MONDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 20. 1922
U "r outline
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
NOTRE DAME WILL
PLAY FINAL GAGE
GAME WITH ÜEP AUW
Iri-li Ha-L-t IV-rr Out
Win Yirtory in La-t 0n
tc-t Frilav Ninlit.
I in the present tangle that a num
. , remain "rr '' ,,,. f th leading college :irii'
on th- KTHkrV...l. , thniJMlvk;, !n fif. is the letter!
V. p'.j-d i v Notre K'.fh - wnrtrn in hehnlf of Havor-
' :if V t
e . I
D t: '
op r -v. -.t
',' i '- 1
- 1 S ' ' .
i r . i ?
t ! !!";:--
' i .
! i . ;-. e
ho; l w
I), j'.itj-.v vm'.! firr.Dh the
ion. and th Irl'.! t r k .f r h
J-'- Ilk reJr t f'r.ish th
.A..h . Th T.gei
b ; a '
1 the Iri-n bv
f 'ir!;- part o'. 1 h
1 a :p h a h i t ii -
r Ii ; ' f 1 '
'.v ir.'e t;,a'
i.at wa.s aM" to
-i.n.!; j a :',v--po;n ; try.
),c ab f to rrike I I'h'J'.v
,t .1 : i a r-itf- To prfvrjit a
With th'- -nilents behind
; her a
th!r hnmf fpe,r. th- Irisn
s hard to heat, and Friday
v wi'l tin !mr'l-r t heat
I " r I' 1 1 a h-o.Mi- their
.!'li;i'i!f !h" f 'i t of
m ih:t; ri
1 i-i winter's quintet and chs- the
homo M-aPon with a w'i'.i oer a pow-
rful fpp nf t.t.
v.'ir Wahasli w.th ', fa t"l
oi jlii It- hr.m l'it nf thf htl -(ifrMt'-
tii' f.arr that t!i" Iätt:"
i.irits r pra'-tifall'." un!;-
!. tk tb.li'. ( h'U0p!0!-H of
') raMv 1 1 piny in: uhirl-
u i r i
tlus u infer, hr- vinp d - j
;iiiu- t ;is:"niJ, teams j
Purdu . Ind. ana and
If r first i
:a-s o! f re?:1 - !ir.-. They will
1 (.tt;r f.. ,f,!i Iiio with an ui.nn-
p.-tirr-d lm-up. and uidr ordinary-
rondi!i"ti-i sh u!d fl-Ieit tii- in.-ri
. r.ut conditi m, Friday will
ti"T 1 V 1 i I, .1 1 . 11 s; u i'-ni i"u.y ,
i- pr.p.uin to s'Tif tlo' r-'at-'Stj
I-t; .fritr.itioM i cr witnessed a a
I a.-k-1 tall h-am.'. Tliey arc ready
to outdo the chef rir:: at the Wabash i
wamc. a no ir whs in" 10 1, 111 n
that j.-t:n that cp' tne in.-n m j
tii rui.iiiii,-. Th- ba.sk-thali play-i
rs th' ni- 1 v -s 1 an onintol uponj
1 r. ..lit ih . vi rvfhir.'' that is in
t h m . anil cony-quently th' TiTTf
('in r."t affi rd to i-pMt anything
isv in that Time.
LANDE TO STUDY
Will Make Circuit of Spring
(lamps for Fit Hand
t'HI;o. Feb. 1!n
I?indis, who Saturday n:
.Judge K . M. j
-. nouu 'd his !
re s.gnat ion. from the f I : r j I bench,
Sunday ml 1 of his p'.an to devote
?iVr-- tine to th' American Legion.
b..-iil-s Iiis duties a the supreme
dictator of ( igmi7.ed hasehall. "The
American I.egh.n is ;ne greatest In
surance poij.-y thi nat!n has," he
It is our standing guarantee
of peace and liberty.
d" Oted to the I,. g:.,n
I am deeply
nd shall ludp
in whatever way I can."
Judge I,andij siid that one of the
first things he will do when he
leae the bench will be to make a
s.-lr.c around the baseball training
camps in the south. "I'm a rooky
at this game, myself, he said. "I
wan! to study tho training system
There his been some complaint that
prom;s;ng rookies have not been
c: : v e
a fair show. S nue of them
".aim til at they
are not gien
have -arrived.' lut f
an opportunity to j
prov it. 5v-me of them, on the
oth r hand, think that thev have
.cd when they are not ripe. I
want to have a look at t Iii- spring
training svstem and study it."
HIGH SCHOOL BASKET
MEN TO PLAY TONIGHT
Something !n the wav of a feat
will be attempted by Coach Elmer
Dutnham's high school basketball
live tonight when it will endeavor to
win its third game in four days.
Denf on Harbor hich will oppose
the bonders on the Y. M. C A. floor
o'clock, nnd Coach Furnham ex
pects his prote.s to triumph, al
though they will have a ery formid
able enemy. 1
The full strength of the local
preps. Including Ednar and Edward-" '
, v.u.-. ... i'in.c
ai lorwariiM, .jihi'i ;u eeuir .aim
Sch.ecr and Voed.Ish at guard, wt.l
While the Ross l.s gone the clerks
Chuhir.R Main 791. i
w a a .
c n u u 1 ! 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 u u 1 M 11 1 1 n 1 1 n 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 u I y-
j Hart i
I Marx I
I ALL-WOOL I
1 CLOTHES I
1 Sam'I I
1 Spiro I
I & Co. j
1 1 i:xi 1 1 1 in 1 in 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 in 11 nirr
Ii'lTitly there ar some roüJTMj
'.' i!.iC' scholarship ahad of pro-I
';r:v athletic-. Likewise there t
ar.. some athtes who place loyalty!
! fr- hithv lurrp.
I am in receipt of the fej.ow lr.g
f ry interesting tfer from one wh'1
has evidently taken much Internst1
s an' h'-arlni" 50 miKh
a'"''j' c'ar;ii.Tl In cd'.lef:" an1 unl
' tily athh-t!cs, it i. i frf-shire t
:J;rd ; conspicuous 'xamr,fl of th
nth h trc' of purity. I havo r-f' r-
, nc to llavrrfor!.
"H;ivprff'r'l i- a rnill Quaker rol-!
rzr nnr Philadelphia. For ypraj
i iT rial.; adhfrnc' to tlie amateur
i r -cu'at i. r.s held the institution to j
1 tho graduate coarh system. F-"inally j
a pail rii.i' h was approved.
I "( vf r-zr-ilotiH alumni w ho desired '
'to bnft th r-nliP'-r of the football j
tram wrre im n iel h t rly frownod into:
silent d ivtrrac1. j
"Vrar ago there wa.s a ?p It in
I rarrhes hrArv known a-n the Or
thodox and the Hlxite Quakers.
"Haverford was -tahlished by th
ii!is4 rvti Orthodox element.)
whih- the Hix followers built up th;
rival intitution. Swarthrnoro. j
'It wa only natuml that the.
two schools wimuPl he the bitterest
"Swarthmr.ro grew in ie and
prom Iii in . Mavrrioni uns rnmrrn
iiu mall -nouch that each
student could have the personal
i i.nt.ic with the professors.
'Co. let: spirit was
made the hi:
thiniT at Haverford. Fraternities 1
wero pra'etically eliminated by fac-1
ultv rulintr bcaus" they detracted
1 from the oneness of oollfe spirit.
"Sw;i rthmore usually won the bitfjnja
football panif because it obtained! Kilbano has held the title ever
some K' id stars of national promi-1
nence. They point to ties with and
victories over Pennsylvania with
'"After repeated defeats, Haverford
final I v
nce'.led the Swarthmore
booking. They could not beat the
rik'er institution w ithout resorting ;
"Several vears later relations were
resumed, but Swarthrnoro usually j
wins by heavy scores. j
"Haverford has gone into games;
J with their rivals outweighed 20:
pounds to the man and knowing that
defeat was certain. This happened
y.ar after year, but 'college spirit.'
strengthen d by a determined fac
ulty, gave the student body honor
through those defeats.
"Amateur rules are in effect at
Haverford. Every student reflects
the s'ernly conscientious attitude of
the faculty and takes greater pride
in being from a college of unques
tioned integrity than he could find
in any number of athletic victories'."
Newton t (lillam. an attorney
from Kansas City. Mo., has suggest
ed to Judge Iindis, baseball com
missioner, that the batsman be given
the right to .eal first bae if he
elects to do so.
Oillam contends that such a right
would tend to sped up the game.
Would add an additional element of
ur - .t - rtainty that is now lacking, and
Ui,U!d und to make the players keen
their heads up.
The idea Is. not a new one. Three
or four years ago Cli'.lam wrote mo
a letter explaining his suggestion,
and asking me to use it as tho haaria
for one of my baseball stories. 1
did 50. and in detail offered reasons
why such a change would not b
I agr-e with ("Jillam that the fans
like and want more base running.
That feature of the game has suf
fered a great deal in the last thne
or four yearn, due largely to the in
creased hitting that has crept into
However. I cannot agree with (lib
un that it
would be advisable t
inert a se
base running through the
ef permitting the batter to
.iTst D lsV'. ,
fear that such a chang-. wou dja.
u nd to upset the baic principles t.f ;
t' - game. 1 lie -infield, -rs wouiu sure-;
..r -""o. ""- ! I'rTn ii?:nc a pick and shovel all ;
.y time nurlng the progre of,day.
-?-tt I some pray on the nase ;mep, the bat
1 ter might dash madly for first base
I; would indeed be difficult to en-
act any legislation that would satis-
: factorily cover plays that would give
the batsman the right to fieal first.
I.PASSEXGKlt TOUIUXG CAR
F. O. n. Ionising
517 S. MICHIGAN ST.
Holds Featherweight Title Ten Years
MV f " AxcCSr I ( J V C-Tll
50Vrt ViVä TTUi
championship title in
xny hranch of ?port
holdinc it is another.
is oao thln.
On Ftbruary 22. 1IU2. Johnny Kil
bano won the featherweight title
from Abo Attell at Vorn on. l.'alifor-
since, and on the twenty-second ot
j this month will celebrate the tenth
j anniversary of liftin the crown. So
lothere fichter under the Marquis ot
iQueeiutoury rules can l-oat of such
A year after winning the titb
rroni Attell. Kilhano defended il
against Johnnv Tmndee. The hont
went the limit, 20 rounds, and wa-
draw by Referee "harl(
CURVE BALL HARD
STRAIN ON HURLER
Walter Johnson Tells Why
Constant hc of Curve
Shortens Ones Career.
nv vin:ii Johnson.
VI lilt typo of delivery plns
the srvcau-M strain on tlic pitcher's
The curve ball is the toughest
ball for the pitcher. It is unques
tionably the hardest of all types,
unless It Is the spltball.
I never used the upltball to any
great extenL One year, when every
pitcher was using it, I learned how-
to throw it. I did so simply to keep
up with the times, rather than the i
1 thought of using it.
Occasionally in a pinch with two j
strikes on the hatter, I would throw
him a spltball. His great surprise,
more than any deceptive break I
got on the ball, made it rather ef
fective. One season I threw perhaps 50
spltballs all year, so I am not com
petent to speak on just what effect
its constant use has on the arm.
However, the fact that most spithall
pitchers have had a short career,
makes it seem that it i a hard de
livery on the arm.
Since the spitball is now passe,
only a very few pitchers being per
mitted to use It, a comparison be
tween the two Is of no particular
I do know that the curve is very
trying on the arm from my own ex- j
perience. In th days when I used
a fast ball almost entirely, I would I
finish a game almost as fresh as
whnn T c'T-te.l
Iater. in games in whirh I use
curve freiiuentlv. mv arm woul 1
wns dead, and 1 would
p.. as tired as some fellow who had
A catchen can be of great ass:rt-
ance to a pitcher in hi.s- selection of j
stuff. Some catchers seem to think .
every delivery should be a curve. !
A pitcher hates to be constantly dis
agreeing with his receiver, and very
often pitches contrary to his desire.
I When ' (Pahby" Street was catch
i ir.g me. it was easy going. He was
: very complimentary t me and
: would alwavs s.iv:
"Why ue a curve. Walter,
they can't see your fast one?
w h e n
Tomorrow Johnon tells what it
means to the pitcher Uio Is 7reak
in;; n reroni.
TiKWlS TO MITITT WILI.ARD.
C.eorge Iewis, Toledo, will .-ub-ti-,
tare lor weorge ivnocKOUt thrown '
in the bout against CUrcr.ce Willard
to be staged in Elkhart Thursday I
mgnt. according to "Poc Holmes.
promoter. L5rown received an In-
Jury to his har.d last Thursday r.Jght
met Ray Long a: S
rRAXKJTN. Ind.. Feb. 19.
Franklin won a 2S-to-17 victory over
the Earlham basketball team hre
tonight. Th.e f.rst half ended with
the score 14 to 11 in favor of Frank
lin. The work of Richeson, Frank
lin guard, featured the content.
SWANK RYI ClXriIING.
Srar.k' Garment Dy. Mala
Fwar.k Lm Clothing lljün 791.
That i t ho closest Kilhane has
come to losing his crown in 10 years.
The Dundee bout was a very even
affair, and Kilhane wn fortunate to
be favored by the referee's decision.
In 1 91 c Georpro Chauey loomed uj
as the fiuhP-r to dethrone Iilha:;e.
His reoord of knockouts eaused firht
exports to make him a favorite ovei
the champion. Kilhane knocked
Chan y out in three rounds to great
surprise of the pu-rilistio world.
On S.'ptemlx r 17. U' 2 1 . Danny
Kru-li met Kilhane for the title. So
confident wa.5 Frush of victory that
he took on the bout for merely a
guarantee of training oxpr:i.;- Kil
hane received $ nrt.nna.ofo.
'"O Woodman, woodman, spare
that tree! Touch not a single bough!
Hack in my youth it sheltered me.
and I'll protect it now." Some g ez-
I er chirped that years ago, at least'
so we-ve been red; out no one ever
lets us know just what the woodman
Not being dure to grab the fa-ts,
nor hear the geezer's squawk. I think
the woodman swim; his ax, and pull
ed this line of talk:
"You're asking me to spare that
tree!" (he pulled this with a frown);
"just stick around here and you'll
see if I don't chop 'er down! Say,
stranger. I ain't gittin' paid to spare
it any licks. th-t tree's an ash and
will be made into thns.- baseball
"Stand back there, stranger! or by
jingl I'll bust yuh in the ats! How
kin these baseball fellers swing if
they ain't got no bats? When that
tree gits the ax and saw, just bet
your last two bits, this Keeler, An
son, and McOraw will git some real
"I'll spare that tree: like heck I
will! I'll chop down every bough!
The factory- down at Louisville is
waitin' Cor it now !"
m-:it MAIiri L.
When o'er lie sat in poker games
It raised friend wife's ire.
She'd rather see a poker u-ol
Within the furnace fire.
She figured that to be real thin
Would really Im a treat,
So ecry morn die takes a roll.
Hut not tlu kind vou eat.
Colleges Meet to Form
"Big Mine9 Conference
ST. I'AI'L. Minn.. Feh. if. Rep-
resentatives of nine colleges of the
middle w-er nnd n.rthw. -ui
meet here Monday to discuss pi ins
for forming a "hie nine conferenc e
along the lines of the western co?.-
ference or "big ten." "The in.stitu
tions interested in the plan are Mar- Th? largest number of baseball ; pearances. while Carroll exhibited
quette university. Milwaukee; North : candidates that ever turned out at 'lh" m? splendid performance of
n.akota State college of Farro; North Michigan has reported to Coach Ray i basketball that has characterized its
Dakota university of f'rand Forks: ' Fisher and with last year's pitching work a11 reason.
Mornir.gside college, Sioux City. Ia.; staff intact the mentor claims. to see
Freighter university, riniaha: St. a prosj.-ect that another w Fte4n con
Thoma eo;.-gre of St. Paul; Michi- ference cliampionship will be added
gin Agricultural college. Fast I-an- , to the Wo.verines Hiring this sen
sing. Mich; South Dakct.a univer- tson. Sixty-five men were out for
j sity of Vermillion
i kota State.
and South Da-
ITIli: IINCHNK CAIMN ITRi:.
ST. IA'FIS. Feb. 19. a fire en
gine, called to extinguish a small
blaze in a paper bag factory, causej
a coniiagratton with an estimate!
damage of $5.-n0 here Friday,
Spark.- from the engine, it was said,
caused the blaz in the Republic j j
Metal and Rubber Co., n. t door to far east.
the bag oomnar.v. Htm.- t tVoo-t her
way es;imate-d at J."
DECORATION DAY PliANS
Don't wait till next spring fcr the
decoration of votir home. Any day
NOW Is the best time. Start now
and have your rooms looking their
bert. See Lower's display ot Wall j
Papers and Wood
Finishing. 120 j
N. Michigan s:
.VNNOU NCMM TNT.
Calvin StertzhiLh. chiropractor.
has cpened effices at
1 N. Main st.
Dyes Clothing- Main 791.
U0. OACX2. s (V
Tr02 "50HH t "lAYiOOGrV
Kilhane knocked out I-'rush
seven rounds. In this bout FVush
claimed tho title on a foul, but
Referee Walter Kelley refused to
allow it and made him continue.
In It 17, due to a lack of good
featherweight material, Kilbane es
sayed entering the lightweight class
and mete Champion Denny !onard.
In that bout Kilbane suffered the
only knockout of his career,
stowing him awav in the
John L. Sullivan who credited
with holding the heavyweight title
for 12 yeears under the London prize
rules is the only fighter to approach
ring and Marquis of Queenbury
the record st bv Kilhane.
Andy Smith Favors Giving
Stars Permission to Play
ItV ANDY SMITH
Football Vaeh, I'niversity of
The c!ean-up in the football situa
tion in the middle west is a step in
the right direction.
Professionalism must be erased
from college athletics if theey are to
I believe that in most cases the
college restrictions are perfectly
It is up to the athlete to he loyal
to himself and his college. Decep
tion on the part of tho student
works to the detriment of the ath
lete, the coach nnd the college.
I favor only one thing in the rule
relative to athletics at the various
colleges. I am for summer baseball
I believe it would greatly help to
eradicate prof fesionalism if the col
leges wouid permit the students to
play ball during the. summer months
They should not be allowed to play
with any team affiliated With organ
Any rule that makes for deception
is wrong. The provision relative to
sj turner ball is such a rule.
Karv eoi -go
bill player who i!
worth while, and
money, wants to
.V . v .A L llitlj.j iit IJJTJJi UU
it. takng precautions to protect
their amateur standing bv being!
paid for" other work, whi-h merelyjstnrt to fmi?h. In an exciting first;
covers up the baseball compensation. I half, during the course of which!
l'ermit summer ball. Place
athletes on their honor curing the
college pe.a-on. Deal har.shlv with
those who then offend and prof - s -
sion ii:.-:n will take the count.
M1L.1 i It j Ai 1 LAiNb 1U
,t-t- T 1 -T-x, . r y r,-rx..
K ISASe.ISAL.Lj 1 1 1 L.Jb
ANN ART.On, Mich.. lb. 1?.
( practice yesterday.
japan visi: di:nif.d
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb 19
Jananese consulate late here Frldav
that '.r.struction.t had
! been received from Tokio to rrfuse
ia vis-? to the pai-spot of Mr.. Mar -
garet Sanger, head of the birth con -
itrol league, who 1- in San Francisco
paring to start on a tour of the'pir? will welcome the announce-!
Iack of the vise will pre- ment that Johnny F'vers has been
landing in Janan. it wa'sizntd as an assistant to Kid Glea-!
K-ail. son at Chicago. That may not prove,
' I to be such 1 wis-? move, as it was ;
Onlv two games wil be played bylKvers who advised the Cincinnati!
the two St. 1 ouis clubs this tpringl9l3 series In order to break down I
instead of the usual seven-game .se- the morale of the White Sox. It iv
so eaiy to
il jlr CUil.liih
play the erb 9
micht ruin the p-rnnant charts ofjgotten It.
:th- r ch.P. F-oivn St. Iyym way the
fans xpect c'g things of both teams.
paid ;.our telephone
GRID GAME IS IN
NEED OF GHANGES
Fonthall Coachr Believe
flight Change in the Rules
Would Improve Game.
RV IUILY KVANS.
Will the rules committee do
tinkerinp with the football
when they meet In New York to
l.'nqucstionablv ther are certain
changes tht could be niAde to bet
ter the pame. None of them is of a
radical nature, yet a shpht cinr.go
j here and there mieht help.
Ii st ivir several oolh-Ke pames
were lost because the p'.ayer carry
ing: the t'all failed to retain posse-
5ion 01 u auer cros?ir.p uir fco;i.
Usually when a player f' offends
a member of the oppo?intr team fal Is
en the ball, converting a touchdown
into nothing more than a men
A great many ol
ball coaches and
the leading foot
ofhcials seem P
think that 5ome special provision
should ho read in the r 11 Irs for
j fumbled balls after the plawr ear
j ryinp it had crossed t h- to il linv.
j There is a rule in football that
j th ball fhall be declared dead when
j the. bill or any part of the player's
I person is out of bounds. which i
mean over the side line
If the player carrying the ball
fumbles it after he steps out of
(bounds, and the ball is recovered by
, the opposition, the ball reverts to
I the original holder. 1
Should Touchdown Count?
1 Fumbling after h ivmg eri.sd the
Kiile lines means nothing, since play
'automatically stop's the moment the
' player is forced out of hounds.
1 Just how- t . cover such a contin
gency is up to the officials. Some of
I the coaches believe, the touchdown
should count, if the ball i fumbled i
after the pla er has crossed the goal
line, provide 1 the player is free
when lie crosses the line.
The coachfs believe some ditinc-
tion should be made if a player is
tackled befor crossing the line, and
then fumbles as lie crosses the line,
with the tackier holding on. In such
feel the ball should bei
play, since the
tackle was prim
arilv tllO CailSO lf
The elimination of the goal after
touchdown is generally favored.
There is no juestion but that some
day this feature of play will be
Hestiitlon on Pa.vs.
ome restriction on
pass is a No sugeested. The opinion
prevails tha the forward pass
being overdone. A losing team, intj
in the game, goes to the forward
pass almost entirely in hope of get
ting away with a long toss for a
It has been suggested that after
the first incompleted forward pass,
that for every other pass tried in
the remaining three downs which
incomplete, the ball shall be taken
back to the place where the hurler
started the play.
There has been much comment on
the shift plays used by a number
of team?. The contention has been
raised that many teams are in mo
tion before the ball is passed, there
by making the play illegal.
There is really no way to cover
this play in the code, as it resolves
itself purely into a. matter of judg
ment on the part of the officials.
SORIN HALL WINS
Combination of Stuhldreher,
Foley-Falvey Too Mueh
For Losing Team.
In the greitest game, of basketball
that has been played in the InterhaJl
league so far this season, Sorin Hall
noseu uui im- i.iM yunm v.uuu.m
- 1 . . . 1 r . , : tÄ , t 1 1 . .
il to 1,, e5teruay morning in me
gymnasium, orin aispiayea a beau-
hard to break up, and a Large crowd
of senior rooters went wild with ex
citement as the game continued and
Sorin maintained the lead it had
.captured early in the game. Harry
CliiVillviilnr I Vi 1 1 -. 1 - l.r.l.-.- o n A T',.'r
k.-LUUi'aiCll' J, V i i U U i J 11.
r, . alTT-.l ... I .1 1 . . I, .
rilUl'J Mill Il'U UHUliUUUL nie vuii-i
The game was a thrilling one from!
some great defensive work by Loth
teams kept the scoring low, Sorin t
'manacred to oile un five T-oints to I
i Carroll's four. In the s-cond halfj
both squads opened up and scores j
wero tailed 1 i ranid'v. Sorin clearlv-
outclassed Carroll, however, and add -
led an extra point to the lead it had
taken in the Jlt st period. The form
' displayed by Sorin was a tremen-
: dous improvement over previous ap-
Another interesting game w,a-.
pb.yed vest rday in. which the Pa-
Unites won from Walsh 11 to 0.
Padin ha.- I een playing fine basket-j
ball the las few Sundays and ma;.
vet cut some figure in the interhal) 1
j race. Prownson continued its un-
-.nterrupted seri?s of wins by swamp-
Ins the Day Dodgers 50 to 19. Aa
TheiU3uai the lirownonites were ma?--
1 rr nf tha ifinrifin from Vrinnin
: to end. Next Sundav they will mt'
! Kadin. while Sorin play Dv and i
1 Corby connect" with Carroll.
All of the American League urn
, v1. rtV.ftKI t hi a t Cn 1 T 1 ?-i n-Vi a 1 j '
1 irxKJ k - - w ..... o , t uu -j
j the brains of the ball club, has for-
Dave Danforth can do big thlnii
for the St. I.ouis Browns. A good ;
'year by Daatorth and th- Hrowr-'
I would r o'itiv-ly be a pennant con-
; tender. While Danforth has had
hi troubles sticking in the majori.
Manager Fohl of the Browns is in
clined to the belief that he has Anal
wi'.joa io.-s im
Hakr f7 2m
St:inrJrTir T2o 4 v-a 4.4
Ki'friim 10." i4 ;.,--4
Wilrox r,' T'i V.". LT
Ilandirsp 221 UM ".
Totals T'J- n"1' ("la
1 . "1
Tnta . 1
, V i I J .
sTi nniMirR s plant o.
CAM SHAFTS -
14" 124 4.1!
17-i 'ft ."T j
1."' 117 417;
1".4 124 4ir2
171 1; 477 j
2" 7 ir,.
1 II 17". 40., I
nvt 1.-.2 4f--i 1
l.'T .M ."."!
P U't Wi,
7.4 i.'i- 21?.'l
r. 1:2. 4.'i 1
ivv i:r. m:;
ir.i 2"i 4
7".:. '.ip; 2.",..,
p.m 11.; 4-?." .
P' 141 1 4
1".". 1". 1 4.-s
177 14 7 .'21
7'.i."i '0 22.4
Low e . .
I Meiner .
1 1 1
THANK SHAFTS -
U eist.roflt l".t
Hörern an 141
l'..i,ai. .IM t "'
i,,rji'es ..... L7
Declares Fast Ball Is
Pitcher's Best Asset
HV WAIiTITIt JOHNSON".
WHAT N tlic !k-m yic lall for aj
pitcher to iix1? 1
If a pitcher has a good fav
that Is always his one hest be.
I don't mean Jnst an ordinary f a t
1 ball, but one with a lot of "swift"' on
j it, as Xick Altrock would ray.
j When I came lo the Anuri art
League I scarcely knew there was
anything other than a
a pitcher's repertoire.
For three years I ucd a fast ball i
entirely to fool the great hitter" of!
the American league. I really be-(
lieve I enjoyed my great .nrc cess j
during those three years. j
In the first three vears. I could 1
just about throw my fast one by t'h
batsman, as we put it in base ha o.
i3;No pitcher could retain forever the
terrific speed I had when T on me to
the Amerban League. At the c'os"
of my third year, I began to re.aüz I
that I was ."lowing up a bit. i
I had been working on a run-" j
hall in the meantime, and when it 1
became evident to me that T v.a j
losing a bit of my speed, T !egan to
resort to the curve to cross the rat-
j ten3 "P-
l me; w:tn aimcst a much ruecs
with my curve ns my fast nr,
However. I will always believe that
I made a mistake in us-ing too many
rurve b'",1I?;' nfter onrr -iuiring a
When T switched to a curv ball
pitcher, from my fast ball pitcher
exclusively, I still had perhafs more
fpeed than any other pitcher in th
American league. I should have
continued the tis of the fn.n ball,
wdth the curve a.s a constant threat.
T am sur T would have
better pitcher had I done so.
be.-n .1 1
"Rip" Collins, who
by Boston from New
I iurt.ft.jnir any iuss oecause ne na on
! let out hy a club that appears to
....1-: m . . 1 , .
nave a nne rr.ar.ee to repeat In th
American League. "Any place 1
home to m just so long as I g t th
money nnd a chance to pitch. I
didn't get much of the latter while
with New York." says "Red."
George Mogridge, who did s-nrh
good work fo- Washington lnt y ar.
Ifl of the epinIon that fh adition of
Ro,1wr Peckinpaugh gives th Na
tjonaN Pn0ugn .-trength to h
e a r ( 1 n -
tender all the
way. Ceorge, who
i.n.rm. says the cuecetq nf irie club
now large;- 1
ip to the
pitching st a:
Any club in el'her
or tn ma tor i
il. 1 ,
""J-U'S U.IOI V. rj, u.n.
a good - f? - I
j hander. Strangejj' enough CW
I land and N w- York, the two con-
tender1 last year, and picke. to show
wll this year, are lacking a frool.
! steady southnaw. Mails and Harp-r
erratic to get much ec :
" - !
er half of th,.- Ph'.la.ddph!a Ath-j
according to trtrnor, hav I
j a?''f'r,l -
hold out hecaus' of th
low na!aris offered them. AH 0'on-j
I rip :vr3r'i: h
ro ir cae
to Land i-i it.
? a k
Photographers on The News
Time staff cover the world.
Haven't you cften wondered
how this newspaper gets thos
marvelous news-picture so soon
pictures from the four corners
cf the globe ?
It's Just modern journalistic
enterprise just one more ex
ample of the way thl news
paper strives to rv ltü readers.
UP NET SCHEDULES
5erond Conte-t Ilctui-ni Inili
ana ami I'unlue F it
on Vv erk"- ( !arl.
f'T 1?:? w.:: ..-
' rir r ?h a p- -on fl
1 T he w) son w 1 ; 1 e-i.
I --k of March, with
c for tw
')in i 1 T e "
thrt s-e-rd K-i -
at J-if.i . : t
. : ; s r
a. -; v. s t r : "iii"'. -
1 I a r : . of t ' -. " ' ' :
f'd'.o wine e " ' , .
In 1's r a a r M : -h' -r
or; Hrr.Ier I ': n '. 1
TiK-la v. I ".
Wilniirr. :. an ; 7
(7 r r- r. c a lt
iili -.la .
W: :.;- : . . . ;
fe-.i v , ; '. 1 : ;t '. r o
. 2 .
. he i
1 U -A
r 1 ' '
. : . l
' 1 1 .'i 1
n a : r '. vi
d The I",:
w ( ' n
"Foj, - X,
- c ;
! n.o I), t rosr
ra :-. .-
a uroo.J .
a crcer. on'- '
in g. wf n ' a !' to
With hi- 'low T:'.i
of the T : g ' 1 .
t hat h- t.,a y 1 :
hut the II),'- Til .
Iv boh. r. d
i e with him .
t hi e . '.
; : 1 v r -
!d -tin--. e
t h. a t eo r
. r I:-. a
N n w
I o ga n
iray go to
;a a trad
1 - t r
n f ! c
dohr rs. 1 lo-.vc'Ver. !t Is
where Iiutrar. wn iM r l- ' 1 : . , ! -
troit. The Timers need a sltorrvf,;,
ami a seeor.d. ho- man. w h ; 1 . D.k-.ci
is a third -i'-k"r. 71" ean"t
either of t! two pc-J :ov.H a v. .h:c!i
I troit : - w i : .
-a v c; c;u s-
W V if V
VA IT 3 UAltU A
Time to get up if
you want your break
fast, and your train!
A lucky ctrike for
you this morning.
L, vi Li
When we discovered th
toastir. process fix j:3
cgo.it v.as a Lucky Strike
Why? Because r.nv;
millions cf smokers prefer
the special flavor cf the?
Lucky Strike Cigarette
druciuws Bur.y f.avr
And also because it's
Cn Ouyaril hy
If you w
!1 r r-
men ar 1
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