OCR Interpretation


The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 01, 1917, HOME EDITION, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1917-01-01/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

'wsggwPfr5
tf
V.
THE WASHINGTON TIMES; MONDAY; JANUABY 17 1917.
-5-"U?
1 v
Lowe Tackles Cortez at ArdmorePenn Faces Oregon Bowlers Will Feast
' V -
- I . I I I
7 : i i
TOMMY LOWE FACES
CORTEZ IN BATTLE
Veteran -Lightweights Feature
Holiday Card.at Ardmore
Club This Afternoon.
RAINEY NOT ALLOWED ON
Physician (fails to Pass Balti
more Boxer, But Substi
tute Is There.
By LOUIS A- DOUGHEIL
It is a tussle once more between
& boxer and a slugger at Ardmore
today when Tommy Lowe, Washlrig
.ton's veteran lightweight "and holder
of .the Southern title for his class,
'faces Andy Cortez, the Brooklyn light
weight. In a fifteen-round bout at
x Ardmore. Pat O'Connor is down as
tho man who must decide between
these two lads of tho squared circle.
Lowe's" record is so well known
here that little need bo said, save
that he is in "excellent fettle and
ready to carry his opponent along at
top speed to the very end of the bat
tle. Xowe is a most conscientious
trainer, andtoday ho hopes to win
largely through his good physical
condition.
Cortez has been winding up his
work in the Capital for several days,
and all who saw him were amazed
at his speed. Cortez does not lack
cleverness, but he depends more upon
a rushing, slambang style of milling
to bring him the victory.
They've Met Before.
Lowe and Cortez have battled fre
quently before, three times at Ard
more. Each battle has been a hot
one from the start and on one or
two occasions the fans disagreed with
the referee when the little fellow
from Brooklyn was not called a win
ner. His aggressiveness and willing
ness to take a wallop to land one has
always made friends for "him.
The principals in the itar attraction
weighed in at 10 o'clock today, and
"then prepared to rest before going to
the club. They are due to enter the
rt'ig about 4 o'clock.
Local Lad In Ring.
Toung Thomas, a local boy with
talent. Is one of the performers in the
semi-final, a ten-round affair at 1-S
pounds. Young Thomas has been seen
several times at Ardmore, and has a
large following..
At the last moment Dick Ralney.
theiE&ltJaipce.ftitherjreight, who was
to have. boxed Thomas, failed topass
ihe physician's examination." Toung
Grinder, a northeast boxer, has been
obtained to substitute for Ralney.
Go On At Catehvrelghts.
The curtain T&Iser is a four-round
bout between1' Toung Scotty and
Jimmy Conrad, both of this city.
They are little fellows who are box
ing at catchwelghts. ,
Johnny Cunningham and Otto
Brown are to be seen in a siXTound
preliminary, also at catchwelghts.
These lads-are featherweights, pack
lng 'a punch in both hands, and their
mix-up is expected to satisfy the wild
est fan.
"Toots" Brown, king of battle-
royals in this section of the -country,
will be found at his task of driving
his enemies from the ring in a four
round battle-royal. This event is
booked itor 2:30 o'clock.
O'Connor Is Referee.
P. F. O'Connor, veteran referee, is
carded to officiate in the main bout,
and probably in the semi-final as well.
His fairness is proverbial in Wash
ington. Danny Lewis, the old-time boxer,
is to be seen handling the preliminaries.-
Kid Harris, another old-time ring
performer, is to see that the battle
royal keeps moving.
SMITH VS. MANTELL
Middleweight Feature Baltimore's
Holiday Fight Card.
BALTIMORE, Jan. 1. Jetf Smith,
of New Tork, and Frank Mantell, of
Pawtucket, R. L, middleweights, are
carded for the fifteen round feature
battle at the American A. A. today.
The match takes on added interest
because Smith is out with an offer to
meet Les Darcy, the Australian, pay
ing his opponent $12,500 and taking
nothing for himself. Smith stopped
Darcy in five rounds a year ago in
Australia.
Joe Chaney and Toung Herman Mil
ler will meet in a six-round semi-final.
WILL AID OARCY.
CHICAGO, Jan. 1. -Freddie Gilmore,
Chicago boxer, has been signed to ac
company Les Darcy, Australian
champion, on his three weeks' the at
rlcal tour, it became known here to
day. Gilraore's contract permits his
canceling, stage work at any time
for a boxing bout. Gilmore and Dar
cy became close friends when the
Chicagoan visited Australia a couple
of years ago.
DARCY TO WATCH THEM.
NEW YORK, Jan. 1. Les Darcy.
the Australian champion, will be at
the ringside in two different clubs
today. After watching "Knockout"
Brown tackle Billy MIske at the
"Broadway A. C, he will hurry over
to the Clermont to look at Battling
fcevinsky and Gunbeat Smith in ac-
tlon Mlske and Levinsk.y have is
sued' challenges to him.
GOING TO CUBA.
NEW YORK, Jan. 1. John J. Mc
Graw manager of the Giants, will
leave Wednesday for Cuba. He ex
pects to remain Jn -Havana until it
Is time to go to ilarlln Springs, but
lie may come back to attend the
schedule meeting of the majors here
md arrange a contemplated trade for
ditcher.
DON'T LIKE SYSTEM
-
Perm State Would Alter Present
Methods. In Gridlrcrfr Game.
STATE COLLEGE, Jan. L Although
Penn State men are dissatisfied with
the football showing made by the Blue
and White team In the season recently i
closed, there I, no rcneral disoositlon
to criticize the coaching system or to
blame Dick Harlow and his associates
to any great extent.
"The coaching system will not be
changed, but various alumni have ex
pressed the hone that In the future
more attention will be given to modern
football plays and that State "will aban-l
don the policy of sticking to conserva
tive, old-fashioned rushing.
These alumni and undergraduates.
numbering hundreds, hold that in all Its
games, and particularly the Penn garnet
State used far too few plays, and that
it failed to take advantage of the
possibilities of tho forward pass.
They hope that another jear will see
a more varied assortment of plays and
a more complex offense: likewise the'
hope that recitation schedules will be so
arranged that the team will get suffi
cient time for practice.
The task of making the schedule Is
m'orresslng rapidly. State is not to
play Penn next year, as was intimated
immediately alter the 1'enn game.
Dartmouth taking the place of Penn.
The game will be played at "Hanover.
PENN.IS FAVORED
TO UK STRUGGLE
Bob Folwell Confident That
Quakers ill Defeat Oregon .
Eleven Today.
PASADENA. Cal.. Jan. l.-i-Pennsyl-
vania rules a 2-to-l favorite to de
feat Oregon on the tournament grid
Iron today. 'it Is estimated that 22,000
spectators w'll see the tussle between
one of the best Eastern 'e.Ievens and
easily the best, to be found on the
Pacific coast.
From a national viewpoint the game
is the most important of the season,
for it brings together on the gridiron
the East and, West, and will go far
toward settling the agitated question
which plays the1 more scientific sys
tem of football.
Experts here beliavs it would be
Impossible to find more representative
teams or better exponents of the two
Styles of football. The Blue and Red
team of old Penn Is unquestionably
lightning fast, and its practice shows
the men in fine training, Oregon, on
the other hand. Is the strongest ex
ponent of the old-fashioned plunging.
line-smashing style of play. In the
tie game with Washington, however,
it was held effectively by a lighter
teamon'a'wet"Bn(! muddy field.
Both Stevens Ready.
Both coaches are sending their foot
ball juggernauts into the game with
out an excuse. Pennsylvania is In
excellent condition. The only regular
missing from the Eastern line-up Is
Urquhart, an end, but Coach Folwell
says that Crane is. perfectly compe
tent to fill the missing one's shoes.
Oregon is in the best condition of
the season. Bill Hayward, the train
er, thinks that his men, are in. as fine
fighting trim as when they met and
defeated Washington State, and "In
better shape than for any other game
of the year.
Last week several rumors were cur
rent that the Easterners were not
keeping training, and were looking
forward to the game as a huge Joke.
These rumors are branded as false by
the players who were said to have
broken rules. Coach Folwell said:
"Yes, I have heard reports that my
team la not in fighting trim, and I
want to kill those rumors here and
now." x
Folwell Conndent.
The coach goes further and pre
dicts a Pennsylvania victory.
"I will go as far as to say," He con
tlnued, "that Pennsylvania will win
tomorrow's game. We are going to
put a team on the field that won't be
licked, and consequently can't be
licked. It will be a team of gentle
men, and they will play a gentleman's
game of football. That is the strong
est statement that I have made this
year."
Coach Bezdek, of Oregon, is a man
of few words, who hates tomake pre
dictions, and always prophesies de
feat. Before the game with Califor
nia, which Oregon won 37 to 12, he
said: "We'll hardly give'Callfornla a
good workout." Today he said: "1
would be foolish to predict victory.
All the experts Doble, Dipal. Rheln
schlld predict overdefeat. I'll tell
you whether we win or not after the
game." Bezdek Is a born pessimist.
ARE RUNNING TODAY
Carroll Institute Athletes Hustling
Against the Foe.
Eight Carroll Institute runners are
competing this' morning in the Soutn
Atlantic Cross Country championship
run being held In Baltimore over the
Walbrook course, of a distance of
seven or eight miles.
The local organization hopes to
bring home tho team trophy, but Joe
Geiger, running unattached. Is gen
erally believed to be the individual
winner. Geiger has showed his su
periority over South -Atlantic cros."
country runners during tho last few
years.
A. S. Shanley, C. Lyons, H. Stouf
fer, Wilbur Finch, Dan Heaiy. Mike
Lynch, S. Dougherty and S. Blumer
make- up the Carroll representation.
Manager of Athletics John B. Irving,
of Carroll, is in charge of the bunch.
The runners are accompanied by a
number of "rooters."
WILL TRY OUT CABLE.
Hal Cable, the diminutive second
baseman of the Newark Internation
als, Is to receive a trial with the,
Mackmen next spring. Cablo was
with the Yankees last spring?, being
sent to Newark. He is no. bigger
j than Itabblt Maranville, the Boston
Braves' star shortstop.
SOUTHERN LEADER
OF DUCKPIN TEAMS
Lae trnnn Uornin in Cnm.
MaS "0W Margin in U-0IT1-
mercial League Lewis and
Baum Roll Well.
Southern Railway holds a comfort
able margin at the top of the Com
mercial Duckpln League standing
with 28 games won and S lost against
23 and 13 for Washington, Railway
A. A., Its closest competitor.
Earl Lewis and Johnny Baum are
having an Interesting race for Indi
)dual honors, Lewis leading with
107-8 and Baum second at 106;20. Sec
retary Fegan's figures. '
Team. Won.
Southern Railway 3
Washington Ry. A. A. 3
General Baking Co 19
Washington Gas Co :.... IS
Merchants Transfer Co IS
Evening Star It
Hecht & Co 17
Judd & Detweller. IS
Barber & Ron IS
Woodward & Lothrop 10
Team. G. fit. Htv I in IIS.
Lost. Pet.
S .777
11 .i
17 .M3
u .wo
II .005
17 .4M
IS .475
11 .U
3 .XI
3 .903
TP. Ate.
Southern Ry M 10 n US 1.SS9 1S.SM S09-1S
Cen. Star.. 33, U ISO Kl 1.S45 M.MS 4M-
W. Ry. A.A, 3 45 3 W7 1.6S1 17.M3 JSS-3
W. Can. Co. It II 31 HO 1.5J4 17.S10 4SJ-S
Gen. Bk. Co. SI Ml S3 1.SH 17.4S3 S-2
Mer. T. Co.. K 44 253 K0 1.417 17,411 4B-JI
Judd & Det. St 38 S3 630 1,607 17, S3 480-3
Hecht & Co. SS SS 34 SU. 1.604 17.31 47S-3
Barber & II. 21 38 33' BS 1,4a 17.105 475-S
Wood. & L. SO 31 154 Kl 1,458 13.SS4 4l-4
High Individual arerae-Iwl, U7-S
Second Individual average Baum. 10t-3.
Greatest number strike Campbell, 13.
High Individual game Barbaglio, Its.
mgn individual aef-Ducitett. gi.
High team game Southern Railway. MS.
lHgbteam set Southern Railway, 1.8.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
Player. G. StSp. HO. HS. TP. Ave.
Campbell- X IS M 140 33 3.7S3 105-3
Blaladell 36 14 63 IB StT 3,763 104-S
Fegan 33 S 63 135 333 3.35S 101-35
Kupfer 3J 11 S3 121 330'3.S27 100-27
Goldberr 3 S 4 127 301 301 100-1
Barsa 6 1 S 104 239 Ml -3
Cos S3 S SS 11 321 3.244 9S-10
WASHINGTON' RAILWAY A. A
Brooks IS
Anderson 3
Farrell 3
3 134 S3S ISM 101-5
37 120 327 2.0SS S9-7
S3 140 337 3.SS S7-IT
46 1M 316 3.1M S-3
Noack i .. 33
Staub 24
Faunce 3
Gardner 24
Truewlnd....... 3
32 127 303
3 100 31
21 110 304
S 110 275
3,311 96-7
31 S3-3
2,133 Jl-15
275 91-2
3.127 10C-29
3,04 101-13
3.235 S-1
3.310 17-9
S31 92-3
KVKNINO STAR.
Baum
S S3 141 34S
UcCartr. 30
S 55 137 S4S
42 13 319
S 44 120 33
5 S 112 230
Burhams 3
Harlow 3
Darnall 9
Uerman 2t
S IS 103 285 2.154 13-11
GENERAL BAKING POWDER.
Duckett SS IS U 730 370 3,726 103-1S
Relnhart 15 7 S 13 CI 1,545 103
Foster 30 7 M 121 311 2,93 97-13
Hutchinson .... 3S S 42 114 330 A.C 9S-1
Rlttenhouso 3 10 SS 111 312 3,09)
Martin 12 .. U 112 290 1,102
Strom C 2 3 1(8 33 S41
Knapp 12 2 S 99 2S3 1.061
953
91-10
90-1
S-5
HECHT & CO.
Lewis .31 U 62 13 346 3,325 107-1
Dawaon 3 11 41 129 303 3.134 94-32
Rusao 31 7 33 130 340 2.935 94-21
Loieleaa 34 13 39 10 29S 3.33S 94-12
Lawton ........ 20 S 23 113 2S5 1.S4S 92-8
Cox .-. 3 S 3 147 SOS 2,005 31-3
Stakes 7 .. 9 10S 3M CM S2-S
WASHINGTON GAS CO.
Cain IS S 123 334 1.900 105-10
Ray , 29
Howell 12
4S 135 32S 2.6SS
3 115 317 J.1SS
SI 124 324 2,(43
3 119 303 2.C2S
99-14
39-9
9S-J
97-4
97-1
9S-37
94-1
S9-1
Berry 27
Olrterl 2
Scrlener 3
Krelaber 3
Larklh 3
Taylor 3
119 311 3.133
133 321 3,195
S 233 2S3
103 263 2SS
rrl0n.'O.... 33 8 SS 139 342 3.274 102-3
Barbacllo SO 11 SO 148 363 3.0CS 101-23
Morrlaon. A. ... 3 .. 7 115 299 299 99-2
McCeney 38 IS 115 301 2.450 95-30
Marshall 15 4 IS '24 304 L3SS 92-S
Nebe 38 4 43 US 317 3,238 91-22
Haarer 24 4 23 112 289 2,164 90-1
Baker 3 1 .. 90 -231 251 S3-2
WOOD & LOTHROP.
Klbbey 21 4 34 US 303 2.050 97-13
Elliott 25 4 31 112 SCO 2,331 33-8
Sanbury 34 9 23 125 329 2,229 92-21
Cckert 29 2 3 10 301 2.634 32-16
Balllncer 17 C 10 110 232 1,552 91-5
Maddox 23 5 20 10 SOS 2,073 90-8
Evans 1 .. 5 104 ... 355 S8-3
Sullivan 11 1 10 105 237 1,207 K4
BARBER & ROSS. CO.
Tompkins 36 13 62 134 361 3.723 103-15
Wetzel 38 2 81 127 323 3.533 93-11
Clasel 38 8 33 109 232 3,332 92-50
Johnson. J. II.. IS 3 20 116 2SS 1,(42 91-4
Warnke fSS 3 25 114 306 3.034 91-1
Lamar 13 3 11 104 2S3 1.0s: 90-2
Mazzulla 9 1 S IDS 2SJ 783 S7
ROLL TOMORROW
League Competition for 1917
Gets
Under Way on Alleys.
Bowlers today are getting ready for
the reopening of tire league season to
morrow. Competition. In tournaments
and special matches have put most
of the plnsplllers on edge, and some
exceptional rolling is looked for from
now on.
Following are a number of matches
scheduled for tomorrow:
District Contenders vs. Shermans,
at Royal.
National Capital G. P. O. vs. Na
tional Capitals, at Palace.
Postofflce Supplfes vs. Old Station
F; Carriers M. O. vs.'Supervisory, at
Postofflce.
Navy Yard Sight vs. Erecting, at
Capitol Hill.
Southeast Midnight Crew vs. San
tary Grocery, tit Southeast.
Commercial General Baking Com
pany vs. Washington Railway A. A.
Merchants' Transfer and Storage vs.
Judd & Detweller, at Palace.
Capital City Indians vs. Freemans,
at Rathskeller.
Knights of Columbus Marquette
vs. Ferdinands; PIntas vs. La Salles.
at National Capital.
Georgetown Commercial Alleghc
nys vs. Morning Glories, at George
town. Bureau of Engraving, and Printing
--Examiners vs. Surface, at Rathskel
ler.
Bankers Bank of Washington vs.
Washington Loan and Trust, at Ca
slno.
Interdenominational St. Mark's vs.
Sixth; Fifth vs. Bethany; Kendall vs.
Gorsuch, at National Capital.
Columbia Webcrs vs. Schlltz; Co
lumbia vs. Trainmen, at Columbia.
Reclamation Commissioners vs. Ac
counts, at Palace.
Interstate Cost Bureau vs. Hom
ers; Claims vs. Statistics, at Arcade.
Nautical Broadwater vs. Sycamore;
Washington Canoe vs. Raccar. at 7:13;
Washington Yacht vs. Eastern Power
Boat: Potomac vs. Corinthian Yacht,
at 0:30, at ML Pleasant.
Hyattsvllle Arcade vs. Royals, at
fcy.ttrni6v.
IJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJIIJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJBW
SMITH WANTS BflUT
American Middleweight Willing to
Fight Darcy for Nothing.
Jeff Smith, of New Tork, must
want to meet Les Darcy badly, .for he
Is. willing to give the Australian. $12,
500 and take nothing for himself Just
for the opportunity of battling the
Antipodean middleweight champion.
Max Blumenthal, Smith's manager,
has issued a formal offer to Darcy and
is now waiting reply. '
Smith defeated Darcy in five rounds
at Sydney, Australia, January 23, 1915.
On May 29 of the same year Darcy
won on a foul from Smith in two
rounds.
It is rumored .that Darcy Quite in
that first fight, and. In order to retain
his popularity with the fans, allowed
the second battle to be "framed up."
If this is so. Darcy will do ,well to
take on Jeff Smith first.
BOB THAYER'S
Sporting Gossip
Ought to be a real battle when
Lowe meets Cortez today at. Ardmore.
It is doubtful if "Chick- Evans
will do the Cubs any good next spring
When he undertakes to teach them
the "golf swing" to increase their
batting efficiency. There is no rule
for a good batsman. If you delight
In the poetry of motion, you will en
Joy watching Ty Cobb at the plate,
but If you know 'your baseball, you
will remember thi-t Georgo Stone's
crude style brought him the batting
championship one season. Most .good
batsmen are of the swinging type1,
but .Willie -Keeler led them, all and
never awujg in his life. His chop
ping style proved Quite as good as
the swinging style. In other words,
batsmen are born, not made.
It is interesting to note that only
one real -unite heavyweight cham-pion:-Jess
Wlllard has come to Jhe
front in America in six years.
If Oregon defeats Penn today at
Pasadena's 'Tournament of Roses
listen 'to the old seem-saw 'arguments
about 'the relative values of Eastern
and .Western football Penn, coached
by Bob Ksslwell, plays typical Eastern
football. Oregon, coached by Bezdek,
former star fullback at Chicago Uni
versity, plays Western football. This
argument1 started, as far as can be
recalled, when "Hurry Up" Tost's
wonderful Michigan scoring ma
chines began running wild And yet,
in most of their contests with East
ern elevens, the Michigan teams have
not done so well. Few Western teams,
barring Michigan, have played
enough football in the East to war
rant their comparison with the sea
board teams, but It is a topic always
interesting and so the Penn-Oregon
game is sure to start a lively argu
ment. At last "Big Ed" Walsh Is to retire
from baseball. Many fans are sure to
Iss him.
I Ui the Carroll Institute runners
ng part in the South Atlantic A. A.
cross-country race today at Baltl-
e, all Idle chatter about "unfairness
to Washington," etc., etc.. should
cease. Washington athletes arc under
no obligations whatever to take part In
races anywhere under the sun. It Is
quite ridiculous for any one- to howl
with pain before they are hit It offi
cials are unfair during the running of
a race, or races, that is one thing. But
to complain beforehand is quite some
thing else again. Here's hoping Car
roll cops the honors, but If they don't
let's not talk about 1L
Ban sas Garry'll be re-elected. That
settles one puzzle.
Les Darcy, now that Georges Carpen
tler says he will be unable to come
across the pond for many months. Is to
enter vaudeville and then take on some
of his many challengers. Les is a clever
chap. He learns the American boxer's
habits rapidly. The American boxer Is
always willing to cop the easy money
and no easier way can be found than
to parade around the country with a
vaudeville troupe. Darcy may be all
his friends claim him, but his vaude
ville life will cease abruptly unless he1
proves It by facing some of our middle
weights. The whole confounded pack
Is now barking at his heels.
Buffalo gets the national Junior in
door A. A. U. championships, and then
fails to get entries.
J. Ferdinand Poggenburg has pass
ed on, but his example is sure to live.
For most of his fifty-one sears Pog
genburg devoted practically all of
his time In building up a love for bil
liards 'among amateurs. He traveled
all over the land, giving exhibitions
of his own skill and teaching and
training others the secrets of the
balk-line pastime. In all his years he
must have worked for much good, and
his death leaves a vacancy none other
can fill.
Harry Frazee evidently means to
pet Carrlgan If it takes all the profits
of the opening-game.
The fact that 3,200, studeru from
various colleges, camped at Platts
burg last summer, were adjudged "pa
thetic" from a physical standpoint is
a crying shame and brings discredit
to colleges, as well as schools. Start
these youngsters in the graded and
lower forms in preparatory schools
toward all-around physical develop
ment and there will be little or no
criticism from those higher up. In
addition the representative teams put
out In the colleges arc bound to have
a higher physical as well as mental
standard.
a1
BUGG MNE IS BEST .
IN BOWLING LEAGUE
Averages 103 With Accounts
Team Parkinsons Ranks
Second With 101.
An average of 103-2 gives Duganne,
of the Accounts team, undisputed
leadership of the Reclamation Duck
pln League. His nearest! rival is
Parkinson, of the Commissioners, who
has 101-7. The league averages:
Standing of Team.
HO. Its. TP. G. W. UPctJ
Appointments .... zjt 912 7.7M zi u .m
Mall VI'. A1 7M 77 IS IS .TJX
Accounts ....":... 325 904 7!S 37 14-13 .51.0
Enslneerlnc 316' 901 7,605 27 13 16 .431
commissioners.. 319 sso 7,(40 zi li .n
Pur. & Sup 309 S9 7,330 27 IS .333
APPOINTMENTS.
Knapp A. 27 9 33 US 321 I.87S 90-3
Wannan ......... 27 4 27-113 313 2.601 96-3
Numbers 27 t- O 101 303 2,fr7 93-C
lUttLS. '
Warren 24 ( 41 124 Si 2,29 99-3
McCulloch 21 119 313 2.379 99-3
Darley 27 7 2L 113 291 2.423 90-3
ACCOUNTS.
DujaiBTo 37 44 12 339 2.7S3 103-3
Benra IS 6," 17 11 300 l,CSl 93-7
McChesney ZI C 21 111 313 2,401 S9-1
ENGINEERING.
Bebb 27 7 4 121 321 2,712 100-13
Roaendorn 27 C 103 2S7 2.143 90-19
Cook 27 S 3 112 310 2,443 90-13
COMMISSIONERS.
Parkinson 27 9 SO 1 348 2.731 101-7
Beach 4. 27 4 3 13 235 2,539 St-t
Alexander 27 & IS US 303 2.3S7-.S7-1S
PURCHASE AND SUPPLIES.
Carr 28 5 34 131 .329 2.1S1 95-11
Clark 9 3 11 101 20 S2S 93
Thomaa 24 2 32 105 2902.154 39-1
Cowhlck .'.... 13 1 .10 101 273 1.045 37-2
BOWLING QUINTS TIED
Bureau and Interior Top Washing
ton City League.
Bureau and Interior aro tied for
first place in the Washington City
Tenpln League, the only local big-pin
organization. Each has won 22
games and lost 17.
Although the Royal, team has the
third best average, 804-13, it is j last
in the number of games won. This
is largely due to the handicap sys
tem used by the circuit. .
Thomas, of the Royals, has the best
average of 187 for twelve games.
The figures:
Team Averages.
G. W. L. Pet. HG. TP. Ave.
Bureau 3 H 17 Kl 908 32,123 349-31
Interior 33 22 II Ml 933 SCS35 843-13
Pioneers 38 19 17 63 93 30.083 S35-3
Iroquois 38 IS IS 500 931 31.350 370-39
Acrtculture. 38 18 IS 500 955 30.323 358-7
CommIxiners 33 18 IT 185 923 27,290 838-33
Acme 38 17 13 472 1.013 31.344 370-21
Rojrals S3 12 21 384 1,009 23.525. 364-13
f Individual Averages.
BUREAU.
k .... . .
- u. iiu.ua. A-. Ave.
CrNetl 12 227 817 2.211134
St. Si.
47 .50
133 163
133 15i
100 133
109 n
75 123
S3 1M
119 135
73 112
61 86
71 U3
103 132
Haraie a z i,o i
O'Donnel 39 247 533 8,755 173
Land 33 214 571 &650 in
Tonneman 39 197 S53 8,473 168
Jones 30 223 648 4.797 160
INTERIOR.
UeCbeiney 21 242 883 1.233 173
Lewers 39 220 80S 8.923 ITS
Miller 21 210 599 4.231 178
J. Scharf S 203 573 3.432 173
O. SctUUt 28 233 S 4.231 165
Schemer 35 211 558 5,855 163.
PIONEERS.
Robb 38 258 585 8,233
Eaton 38 228 SS9 8.179
Crult S3 221 659 6,539
Doty 33 230 557 5,137
Nledmanskl .... 33 201 523 5.239
IROQUOIS.
Waters SS 233 823 8.833
Field i 37 645 8.537
Frits 34 221 551 5,301
McManamy .... 27 231 589 4,630
Hayes 19 195 633 3,022
Campbell 13 193 4U 2.03S
175 115 158
172 122 141
163 112 107
165 37 111
159 71 130
186 129 171
133 121 166
171 111 141
171
SI 123
159
157
67 87
36 49
AGRICULTURE.
McLennan ...... 38 240 829 8.692 133 117 131
Drake 38 212 585 8.424 ITS 123 158
Harwood 36 220 63 S 6.161 171 107 163
Bauman 3 227 543 5.313 162 103 137
Eldncis 17 135 467 2.365 139 31 65
COMMISSIONERS.
Sn-azsart 33 235 807 5.945
Aksra 33 238 608 5,711
Brosnan 27 225 593 4.531
McNulty 33 211 D37 5.324
Hunt 9 179 473.1.323
McComb 2X 191 432 2.020
ACME.
Dunlin I.. 36 213 829 6,433
Shaffer SO 2S 644 5.379
Eckstein -36 206 675 6.308
Hamner ....:.... 38 245 661 6.213
Machler 9 138 638. 1.504
Ryerson S3 223 553 5.443
130 113 1ST
173 103 133
1T0 82 119
161 98 126
149 15 40
lit 38 36
ISO 133 117
179 97 141
175 116 152
173 119 116
167 23 37
165
91 113
- ROTALS.
Thomas 12 220 619 2.246 187 46 54
H. Krauss 12 232 611 2.23: 136 46 60
Garrett 4 237 601 1.371 182 95 93
McKneW 23 233 691 5.795 176 1(3 137
Walker 27 221 603 4.600 170 73 129
Jacobsen 33 211 627 5,451 1C5 93 129
WALSH IS THROUGH
Big Ed Given Unconditional Re
lease by White Sox.
CHICAGO. Jan. l.Blfi Ed Walsh,
many years Iron man and hero on
the mound for the White Sox. passes
at last from the big show. Realizing
that his power to "deceive batsmen
has. left him. the big pitcher accepted
his recent release without comment.
Charley Comlskey, owner of the
White Sox and long time friend of
Walsh, probably will take steps to see
that the latter is properly taken care
of in the way of a Job. He Is looking
for a managerial berth for Walsh
jwlth some minor league club. Falling
in this it is rumored that magnate in
tends to set his old standby up In
some business, possibly at Merlden,
Mass., Walsh's old home town.
Walsh probably will accompany the
So on the spring training trip, but
only In an advisory capacity.
ELECT TOMORROW
Washington Baseball Club Meets to
Choose Its Directors.
Tomorrow at noon the stockholders
of the Washington American League
Baseball Club meet In the offices of
the club. New Southern building, to
choose a board of directors for 1017.
Later the board will elect club of
ficers for the coming season.
The Washington club Is In a healthy
financial condition and the profits of
1010, In the neighborhood of ?30.000,
will be used to pay off some of tho re
maining indebtness, dividend being
passed up.
TIED FOR LEAD
Chapln and Bradley AheadNln Pal
ace Pocket Billiard Event
Each with a clean slate of three
victories, Ray Chapln and Moffett
Bradley lead the contestants in the
handicap pocket billiard- tournament
at the Palace.
The schedule for this week and the
standing of the players follow:
Monday Thomas vs. May, Rosen
dall vs. Bradley.
Tuesday Chapln vs. Clear, Hender
soji vs. Murphy. .
Wednesday Shepherd vs. Thomas,
May -vs. Bradley.
Thursday Howser vs. Henderson,
Rosendall vs. Murphy.
Friday Thomas vs. ClearShepherd
vs. May.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chapln (100) .....3 o 1.000
Bradley (85) v.. 3 , 0 1.000
Murphy (100) ... 2 1 .6C7
Rosendall (85) ... 2 1 .467
Henderson (80).. 2 1, .607
Howser (80) 2 2 .500
Shepherd (C5) ... 1 2 ' .33Z
Thomas (90) '...0 2 iOOO
May (75) 0 -3 .000
Clear (65) 0 - 3 .000
BOWLERS BMQDET
TOMORROW NIGHT
Continentals and Grand Cen-
trals to Feast at Expense
of Former.
Tom Keanc's Grand Centrals and
the Continentals gather at Eckstein's
tomorrow night to partake of a ban
quet to be provided by the Conti
nentals as the payment for having
been trimmed in a ten-game duckpln
match.
Another "feast" will be in order
when the final game of the match
between Walter Mulrs Joseph Phil
lips team-and Harley Stars, of Alex
andria, are rolled at the Grand Cen
tral Wednesday. The local quint en
ters the last three games of the six
many pins to the good, haying gained
a margin in the Alexandria end of
the matclL
Big Hatches This Week.
Several matches are listed this week
which should attract interest. .Wednes
day the Royals meet the Palace team
at the Palace, In the National Capital
League, with hopes of increasing their
record-breaking string of straight
wlnsfrom 28 to 31.
Thursday the Grand Centrals clash
with the Inglesldes at the Grand Cen
tral In a battle which probably will
result In some big scores and close
competition.
District League Te,araa IlolL
On the same night the Royals meet
the Westons in the District League
at the Royal; Continentals meet the
Good 'Fellows at the Royal, Wednes
day, and Friday the Grand Centrals
ind Resolutes get together In the Dis
trict at the Royal. All of these con
tests will be worth witnessing. The
Continentals, Royals, and Grand Cen
trals are bunched around the top of
the District circuit.
DOUBLES GOLF COURSES
Came Grows Fas In Florida Dur
ing Year.
While the ancient game has made
tremendous strides In this country
during the past'years, no State In the
Union has had such a remarkable
constructive campaign completed
w lthin a single year as Florida. More
than a half million dollars have been
expended In doubling the number of
goff courses.
In 1915 twenty-one courses were
available within the border of the
Land of Flowers. The opening of the
new year will see more1 than two
score, nearly half of which are con
trolled by clubs of various cities and
at which the member of any golf club
in the country is welcome.
Many of the courses In that State
are several miles from the city. In
Tampa, Jacksonville. Miami, and
others there are excellent opportuni
ties for the golfer within easy walk
ing distance of the trolleys or auto
bus lines. Those courses which have
stepped away from civilization, are
reached over excellent, hard roads on
which the State has been expending
more than $13,000,000 within, the last
two years.
Florida has fully awakened,, to the
value of golf courses, and once the de
termination to Improve this eminent
winter playground was decldea upon
It went "to the task with a will that
has wrought the most marvelous Im
provement that has taken place in
any State In the country.
GOLF PAYS IN TOLEDO
City Realizes Profit for Use of Pub
Her Links.
Having taught Toledo residents the
necessity of golf, the park commis
sioners of that city last season
charged fcr the use of the public
links and realized a revenue during
the 101G season of $810.20.
This was the first season Toledo
players had to pay to play over the
park course.
WILL PLAY SOCCER.
St. Elizabeth's, of Baltimore,
will
Play
the Washington soccer team In
Potomac Park tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 -o'clock. The schoolboy eleven
will practice today with the soccer
team.
GATHER AT NEW ORLEANS.
NEW ORLEANS. Jan 1 Thousands
are here today, for the opening of the
forty-four flays meet at the Fair
Grounds this afternoon. The track
la heavy.
TURFMEN PASS UP
. JOCKEY CLUB BAN
Will Race Two-Year-OWs at
New Orleans Track In
Coming Meeting.
That there will be plenty of two-year-old
racing at the meeting to be
decided In New Orlfans commencing
next Monday, under the auspices of
the Business Men's Association, la
indicated by the stand of the horse
men, who have declare? unanimously
that they would stand by the asso
ciation and co-operate to the end of,
filling any such events as are
scheduled.-
Following the decision of the
Jockey Club to take the commuisica
tion of Joseph A. Murphy, the man
ager and chief judge at the track,
in his request for the lifting of the '
proposed ban 'against two-year-olds
which are raced before April'l, 1
called a meeting of the owners and
horsemen generally In order to fur
ther thresh out the question.
Pledge Entries.
Mr. Murphy explained to them- that
he was perfectly willing to abide by
their decision In the matter, and as
the result of a poll of the owners as
to whether or not they were willing
to race their horses and take the
risk of temporarily disqualifying
their horses from competition on
tracks nf the Jockey Club and those
associations affiliated with it, the voto
was unanimous in, respect to stanaing.
by the Fait Grounds Association, and
the promise was made that the- Juve
nile events would find plenty of
starters.
Plenty of Racing.
In commenting on tho Juvenile
rr In the South this winter tho
judge told" the owners and trainers
that they will nave xorty-iour um
here and thlrly-slx at Hot Spring,
making a total of eighty days in ally.
In which tt race their two-year-oldJ
"If a two-year-old is of no account a
trainer ought to find It out in eighty
days," he said, "and It he does find
lr out he is far better off than If
he had to arry him eighty days
without being able to race mm and
discover his lack of ability to run.
On the other hand, if a man pays
even S1.20O or $1,500 for a yearling
and he proves to be a useful animal
the owner or trainer should havo lit-
tie trouble winning him out In eighty
days."
Another rule which was changed at
I the solicitation of the horsemen was
that pertaining to the granting or tne
apprentice allowance. In former yeara
only contract employers were allowed
the apprentice allowance, but, now af
ter a boy has ridden twenty races
and three winners he gets the usual .
five pounds off on outside mounts.
TWs will give the good apprentices a
.better chance to -develop into first
class riders, "as It will result in their
getting many more mounts, and nat
urally a lot more experience.
Good Rldlnx Material.
-. Fifty-four Jockeys, many- ot whom
will get 'the first mounts of their
career at the coming- meeting, have
been registered at New Orleans, and
it Is expected that out -of the large,
list of apprentice riders a few star
performers may be developed this
winter. There will be more old. riders
there before the meeting opens, as
some of them are resting at their
homes or riding at one of the other
of the winter tracks now.
Many horsemen predict that-Jockey
W. Crump, who is under contract to
K. W. Moore, and who was a -star at
several ot the 'race meetings at Bal
timore last autumn, will give Jockey
Frank Robinson a tussel for honors.
Crump developed fast, and he is In
the best of condition, as he is dally
galloping horses -at the fair grounds.
Robinson is always in -condiUSn, as
he is a boy cf exemplary habits, and
he will ride for a stable with some
high class horses in it, that of K. L.
Baker.
IVAN WOULD LEAVE
Brooklyn Shortstop Wants to Man
age Club In Coast League.
NEW TORK. Jan. L Ivy Olson will
not be a member-of the Superbas next
season If the Brooklyn shortstop has his
way about it. Olson Is seeking his re
lease from the Ebbets roster. In order
that he may obtain the managership of
the Vernon club of the Pacific Coast
League. Olson and the Vernon officials
now are endeavoring to reach an agree
ment. Gabby Cravath. the Philip out
fielder, also Is after the Vernon place.
It Is possible that Mike Doolan may
be seen in a Brooklyn uniform next
year. The veteran lnflelder has been In
communication with Wllbert Robinson
and the deal may soon be swung. John
McGraw would no doubt let Doolan go
to the Dodgers. lnflelder Sheehan. who
was drafted at the end of last season
by the Superbas, will be released to the
Oakland Pacific Coast League team.
EDDIE D0HENY DIES ""V
Famous Old-Time Pitcher Passes
Away After Long Illness.
EdwardNDoheny, onetime pitcher ot
the GlantsNind Pirates, died recently
at the Mefleld State Asylum from
tuberculosis. He was forty years old
and a native of Vermont.
Doheny was a member of the Giants
when Cy Seymour, Amos Rusle and
Jouett Meekin also were on the pitch
ing staff.
HONEYMOON AFTER 50 YEARS.
ALTOOXA, Pa., Jan. 1. Mr. and
Mrs. James Brown, of Altoona have
finally found time to take a wedding
trip, notwithstanding the fact that It
has been more than fifty years since
they were married. Thoy visited
friends in Lewiston .and the occasion
was made memorable by a dinner in
their honor. When they were married
In 1866 they were too busy establish
ing a home to go away.
BURIED WITH FIVE HUSBANDS.
LA CROSSE, Wis., Jan. 1. Mrs.
Emma C. Van Sickle was burled in
her private cemetery In a corner of
I her farm where her five husbands
' were laid away. Over each grave Is a
temb WMtMbY i- Van Sickle.
i
?;

xml | txt