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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, November 11, 1922, LATE NEWS EDITION, Image 13

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SPORTS
• 1
OM Jftr.k tho Drift fhoold Tvurrf
If hin titln float* away,
Hp got hl« ni mir y for If—
Bo lot hor rain all <laj.
'
Ho hnnknd to mako a bill lard
Which would Improve hie
The ball bounoed off the table and
A golfer hollered "FORE?**

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m Many an athetc who
-J announces he I» in the
pink of condition Is sailing under
false colors.
—a-x
MANT A FLAPPER AND
OTHERS FALL FOR A FOOTBALL
PLAYER. BUT THAT'S NOT SAV
ING WHO OR HOW MANY HE
FALLS FOR.
i-X-i
Editor of Battle-Axe.
Dear Sir—Cam you Inform me In
The Battle-Axe the beat football
team Wilmington High School ever
had and what year. Also how many
High School hse beaten
time*
Cheater High.
Thanking: yon for this Information
I remain.
Yotmt hi apart
B. H, T>OTXHnmTT.
High Graduate.
Ana.—Several High School teams,
aa far back as we can remember
have records on about the same par
and It would be a matter of opinion of
eay which Wilmington High School j
team was tho beat. Some would aay i
one
r
A.VNISG
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-AN
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pr -irf;
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(United
By HENRY L. FARRELL.
(United Press Sports Editor.
NEW YORK. No. 11
Press)—"He tends to hla business
and taka» hla Job aerloualy," a prom
inent turfman said recently when
aaked what enabled Jockey Bari
Sande to almost Inspire a horse when
he gete Into the »addle.
Sande Is not only tho greatest rider
on the American track but many
who have followed the racing gams
for year» rank him on a par or even
better than Spencer Garrison, Tod
Sloan. Johnny Lottus and other won
derful Jockeys of the past.
Sande was so successful the last
season that an Immense following
of hla admirera would have bet on
him If he came to the wire on a Mis
souri mule.
Great baseball players are »aid to
bo great because they have baseball
brains instinct and natural born abil
ity; star football players are gener
ally classified the same way; Sande's
ability Is analyzed as the possession
of a good seat, fine hands, patience
and racing brains.
Such classifications do not get be
low the surface. It Is obvious that
the headliners of all branche* of
sport have to have a lot of natural
ability. In th* arts and science the
game holds good. No player oan star
at baseball unless he haa ability and
no one could do a masterpiece of art
if natura had Intended him for a
plumber.
"Taking his Joh serlouely," hits the
point.
Ty Cobb, Georg» flleler and John
McGraw take Chelr Jobe aerloualy;
John MoCormack takes hla voice oer
work and Earl Bands has hla whole
belw surrounded by a race track.
Banda 1» ooldom seen away from
SIKTS LIFE STORY
By BATTLING SIKI
A» Told to Milton Brenner, NEA Staff Correspondent
Chapter Six—The Carpentier Fight
glory
The long road to boxing
too. came to a
and some money,
1921. I
December.
turning In
finally got Into the ring with one of
tho big fighters of France.
It was Paul Journee.
Sporting
to see him "kill the
But I won on pointa In 13
Then. I had three fights
writers came
black."
rounds.
which gave mo the chance to force
Carpentier to fight me.
In January, I beat Rogiers In 12
,-Inning on point».
again In
I out
March.
rounds.
pointed Journee
Finally, on June 23. I beat Marcel
Nlllea, the real heavyweight cham
pion of Franoe, winning on points In
16 rounds. "
Nllle» waa my most Important op
ponent. He often tried to meet Car
pentier. but Desoamps always
dodged him. They said after I beat
him that Nllles broke both wrists
punching my head. All I know* la
ho Is a game fighter and I learned
a lot by fighting him.
1*11 ris Lnnelis at Him.
That takes ua up to the meeting
The Paris crowd
In the first two
•yrlth George»,
laughed at me
rounds.
«porting writers aald I was afraid,
and that la why I crouched. They
had said the fight would end In the
first round. I made up my mind, no
matter what happened. It wouldn't
end In the first round nor the sec
ond.
1 knew when H came to science
Georges had me beat. I knew all
about his swiftness. And they said
he could punch awfully hard. I tried
to square off In such a way that he
could not hit me at all, and It he did
ho would hit my head In places
where a knockout would not follow.
other. It'» a good way to start an
argument but one team we recall
with a fine record wm that which
Bl " K - vIe captained and Frank Bald-
win coached hack In 1909. On this
team were such stars as Nippy Hart
man, Gerald Dougherty. Herb
Mearns, Bob King. Bon Ennis and
Joe Barksy. This was the last year
that High played Wenonoh and we
seo they are baok on the schedule
this year.
Regarding records of previous
Wilmington-Chester games. our
"Polly Hy" was unable to secure any
at the High School and he waded
through the file* as far hack as 1911
to compile those pup 11 shed In yes
terday's Issue.
• Our friends, the Baltimore •
• Pros face the Canton Bulldogs •
• Kllllnger and Tom Davies will • |
• both be with tho Monumental •
X-o-^
• In Baltimore tomorrow. Glenn •
• City eleven.
and always a prime mover In ath
letlc events In Wilmington took hla
pen In hand dowrn at Fort McPher
a Ine to tel! ua
Sergeant Jimmy McLaughlin, for
mer president of the Defiance A- A.,
the track or the training form of the
Rancocas stable In New Jersey. He's
on the Job every morning at daylight
In the saddle and he's around all aft
ready to ride a couple of
or noon
winners. Even on Sunday» he spende)
hla time at the training farm, work
ing with yearling».
The track has a following that goeg
the limit on Idolatry- Sande could
have a good time If he wanted to go
the way that hundreds have gone be
fore him but that way usually leads
to a benefit program oi* a charity
subscription for a once groat star.
Riding tho ponies Is one profession
that demands perfect condition at all
tlmeo. The baseball player, the foot
ball player, the track and field ath
lete and the boxer. In a more or less
degree can work overweight, but a
Jockey can't and keeping pounds off
his frame Is a Job that makes well
earned every cent he draws.
With some few conspicuous ex
ceptions, aport does not hold many
who take their bualness beyond the
cashier's office. The main Idea 1« to
do enough to hold their Job and
get by.
Hughey Jennings, head coach of
the Giants, touched the point re
cently when In a discussion about
the old Baltimore Orioles, regarded
as one of the greatest baseball teams
of all times.
"We used to work for hours In the
mornng to correct faults In our
playing," he aald. "I used to* be
weak on balls hit to my right and
would get one of tho boy» to come
out and hit to me for hours In the
morning. We took our work *erl
ously. MoOraw spent hour» for day»
and week» at a time learning how
to hit to left field. Ttyy don't do
such things in these days."
. . , ^ ...
but I soon saw It wasn't enough. Hla
? Te*" 1 to knock "J® °"*
1 had him sired up, aaw what he
ev t d - m , y s . tren * tk ® u -
pcrlor, mj punch at least equal.
Georges floes 1) ' , "' n ' .
I sailed In, and the rest you know.
Ho w,., courageous very courage
ous. He took an awful beating with
out a whimper, and kept,comlng In
far more until he didn't know where J.
n8 „Y* 8 . at '. . .
Beating him made me the cham
Ü M.t B u EU . r ° Pe a . nd 'L'*
mlddlewelght champion of the 1
... t .
That talk about the fightingchJm
pnnzeo la crazy. The point Is not |
the beauty or ugliness of my man-,
ner In the ring. The point Is I won
fairly ny taking the beat Georges
could give and returning blow formell
blow when I saw Iho chance.
I want td meet more big men.
make no predictions. I simply fight
my best. Who and where I fight
next, that 1s up to Charley Hellers.
Well, Georges punches me a num
ber of times when I thought he
couldn't, and he gave me all he had.
I
He's my manager, and when he »aya
fight, X fight.
Want« Ikvnpeey Go. I
It he says: "Slkl. you must get!Slkl.
ready to fight Jack Dempsey," I
would get ready. Dempsey may be
a mountain of a man and a wonder
ful boxer and a groat puncher and
quick as a cat end all the rast of It.
but I would take a chance.
I would try to mako It lively for
Monsieur Dempsey. I would do
more. I would try to bring the
world's championship to France, for
me—I am a French citizen.
I want to go on fighting and make
how things «re going and to Inquire
as how things are up this way.
Jimmy inform» u» that he had Ju»t
returned from Camp
where the "8»th" did part of it»
training. He earned hltnaelf a aharp
ehooters' medal and the Increase In
lack that goea with It. He tells u=
that everything ia rosy In Atlanta
without overcoats and that ho haa
witnessed some big football games
Including the recent Notre Dame
Georgia Tech clash. Jimmy la
peolally anxious to know how the
Bulldogs are faMng on the gridiron.
MoClellan
L-X-(
Tile city n.ruling League Is not
only "reputed to be" tho fa/dewt
houting league In the rdtjr but It IS
tile fastest bowling league. Those
who come In oloae round with the
pin game In Wilmington know It
«Ithont question nor do they seek
| >roo ( i„ competition. Oar evening
contemporary seems to doubt H
ly^n, an artlele appearing y saner day.
L-XH
Have you noticed that the Interest
In the .annual tie-up twixt Johnny
Harvard and the Nassau Tiger la not
great this season as It has been
In the past? This muat prove that
the "Big Three" le getting to be th»
"Big Three" In name only more and
more every season.
HO
That la rath.r unfair to Walker.
has already chal
lenged Walker, and It Is a certainty
that Shade will make things most I
Interesting for the new title holder.
Then there Is Jock Malone, who re
cently received a decision over Wal
ker at Boston. Jock says that he
Is ready to repeat whenever given
the chance.
Evans on Boxing
Mickey Walker, tho new welter
weight champion, la going to find
plenty of opposition.
Tho welter
class has some mighty good men In
It, and If Mickey Is able to polish
off all hla challenger», he must be
recognized as a real champion.
Walker makes no pretense of be
ing clever, but he Is strong, willing
and aggressive. Walker can hit and
{is always trying. There are some
who will ridicule the statement that
Mickey packs a wallop since he
failed to knock out the veteran Bnt
ton.
since In Britton he met Ju*t about
(the cleverest man In the ring. Only
four months ago the brilliant Benny
Leonard was unable to fathom Brit
ton's alr-tlght defense with any de
gree of success.
In the twelfth round of the Wal
ker fight, the referee sealng that
Brlttoif was In none too good shape,
suggested that he admit defeat. Jack
merely »roiled, however, and re
marked that he would go the limit
unless he got In the way of one of
Walker's wild swing».
Blitton Hard to^HIt.
When Brltton'aaw that he was In
trouble, he »Imply protected hlmaelf
In every way and made It almost
Impossible for Walker to reach tho
vital spot. Mickey uncorked enough
punches to knock out a half dozen
fighters, but Britton was always
either picking them out of the elr.
or else blocking them ln auch a way
that they never got home.
Dave Shade
To my way of thinking a waiter
who has not received the mention he
deserve» In connection with tho wel
terweight class la Johnny Rlarr, of
Cleveland. Title fellow
Karr la a
groat fighter.
shaded Melons. It wouldn't surprise
me a bit If Walker finds Karr far
more troublesome than any
contender for the title.
Beckett Versus Slkl.
While Jim Beckett of England la
far from being classed na a great
fighter, his
Slkl will attract
since It will give the public a chance
to get a real line on Slkl'a ability.
It Is rather hard to figure the
Carpentler-Slkl fight. Possibly Car
pentier'» meeting with Dempsey
ruined the Frenchman. It Is also
possible that Carpentier greatly un
d „ ratP( , the singular Senegalese and
was not In tho best of condition.
That moro probabIe
Carpentier for several months had
bp(>n nctln g l n a movie feature and
did no great amount, of preliminary
work for tho iS!kl bolIt r „ th ^
rounda hp outclassed the battling
person, but wore himself out and In
the end proved easy for Slkl.
J. , Jurln g the world series I dlseuss
jed the Carpentler-Slkl fight with
Dempsey. Jack was of tho opinion
ihu Carpentier used th. wrong t.c
1 1jcw _ Georges always favored that
long right swing to the Jaw," said
j a ck.
| "You can't whip those Senegalese
guy., W | tb that kind of Muff. You
must get In close and wear them
down with body punching. They also
formell mp that Slkl has very large feet
Only recently he
other
meeting with Battling
■I much attention.
chickens)
j
' *
It wouldn't be a had move to keep
stepping on them every now and
then. Nothing will put a fighter
In the elr any quicker."
Boxing experts are Inclined to the
belief that a half dozen light heavy
(weights In this country could take
much
get!Slkl.
and trees,
up
of the fight out of Battling
The Beckett bout will be at
least Interesting because It affords a
chance for comparison.
money and save It. Then, some day,
when I am beaten, as all fighters
are, I plan to settle down In the
country In France with my wife and
be a farmer. I like to seo things
growing—calves, babies.
THE END.
(Copyright, 1922, NEA Service)
Today's Football
Wilmington AesoHntlon
Seventh Ward ve. Defiance,
Second and daPont (S o'clock).
St. Mary vs. Parkalde, Harlan
, Field.
Haverford va. Delaware, New
ark.
Wilmington High we. Cheater,
Cheater.
Saleeianum vs. Bristol High,
Bristol, Pa.
St. Luke ve. Defiance Aood
emy. Second and dnPont (1
|) o'clock),
) Ninth Ward vs. 8.9,-E. Snap
[I pars. Eden Park.
St. Hedwlg va. Five Points.
Five Points.
West Wilmington va Mar
shallton, Marshallton.
Diamond State A. A. ve. New
ark, Newark.
Brownson Academy va Mid
dletown. Middletown.
Rockford vs. Twelfth Ward,
Fourth and Ferrla.
LAUREL HIGH
I
«
,
Defeated loe Roth rock's
J
Milford Team Yesterday,
54 to 0
SCORES 150 POINTS
School yesterday run up a 64 to 0
score on Milford High, outclassing
This was Laurel's sixth consecu
live victory havlnr .cored 150
polntsTlr'thTlast'threé gamea*and \n
.Tnumber oT nolnt'e ^ored^or'.he
season Pinkr WooTen is îeàd!
ing the State In the number of PO-"..
hi■ r aconnr*recorvi* hilVeV'veTrd^v
his scoring record higher jesterday
with five touchdowns. Fans are
o°kly <?*•**'• «> * *>*•*> *•
plaj-ed with either Georgetown or
Seaford, wh ch will setle the Q "*®'
on of the county championship
However, Coach Mart 11 le confident,
that Laurel will turn In a victory
over either of them. 1
The lineup:
Laurel Milford
Elll °« . 1 • . Dryden
P. Wootton .... 1 t .... Dickerson
Matthews ...... î g ...... QILesple
Truitt.c . Walls
Windsor. r g .Bennett
Spicer. r t .
Ellis .
Gordy ....
Whaley ...
A. Wootten .. r h b .... Griffith
captain
Culver ....... f b.Lynch
captain
Substitutions:
thews. Callaway for Whaley, James
for A. Wootten, Tyndall for Elliott.
Henry for Truitt. Pollltt for P.
Wootten. Referee Livingston; um
pire. Burford.
IN LAST 3 GAMES
Special to The Evening Journal.
MILFORD. Nov. 11—Laurel High
"Joe" Rothrock's protegee In every
department.
.. Brown
. Cannon
,... Bcott
, Armour
re ..
. q b ...
.. 1 h b ..
•f •
Wright for Mat
OWNERS MAŸ PUT
BAN ON LIVELY BALL
\
^ 0T
'
PHILADELPHIA, PA..
Officials of the factory In this city
that supplies the major leagues with
baseball», bint the ball may not be
The fact that over 1000 home runs
were made In the two major leagues
haa caused certain agitation against
the lively .ball. Some of the mag
nate« feel that the free hitting that
has featured the games for the past
three years will soon have robbed
tho home run of much of Its thrill,
since It's getting so common.
While It Is conceded that the pub
lic likes free hitting rather than air
tight pitching, the magnates aceraj
to think the hitting end of (he game)
is being overdone.
It le said the matter -will be freely
d.scussed at the coming major
league meeting, and It wouldn't be
at all surprising If the order went
out to slow up the ball, which after)
all simply means that tho yarn will'
not be so tightly wound around the,
cork center. j
It Is the yarn and the way It Is
placed on the ball that produces
tho liveliness of the sphere rather
than the cork center.
Sport Tabloids
NEW YORK—Having a working
agreement with the French boxing
commission, the New York Boxing
Commission will hack up the French
body In suspending Battling Pikl for
nine months and deny him a license
to appear in thl* country, William
Muldoon, chairman of the commis
sion, announced.
NEW YORK—Jack Kid Wolfe.
Cleveland featherweight, has been
reinstated by the New York Boxing
Commission after "serving thirty
days" for boxing Midget Smith, an
"Ineligible."
LOS ANGELES—Kid Carroll, col
ored light heavyweight of tho U. 8.
S. Arizona, won the championship
of the navy In a -seven-round bout
with Richie Mayor of the Texas.
NEW YORK — The Cincinnati
Reds saved Carl Mays, pitching star
of the 1921 New York Tanks from a
term In the minors according to tho
Tank owner». Waivers were asked
on him after the world's series and
no one claimed him but the Reds.
THRILLS
Flying Sport Promi»« Them
m**
h
'
>
W.
✓ 1
S'"'
JF
.
' •t
BET
I r à
' 1
■• /, >
ft'
V
• •
£
é
Dr. Ooorjfo 11. Madelung and pliotoM of Kl* irl1d«*r In flight.
Glider, for aport*! Sailing through the «lr, aa fast as tho wind and
»Heut as tha birds In their flight, this latest Invention In aeronautics
field of thrill» and pleasure for the sport lover.
!
open* up a new
Dr. Georg© H. Madelung, designer of the Hanover glider whloh ;
broke all record» for glider» recently by staying In the air three hours,
What he thinks will be tha chief use for the», motorises airplanes.
Madelung le project engineer of the Glenn L Martin Company, air- .
plane manufacturers of Cles'eland. He 1» considered the foremost au- j
thorlty on gliders In America, If not In the world.
By GEORGE H. MADELUNG
(Written for NBA Servi oe)
(many, prophets are already assert
Ing that large Heeds of motorleee
planes will soon he traveling
through the heavens, transporting
P»»s«ngers and freight from city to
Some see the air become os
navigable body, with
'««Upl*»** cruising from port to port,
Such predictions are optimistic. 1
doubt If you or I will aver live to aee
^Ho-evor, although tha commet
^«'
'
*^ foTmetî.od. of aercn.u.lcal're
h
^ «jjpjan, ha. proven
L, , n e. t i m .ble value In aero-dymm
Bxperlm enta involving radical
departures from conventional prao
^^ hay# been tr „ d out at vfry Iow
Rnd , th ]ut , 6 rlgk
k ^ M(j|or
Absence qf the motor contributes
to the accuracy of such tests.
wllh th# »allplane we have also
golved important problems of air
]p lan8 con , t ruetlon. We have learned
f roTn j t f or instance, that thick
, _
I
By NBA Service.
Enthusiast!« over the recent Ball-.
plane or gilder teeta held In Qer
clt l'
the ocean
TOlTiH LUCK NO
BARRIER FOR R0CKNE
SOUTH BEND, Ind.. Nov. 11.—
|The loss of one or m0 re atar foot
ball players means nothing In the
life of Coach Knute Rockne, of
Notre Dime. Hla team goea on
winning Just the game.
Last year his football squad lost
lÄo^i^n/'ISl àe"
ineligible because of professionalism.
K" ~ Ä ».
fall hla star tackle, Tom Lleb, auf
_jfered a broken leg. putting him out
'for tho rest of the eeaaon.
Tho latest tough break
Rockne la the loss of hla whirlwind
halfback, Gua Desch. Rockne haa
tor
declared that Desch 1* through for
the season.
Desoh, who Is oaptaln of the Notre
Dame track team and a hurdler of
Olympic caliber,
some time ago.
ues very painful and refuses to re
spond to treatment. Real seems to
be the only cure and Rockne has
decided to save
work rather than use him on the
gridiron.
Buffalo. N. Y.—Harry Oreb. Aroer
lean light heavyweight champion,
won tb6 judges' decision from Bob
j Roper, after a twelve-round bout.
xew York—Packey O'Oatty, New
y ork featherweight, won a twelve
roun d decision from Billy Brown,
New
brother, was knocked out In the
second round by Sid Wells, New
York flyweight.
third brother, was kept from boxing
by a suspension from the commis
sion.
Injured his heel
Tho bruise eontln
Desoh for track
Fight Results
Joe O'Oatty, his
York.
Jimmy O'Gatty,
ELKS BOWLING.
Tho second match In the Inter
City Elks' Bowling League, whlctj
Wilmington la leading, was staged a
Norristown on Thursday night, th'«
Camden champions defeating Nor
rlstown in two of three gamee
games. Scores:
222
8 " 4
j
... j
160
176.
176
178
-
771,
CAMDEN
163
18«
132
Myers .....
Barr ......
Letzgus ....
Martin
Orosaman.. 188
ISO
186
134
205
... 184
168
134
143
137
Total« ..
797
791
NORRISTOWN
98
Todd ....
Chambers
Pagel .. .^1
Underouffler ... 168
Saylor
Livergood .171
V>9
157
111
149
170
171
188
188
888
788
Totals
wings of very large span, and not,
nearly so wide as the cuatomary de- ■
sign, can be constructed at a reason
able weight and coet.
But It Is as a aport that most peo
pie will be Interested In gliding. A
new glider should not cost more
Ihan a second hand Ford and the,
upkeep will be almost nothing,
New thrills will owns. Only think
of sailing at will, thousands of feet
aloft, dependent upon nothing bull
yourself and the wind! You will find,
If you try It. that eallplanlng la one
of the moat thrlll.n, ape*, yet d.-j
î..«v Olklrr Opera.«,
pU»e3
ÿ «« ^ ^
the take-off. The plane leave, the
ground. At tho pilot's cry. »II hand*
release H.
The »allplene glide, forward In
what .»erne an uncanny alienee to
people accustomed to the airplane
mo tor'a roar. It meet, the uprl.lng
KU>t , of gj r a e It descends Into the
vl „, y an(1 th . n e begins to ascend,
It soar, gracefully to and fro along
the slope of the hill, passing and re
passing the starting polat.
Time elapse, and thus our sail
plane dips and glides off Into the
valley, landing maybe 10 miles away.
Ha 1» off!
I
LOCAL FRIENDS
LOSE TO GERMANTOWN
j
Germantown Friend* School, chant
pion» of the Private School Soccer
, ___
Lsagu* for several seasons, defeated
the Wilmington Friend» School In a
league match yesterday at Rockford
The local Quakers
Tower, 2 to 0.
held tho Invader, scoreless In the
first half but weakened In the first
five minute« of the final period when
Germantown
In the netting.
It was one of the moat aplrlted
games of tho eeaaon. Coach Buck
no'.I'a protage» fought «very Inch of
the first half and had tha ball In
Germantown territory more than
half the period. When the second
half ' opened Wilmington Friends
nk Its two counters
launched an attack that proved Its
undoing, for after they had advanced
the ball to within 20 yards of the
Germantown goal tho latter braced
and carried Iho ball down the field In
easy fashion while tho surprised
Friends* lads could offer little oppo
sltlon. Truitt put the ball over on
a beautiful boot for the Initial
score. The second goal was «cored
by Simons after Strawbrldgo. Barnes
and Blssel advanced the ball to with
In 10 yards of the goal, the kick be- i
Ing a pretty one from a difficult an
gle. Both goals wore scored In rapid
succession In the first five minutes
of the second half. Friends braced
and fought hard but could not pene.
fraie the etonewall defense of Ger- E
mantown.
Tho lineup and summary:
J.
.Goal. ! ffattr,
.loft full-back. HlllagasiSt.
■ Right full-back. Pyle
• la:ft half back. Walker
Center half-buck. nm
. Hooker R.
. R 'rôv
port.. MÄ™°T,
Referee—Cunningham. Goals—Truitt
f nd Simons Substitutes—'\Wggant for P.
Karnes. Hickman for Booker, Miller for
Hickman, Arthos for Miller.
Germantown.
Fielding
Balia ..
West ..
BIseel ..
Barnes
St rawbrldge,Right half-back
Truitt .Outside left...
Tnsltl« left....
J.auncy .
McBride ....Centre forward
Simons
I 4
Pt.
WILMINGTON A. A.
WANTS CLUB HOUSE
Members of tho Wilmington Ath
letic Association mot In the office
of the Manufacturers' Association ;
last night and formulated plans for
the furtherance of the purposes of I
the association. The selection of a
suitable clubhouse was the main sub
Ject up for discussion. The following ;
committee was appointed to seek ,
j quarters for tho association; Arthur
j Matthes, chairman; H. H. Ward. Jr..
and James E. Stein.
Howard MeC.all was elected flnan-
clnl secretary to succeed Nell O'Con-
nell, resigned. The constitution and
by-laws of the association were given
their second reading and other Im
portant details attended to.
1
».
i
CITY LEAQUE
TIGERS
Toylor ....... 308
Flanagan
Caraon .
Dnelze .....
Good ......
Wood *..
1«Q
171— «91
SO«— 659
1>0— 480
. 170 188
. 169 131
. 287 189
. 818 181
398
177— 584
800— 800
Totals
. 876 788
INDIANS
. 1«0 178
848—2881
Horn .
Jones .
Booth .
Stillwell ...
Davis .
Smith .
Handicap.
Totals . 888
181— 617
...— 116
II«
116 183
169 189
218 1*7
191-
489
148— 488
167— 617
189— 308
60— 160
I :»
60 60
800—2806
888
Kl A WANTS
. 195 179
. 171 119
. 11« J«9
. 141 103
Homir ....
I»©«n .
Soudar ...
Sl«ln .
Booker ...
Handicap
l«l- 521
191— 453
151— U6
: M- IN
153
190— 495
60— 150
163
«0 50
Total* . 127
EMvS
797
•92—2455
Iff— 441
103— 307
124— sr:
160— 417
159— 535
R MoOfnnl*
Pool© .
<}r«©n«t©tn .
OulbrttAth ..
McOmll .
Total* .
. 140 179
. 93 112
. 125 139
. 125 132
. 191 197
4i:-20ll
742
DELAWARE CANOK CUfB
. 160 168 132— 468
. 164 211 244— 618
... 188— 372
187 ...— 107
— 475
1S8— 487
60— 150
T.udlow ...
Alexander
__
ban©
g»»*» ••••
,,,' mt ;
Handicap
Ill
18» 136
144 161
60 50
171
Totals .. 825 830
BRAVES
. 17« 17»
. 162 192
»K— 2668
111— 66*
166— 601
202 — 621
168— 630
1»8— 642
Day ....
Riley ...
j', 1 ,'** 1 ' 1
»cKea .
&
1 < ■
w
193 17«
PJere*
McCall
BrOWnSOH, KfllghtS of Co
. . t
Columbus, won three of the four
tourneys whloh opened the second
Totale .. »19 l«l »30—2690
SENATOR«
. 164 1 60 1 6»— 47«
. 144 178 1«» — 485
. 127 15« 148— 427
. 1«» 177
B*. 12« 148 181— 411
.. 71» in 718— MM
EDGE MOOR
(Forfeit).
120— 466
Jamiaon
Totals
!,
DELIGHTS MANY
j
(
lumbus, Pioneers Win
Opening Tourneys
Brownson. Pioneer and Knlghta
season of the Catholic Indoor
League.
tendance at each of the tourney».
Brownson made Its debut In the
Large crowd, were In «t
league with a victory over St Bene
dict. Brownson captured 15 of the
25 points. The games were played
a t St. Benedlot»' Ball, Tenth and
Monroe street», and were witnessed
by quite a number of followers of
^ ^ ^ ^ ^
nr(d Jackson street» were victorious
i n a u tm the quoit and double pl
nochle games.
In pool "Sandy" Mulhern won the
single game with ease while V.
Peterson and Mulhern cleaned up In
:ho double game 100 to 68.
John Farlay, who established a
reputation In tho last tournament
aa & single pinochle player won 2
of th* three games Bernard Farnan. j
one of the best checker players In
Delaware, la again moving them for!
the Blue and Gold club and he turn
ed In 3 wins In as many gam«» last
Blffht.
The quoit team waa able to annex
on i y one game but "Bob" MoCaf
ferty, who has token them In charge
feels confident that when Browneon
plays again they will have one of the
best team» In the league. On next
Tuesday night Brownson will go up
against St. Thomas, the winner of
the Jast tournament The games
will be played In Brownson Hall
and a record crowd le expected. Sum
mary:
Prownson defeated
Benedicts. 60 to 25. Referee. J. W.
Bulger. Scorer, Sweeney.
Bool, Double 100 pts—J. Mulhern
V. Peterson. Brownsom defeated
E - Berg, D. Pressa and H. Dugan,
8*- Benedict». 100 to »3. Referee,
Pool. Single 60 pts.—J. Mulhern,
E Berg. St.
J. W Bulger. Scorer, Swcney.
Plonchle, Single—John Farley.
Brownson. defeated J. B. Blerman,
Benedict«. 2 to 1.
R. Long and J. McCullln. Brownson,
Quoits—G. Tobin, J. Hill, J.
MÄ™°T, an R d
defeated R. McCafferty, W. Keeley,
P. Rognn and G). Begley, Brownson,
J. B. Blerman.
Pinochle, doubl
and D. Ruaso, Pt. Benedicts, defeated
21 — 4
2 — 1
teeferea, Krejcl. Scorer, J. Dough
n Farnan. Brownson,
defeated W. A. Welsh. St. Benedicts,
4 to 1.
Pt. Benedicts 21 18 21 31
Brownson ..6 21 19 10
erty
Checlc
er
ADLON CIGARS
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>
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H. KENYON, Inc,
Distributor
Wholesale Tobacconist
vieuow m-motto
SM0KC
203 MARKET. STREET
• ANCROFT UBAO U K
FOLDING ROOM
-184 ITT IT«— BJT
, 1«1 160 166— 488
. 1«0 167 1»»— *1»
. 184 lt9 137— 40«
. 187 188 182— 697
Wolff .
Pergey ...
Foster ....
Faulkner .
Elliott ....
Total»
.. 888 811 836—2178
FINISHING DEPT.
. 188 188 181— 437
„ 134 18» 187—400
. 188 163 188— 641
, 807 191 181— 661
. 126 125 186— 875
Welle ..
Blind ..
Jerome
Murphy
Blind ..
778
786—8814
Totals .. 60«
ETII HOUSE
. .168 167
..159 146
. 187 801
186— 488
187— 493
187— 658
182— 305
202— «40
Scott .
Bay .
W. Stewart
Handlln ...
lUughey ..
Blind .
Totals ...
14
. 178 KB
.. 185 ...
136
158— Î499
8 IB
II«
OPF1CB
.... 135 1(4
.... 159 159
.... 907 183
... 143 197
.... 162 179
159— 441
200— 63«
89«
159— 489
173— 514
195— 139
Flaher ...
VVtrnit .4
McKllay .
Wrlfht ..
Ala» ....
blind ....
924—2501
Total* ..916 «52
FVBRFAST
. 112 19«
. 15S 193
. 151 176
193 280
116 17«
1««— 631
199— 487
200— 525
159— 659
r>nk>« ...
Smith ...
Mu honey
Wood ..a
Stewart .
799-2599
Total* . ..925 958
JUMTMKIUS
. Itl 129
. 179 17«
. 204 179
. 173 148
. 165 198
174— 474
188— 688
80S— «84
188— 4*3
Lynch ....
Kane .....
Capbetl ...
Ivans .....
Baldwin ..
Totals ..
881—1411
818
..... «91
«TTNFAfrr
. l»t 179 1*1— 641
. 144 171 14«— 462
. 16» 166 Itt— 50»
Banooh
Ogle ..
Ore
n
_
....183 117 1»0— 6»0
NP,,..... - **!' «61 847—8887
engineering dept.
. 208 1»8 81» — 6J3
. 144 155 111— SU
.181 182 141— 4M
. 11» 14« 141— 4U
. 144 165 14«— 447
.
Gut
M Erlsnum
Glbbone ..
Williams .
Baldwin ..
Hudson ..
Blind ....
Totals .7*8
»4» WT— »481
8 to 0.
Euchre—JObn Farley and E.
Long defeated J. B. Herman and
W. A. Welsh, I to 2.
Brownson ..
St. Benedict» ... I 8 6 8 9—J
Point Boors
Brownson St. Bene'H
..«»»» 4—8
0
Pool (Slngla) .. 8
Pool (Double) . S
Quoits .. .
Euohra . •
Checkers .. ... 8
Plonohl* (Slngl») 2
Plonuhlo (Doubla) 0
0
. 1
4
8
2
0
I
10
Total» .. ....15
The Knight» of Oolumbu« do*
Dated Bt. Mary
Pioneer» d1apo»ed of the Et,
Patrick aggregation. The Bt. Mary's*
K. of C. tourney was closely con
tested throughout, the Knight» nos
ing the "Cate" out by tha oloaa scora
of 14 to 11 while tha Ploneera-SI
Pats Hit waa equally exulting, th*
Pioneer» breezing through a wlnnei
by » 16 to 10 score. Snnunaraai
PIO.VKKllti-OT. PATRICKS
(tbeokora
the
Lynch defeated MoOosUgla, fit.
Anns, 8 strata
Hlngle Pcol
Young, Ploneera defeated Gal
lagher, 60 to 17.
Doubl* Pool
Young and August, Pioneers, de
feated Gallagher, Bt. Pata 100 tq
Double Plnoohlo
Irw , n and Burn( ^ p lone#r *
f#at#d MoCul!1 „ and Lutz. at. Paa.
II.
Single Pinochle
Desmond, Pioneers, defeated Gill)
St. Pata
Donohue and Regan, F, dafsate*
aBd McLaughlin, St. Pata.
-, pat _ defeated Pioneer» 8 to 0.
I gt p a t», Bralnard, Car»» and Mo«
' cioakey; ploneera. Burn», Gallagh
j
Doable Ptnoctaie
and Casey> 8 t Mary's, dé
îeat#d Reardon and Hasson, K. o t

or, Feeney and Burks.
Total «core, Ploneera 1»| at. Pata
ID.
K. OF O.- ST. MARY'S
Single Pool
Hanley. K. of C . defeated Langen,
St. Mary'». 60 to 80.
Double Pool
K. of C. forfeited.
Single Ptnodhla
F. E. MoGranary, St. Mary*», de
feat ed, C. McGranary, K. of C.
jiurpln' 0n s* 11 Mary , B
To "'' K o f c. it'; si. motf»**.
En nhro
Callahan and McOaugh, Bt. Mary •
defeated E. Toy and Orpen K. of CL
Quoit«
K. of C. Defeated St. Mary's 5
to 0.
Checker»
K. of a. defeated
BIKE RACES TODAY.
Bicycle races will ba held tor th»
first time over the quarter-mlla track
at Baynard Field this afternoon. A
b0lrt „( youngsters have entered to
compete for the many and valuable
prizes. Luther Robinson, referez
arranged the details for tha meet.

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