The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on March 7, 1923 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 7, 1923
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PART TWO LOUISVILLE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH rr I. lve " Ht: -V: v5 "s" '' choo 36-14 Victory Over St. Xavier oses Season rmu ----- NSg 1T) .J- TO) Tl Cherokee Golf Liub Community Players To Receive Lessons For Small Payments Tenuis Uales Suggested Are June 30 For Shelbv Tourney, July 14 For Central Park Meet, And August 11 For Cherokee Clashes Juneau Is Running Second For Wisconsin Job -Cincinnati Hitrber Challenges Louisville Horseshoe Pitchers. franklin Tops Indiana Quintettes 6y BRUCE DUDLEY Cherokee golfers are to be favored with a professionals This good news was made possible yesterday by" the Board ot r'arK commissioners, which authorized John G. Heyburn, chairman of the Recreation Committee, to employ a j 'pro lor me community goners, .nr. Heyburn will ask the operation cf club members in seating the i lmp v. ho wili mean so UIK'h to th'!- The professional will !u p-'tirj but i.l a mouth by the board, but con-...ssions v ill be pl anted him which it.il pt-rmit him to earn a .'alary en- ,i-.'js to many. His income will he r.;aneed by the sale of clubs and ills, the repairing and cleaning of ,-jks, and by nis service as a golf -aeher. The golf lessons will ho given :a moderate sum, so that virtually i-crybody who plays at Cherokee may ;c?l able to take advantage of the isruction service. The pro also will ..pervise work on the greens and fair-fays and other improv ements which .ivul'ten planned by the bond. Pro Mils Long IVen Needed. The Cherokee. Club long has felt an .-.rent need for a competent profes-i.i nal. Ninety per cent of Louisville's tffrrs start playing at Cherokee, and, Mr. Heyburn declared yesterday, j.'jr should be started in the right ?y. A timely word or demonstration 'j i professional can save a golfer ivks of labor in the correction of i-alts which may continue forever un-! an expert spots the cause and ad- .inces the remedy. ruk Board has under advisement a request for dates for the tennis tour-j naments which will be held at Louis-: vine parks tnis season. The dates suggested for the tournevs are: June 30 Tor the Shelby Park tournament. July II for the Central Park tourney. August 11 for the Cherokee Tark flashes. More and more interest is bein manifested in tennis yearly, and ten- (C on tinned on Cage 10, Column 7.) Th noreation Committee St. Louis Cardinals To Wear Numerals jj St. Louis, March 6 (Associated 5 Tress) The St. Iuis Nationals t will wear numerals six inches C p high on their sleeves while play- S 5 ing at home, so the patrons ran 5 distinguish the players more ? 5 easily. Manager Branch Rickey r X announced at Hradentowu. Fla., p 6 today, where the" Cardinals are fi -11 rU 1 II I It 4T anllAiiiiit ... ? 5 4 l ''lwl''"'J'-""'wil jMy 1 1 1 wjuw jww wmi wubw ww win. Binwunwuwt ujim i mi wwwwwuJwww,Hjj .o-o tQ i-si a- IV T : V. V - 1 -?.- fill i ! it f ir sir 4 I- J . illl I I E I i 4 S-, 1 n , X I 3 III I i Veiy For Paper To Sift Charge Against Greb Xew York. March 6 (Associated Press). The Xew York State Athletic Commission will take no action at present on charges that Harry Creb, former American licht-beavvweieht champion, gave $3,000 to Xew York j sporting writers to boom a bout be- 1 tween him and Jack Dcmpsey, heavy, weight titleholder, it was announced tonight by William Muldoon, chairman of the commission. "I personally place no foundation in the report." Mr. Muldoon declared. 'and believe it is a matter for those interested to thresh out. It was brought informally to the attention of the commission today, hut 1 see no necessity for action at present." The New York World, however, an nounced tonight it would sift to the-I bottom the charges, which grew out of an article published in the Pitts bureh Gazette-Times quoting Greb as saying he gave the money to local writers under protest. The results of its investigation, the World said, would be laid before Muldoon. Purples Are Superior In First Stanza And Never Relinquish Lead Passing Attack Of Both Teams Is Weak Koster, With 11 Points, Is High Point Man For Winners Slight Forward Also Shares Honors With Franks In Floorwork Francouia Is Outstanding Performer For Green And Gold. By JOHNNY VON ALLMEN High School 36; St. Xavier 14. This is the way the most successful basketball season Male High has enjoyed since the separation of the two schools in '18 ended last night. Completing a schedule of fourteen games High has only two marked on the debit side of the slate. Only one time has this record been surpassed and then the teams High competed with were much smaller in size tha.n the Purples, as their-- earn was composed of some of the reived here. ( I Met u re by FRANKUN COLLEGE BASKETBALL SQUAD rrauUlin. Ind., March 6. The Franklin College- basketball team has just closed the most successful year in the history of the institution. By going through the entire season with a clean slate, with the exception of an early s.ason defeat by Indiana in a ga,ine from which freshmen were barred, the Franklin team won the Indiana intercollegiate championship, and because of her defeat of Butler College and Wabash College is given the title of mid-Western net champions. Franklin defeated Butler tw ice. Wabash twice and Amars twice. Butler holds victories over Chicago. Northwestern. Wisconsin, Purdue and Notre IJaine, conquerors of Iowa, the conference champs. Wabash held the national intercollegiate title, and the Omars, by defeating the New York Celts, held the national independent championship. Four of the first six men are freshmen and member of the Franklin High School team, which tor three consecutive jears won the Indiana High School basketball championship. Another member of the first six also played on that team the first year it won the championship. They all will be at Franklin again next year along with Coach GHz Wagner, the coach made famous by four consecutive championships in the State known for its basketball teams. The members of the team are; reading from Ibe left: Top row: Petcrman, Ballard, Gant, Assistant Coach Duggan, B. Friddle, Kicharson, Coach Wagner. Second row: Woods, Yandivier. C. Friddle, Behr, Records. Bottom row: Strohl, Deer, Kuhny. Champion Trims Chicago Girl In Florida Belleair Heights. Fla., March (Associated Press). Miss Glenna Collelt of Providence, K. I., woman's national golf champion, won her first match round in the woman's championship today when she disposed of Miss Anita Lighme of Chicago, by a margin of 4 land 3. The champion gave her op-i poncnt many opportunities to win ! holes on the first nine, hut the Chica go girl failed to take advantage. At the second hole Miss Collett drove a beautiful ball and then proceeded to put her second shot into a trap. Miss Lighme was not in trou ble, hut the best she (uld do was aj six which was only good for a halve. At the tenth hole Miss Collett was 5 up. She lost back one of these holes coming in. On the short 10th she sank a twenty foot putt which ended the match. largest men ever to have gone to High. That year they lost only one ga me. Much of the credit for this year's five must o to Coach Fred JCoster Wesley an Girls Stage Impressive Finish To Nick Cardinal Co-Eds Hy KITH WILSON. Th University ef Louisville girls" -i."ieite lest t" Kentucky Weslcyan 7 one point l ist night in the last, in-ereoilegiate game, of the season. Coa-'h KeinhardCs t'am started out itft, but slackened up after holding j '" !ad over the Methodist girla for j :ree straight periods. The score at I 'tend of the firt cuarter was 4-1: the j 'fond 6 4. and the third 8-7. with V. ' ' L. at the larger end of the count, j !':s Lewis, for the visitors, caged 1 '' bail for the necessary points to T-n the game for Wesleyan. Miss Hikes, sterling guard for the Cardinals, was the outstanding player ' the contest. She played the floor Marston To Join j Walker Cup Team j Philadelphia. March. 6 (Associated ' -f&sK Maxwell K. Marston, of I 0 iiadelphia has accepted an invita- j 'a to join the American golf team' compete for the waiuer tup i -'England this summer, it was lcarn- today. The invitation came from captain. The entire personnel of j team nas not been definitely ae- but it is known that Jesse eetser of Xew York and Robert - ("Bobby") Jones of Atlanta will tinable to play. There Is a possibility that Gardner "JtlJelf n il noM., m Io-j-i in -;ca cae James Staudish of Detroit as captain, though Ire will not beautifully, held nor forward to a scoreless count and was responsible ; for four of the University's pednts. Miss Moeller's luck was against her. or pe.rhaps she had left her rabbit's foot at home. She was unable u eink any of her chances at the basket on free throws. Two points went to her credit on a pretty shot from the floor. Miss Borgman, captain, played an excellent game and hit the straps for one? field goal. Miss Lewis for Wesleyan made four of the nine points. Misa llarned pitched three fouls and Miss Hardin made two counts for the winning score on a pretty field goal. The game closes the score book for 1923 as far as the inter-collegiate games are concerned. Coach Kein-hardt is to be congratulated for the f-plendid showing his girl? have mad.-during the season. He 'has built up a tighting machine for the University which has won recognition from all the teams it has played. He had a group of inexperienced girla as a nucleus and has done wonderfully with them. The season has been a successful one in spite of the fact that only one-third of the contests have ended in victories. A victory Is not the only goal. In the games lost the fighting Cardinals have gained the admiration and praise of their opponents for their clean sportsmanship and perfect team work. Their passing has baffled many of the stronger teams. The Cardinal girls are looking forward to next season when they fully expect to bring back to Louisville the State-title which was annexed by the basketball team of 10"2. The lineup: 1 w Aged Charity Patient Dies ! Believing He Had Just Won f Bet of $ 1 0,000 On Marimba I g 3 Special to Tli? Cuurier-JouniaJ. i i Chicago. HI.. March 6. Perhaps it was best that "Lucky" Arrhi- g P bald Arcbambault died before the results of th" third race at New Or- v li-aii-s had been announced esterdav. The aged gambler expired, firm 5 in the belief that if he could surive a few moments longer he would O possess SlO.IKiO. $ Arcbambault came to Chicago during the World's Fair. He was O agent for a French silk firm, lie began "playing the. ponies" and event- Y nally lost his fortune and position. Of recent years he has been a 2 charity patient at Holy Cross Mission. S Last week Pierre Trpuville. of Quebec, railed upon him and repaid $ $100 which he borrowed when Arcbambault was flush. Arcbambault f sneaked out of the Mission to the nearest bookmaker's and plumped 5 down tho SloO on Marimba, a 100 to 1 shot. When he came hack, fever Y attacked him and pneumonia developed rapidly. Just before he died he 2 rose in the bed, his fevered eyes glistening. "Listen to me." he shouted. "I can see the crowd in the stands, o the sunlight, the dust and the flushing horses and -Marimba wins and i I win SIO.OOO." Then he sank back, dead. I g Marimba ran a poor fifth. Athletic Union Tests May Be Adopted For Boys' Summer Camps Washington. .March t (Associated Pres5. Adoption for application at summer training camps this year of i standard physical tests prepared by i the Amateur Athletic Union was an nounced today by the War Department. National Guard organizations will he asked to follow suit. Preparation of the tests followed the recent conference called by Secretary Weeks on citizenship at which the high rate of physical disqualification disclosed in wartime draft records was considered. The scoring table for running, jumping and vaulting worked out by athletic experts requires that no special track uniforms or equipment such as spiked shoes be used and that competitors be clothed in regular miliiary field service uni forma. Times and d are estimaied age of the contestant. 16 years of "excellent'' 'tanccs in the events n proportion to the s of 1.". to Boys of 1," age would be rated as m physical efficiency National Event Is Continued By U.S. G. A. Xew Torlc, March 6. The United States Golf Association today announced officially that it would not alter its decision to adhere to the present system of holding the; open championship in preference to East and West sectional qualifying tournament, as suggested by the Professional Golf ers' Association despite several recent protests from P. G. A. officials. Claims that the present method !s productive of unwieldy fields and lost time have been oonsidereu by the U. S. G. A., it Mas said, but not found sufficient to warrant any change in the title event, which this year is scheduled for July 9 at the In wood. Long Island. Country Club. who, in his first venture in this line, has been successful. With a email bunch of hoys among whom were no stars and no one on which to build f passing system and balked by tough luck which pursued their captain-elect, Henry Brooks, who was always on the injured list but who would not stny out of the fray, he always came out on top. Henry Xrooks was the hoy who kept the Bull Dogs' spirit up and several times when ho was inserted in the lineup High overcame large leads to win out in the end. Possess Plenty of Spirit. The spirit and Tight that the team shewed this year w;? or the highest caliber and at no time was tho Hieh school five guilt v- of quitting. Eligibility troubles were not heard of and although the boys were not inclined to take training rubs seriously at the outset of the season no man yearn (Continued on Page 10, Column .) NewBaseballLeague Holds First Election V. of L. Moeller '- Stoerr . . . Butanidn (2) Lovrlaee . . HiUes 41 Po-ition ... P ... . ... V ... . . . .C ...a . . .G WeplpysTi 3 Warned (2) Hardin 4 Lewi Gilbert , . . . . Smith Rfer' G ruber. Town and Country Topcoats For Spring $35 Mrs. Mallory Eliminated By Miss Cadie Molla and Suzanne Not Likely To Meet Disappointed Fans Say Molla Didn't Try Mcntone, France, March 6 (Associated Press). All hope of a fourth meeting between Suzanne Lenglen and Mrs. Mallory went a-glimmering- today when the American champion was eliminated in the second round of the women's singles in the lawn tennis tournament by Miss Cadle of England. This was Mrs. Mallory's first appearance in the singles in this series and the English representative defeated her, 6-0, 7-5. The American champion had no excuse for her defeat, as she displayed about the poor est brand of tennis she has ever shown on the Riviera. Her loss today settled once for all japped at an summer the Question of supremacy between Mrs. Mallory and Lenglen. and Sioiicr proofed n oi BODES DAPiprO IX, ST ARKS V rouaXH WALNUT if an American player is to challenge Suzanne's right to the world's tennis crown this year it will not be Mrs. Mallory. Plajrd Her Worst. Miss Cadle r)ii not show any particular tennis qualities that indicated she might get beyond the third or fourth round of the tournament but she Nas facing an opponent who was plaving in the worst possible form ! especially during the first Bet, except ! for the first srame, which went to ! deuce seven times before MLss Cadle" j won it. Then Mrs. Mallory dropped j the other five games by hitting out of bounds rr netting. Mrs. Mallory's defeat at the hands j of Mrs. Satterthwaite, tho English i woman, at Monte Carlo last week, caused no surprise to tennis followers: but there probably were not ten sp"ctV.ors cut of the between 2,000 and iJ.OOO at the courts today who conceded the Lnglish girl, a chance-of winning. Expected To Win. Mrs. Mallory's friends still felt certain that she would carry twe sets and win the game, especially when she led 2-love in the first game: but Miss Cadlc evened matters and then ennm inri the American champion 5-3. Here Mrs. Mallory showed her old ! time f ghtinsr spirit for the firs, and j only time during the match and i brought the score to five-al!. Miss j Cadle. however, wen the next twoi games with ease and took the set, j 7-3. Numerous unkind souls m the stancis averted that Mrs. Mailory was not trying to win; that she preferred k-sing to an unknown player rather t haii possibly meet with crushing defeat at the hands of Lenglen next Thursday. But in justice to Mrs. Mal lory the experts expressed the opinion that she did her best but simply "was not there." Miss Cadle previously had never played in a championship tournament and tonight seemed absolutely overawed to be numbered among the few women players who .have, won matches from Mrs. Mallery since she bocamci a champion. The Unglish girl's style- is very primitive baseline tennis, smc. long drives to the base line with an occasional chop right over the net. This shot never failed to catch Mrs. Mallory napping. Miss Cadle's lack-hand is weak and she has practically no service tc speak of. Mrs. Mallery took her defeat good-naturedly. Tonight she announced that shp was going through with her programme of playing the women's doubles with Miss Blake, and the mix- when they could cover 100 yards in 13 1-2 seconds, broad jump 33 feet, high jump 4 feet 2 inches and vault 5 feet, the scoring being under the classification "junior high school standard.'' The "senior high school standard group" composed of youths of 1" and IS years, would be required to run 100 yards in 13 seconds, broad jump 14 feet, high Jump 4 feet -1 inches, and vault 5 feet 2 inches, to achieve the rating "excellent." College Standard. The "college standard," 19 to 20 years, makes 12 3-0 seconds for the 100 yards, 15 feet for the broad jump 4 feet 6 inches for the iiigh jump and 5 feet 4 inches for the vault, the requirement of a ratine of "excellent," white the "varsity athlete standard," the Highest rating, is 31 2-o seconds for the 100-yard event, IS feet for the broad jump, o feet for the high jump and 5 feet 30 inches for .tiie vault to be scored as "excellent." "The fundamental purpose of the tests," said the department's announcement, "is an effon to raise the physical standard of the youth of Mjr country and to initiate action which, it is hoped, will result in eradicating many of the numerous physical defects which exist in our young men." All Will Participate. l or this purpose the tpsts will be. camps, all those attending being required to participate. The -scores by camps will be made public to stimulate improvement in a competitive way. Adoption of the same standards generally in the country is expected to lead toward "mass participation in athletics." Slcoiil to The Courier-Journal. Bardsuwn, Ky., March 6. The Central Kentucky Baseliall League held its first election of officers! here tonight. Kruce L'udley, sporting editor of The Courier-Journal, was elected president and llay Owens, of LouLi- i 1 le-.-. was chosen secretary. A rule which limits clubs in the league to three players outside cf the county was adopted. The season will open on May 1 and end in the latter part of August. Committees were appointed to draw up a. schedule and consti tution and by-laws ami report at the meeting next Tuesday night at Law-renceburg. The following towns were represented at the meeting: Bards-tewn, Lebanon, Lawrenceburg and the. K. , I. II. II.. of Louisville. Harrodii burg, which also plans to enter the league, was not represented. There ' still is one vacancy to le filled in the ' league. !j II A. SI. I J P. M. h 4 to s "-v- to ti .'i 2:30 C v. 7:S0fi rj p.m. v P"M' 1 V i 3 i Excellent Food Polite Service Reduced Prices CLERMONT CAFETERIA 423 W. Market. The Rich Style of Steiv-Eloch lothps Remain With Them, Insured hrt Careful Hand-T Attorn no. Smart Qottes It is Not a Secret Because we do not always mention price in our advertifmcnts doesn't mean that we arc afraid to tell you what STE1N-BLOCH Clothes cost. " We know that value is romething you get, not the sum you pay. The man who has once worn Stein - Bloch Clolhes knows that he has obtained his money's worth and more. r For the s k e p ti c , however, we wish to state a Stein-Bloch suit costs as little as $40.00. Who said Slcin-Bloch Cloth es aere high SrEiN-tiont Smart CLothes MDi'sFlTWBHWQSAKDtto I Fourth Ave. at Liberty Spring HosierV Out Of The Ordinary never comes to the net, but varies i cd doubles with Baron Dc Morpurge. WHAT'S RIGHT IN GOLF " By In nis Brown 'Coi.jrifhf. 1025. by Sol Metzsrr.) Q. Will you kindly settle a point thai came up in a match at our club recently? Playing a blind second shot over a hill, a player hit a direction post and his ball bounded off to the side of the fairway and into a. bunker, lie claimed a right to lift out of the bunker, or else to go liaok and play the stroke over. Is that right? A. He is wrong in both claims under all rule. If lie had any idea that be might hit the direction stake, he was entitled to have it removed. But once having plaed the ball, he was not entitled to lift without pen alty or to play the stroke over. Q. In a single match A drove his ball into quite a pond of casual water. The ball stopped six feet from one side of pond, but fully thirty yards from where it first crossed the edge of the water. In dropping out he claimed the right to drop opposite where the ball lay. B claimed he had to go behind the water to drop W ho was right? A. The rule does not require the player to drop back of casual water. It merely specifies that he must drop within two club lengths of the water, not nearer to the hole. All codes alike. Q- In a medal plav round 1 inderstand that on the putting green, the player whose ball is farther from the hole has a right to ask the other to lift or play first, if the former thinks the ball will interfere with his putt. Suppose "the nearer p'aj'er declines to lift, is he liable to any penalty under any code? A. Yes. He is disqualified from further play. Send in your questions to Innis Brown. If an immediate, answer is desired, enclose stamped se'tf addressed envelope. y GOLF TIP FOR, TODAY Finlcy Kayoes Leivis tpo ta: If 'He eouner journal. , prom f:t:3'-h KIt . M.wb 0. Kranfcie j ,mvi-. m i,i,il--w,.-l t .-icirnpm" ef Ntwii'. (aro'ina ? ke.k-fi c.-; fur? torwuUt in , the fo'jrih round by Jimmy Finlry of Lcui:- j JERRY TRAYERS SAYS: The matter of concentration la one too often overlooked in golf. It is especially needed around the putting greens, where a perfect co-ordination of brain and muscle is required, and where the shot is so delicate that the slightest slip means failure. In golf, if he will, a man can practice thinking, practice vith his head as well as with his legs, arms and feet. . (Tontcrrow, fleor;e iDtmcan on Important Factors In Futtlngl. Jeff and Calumet Meet In Final Contest One of those hammer a nd-tongs las-ketball tattles, spiced with the spirit of an ancient and bitter rivalry, will be unfolded to Falls Cities fans tonight at the Jeffersonville Armory when the Jeff A. C. quintette will test the mettle of Calumet's fas stepping quintette. 4 The teams have net twice during the season and Calumet has won both verdicts but by extremely close scores. For this reason, Jeffersonville, where basketball is a religion rather than a ! sport, has never been entirely satisfied land has hoped for the day when the Blue and White would wave triumphant ever the Purple. JefT has been working bard in preparation for the game. Coach Mans nut his charge throough a strenuous practice Monday night and will probably start the following lineup: Royce and Musselman, forwards: Rauth.. center, and Catlin and IIau.s, guards. Sid Myers, who brcke his shoulder in the. first Calumet gnnu-early in the season, may also get back this evening. Myers Is a center and his injury vas a orc blow to Jeffer-sonville's pennant h'-pes. The preliminary game, which sl:nt.-t at 8 o'clock, will be between the Central A. C. el:iiir."ipts of the secondary champkiisliii', and the Calumet In flians. Easter is Just 4 Weeks Away T is respectfully suggested that the orders for vour Easter clothes be olaced i without delaY. in order that they may possess those refinements in needling that perfection of drape and air of distinction that are not always possible of attainment in "rushed" con-Made- ditions. to-Mcasurc g . ar0UnJ th(J coraer ! Suits fpccializcd S34.50 Others at fUt, 515. :! and more ttrt1tli v-1 TAILORS r SINCE ISS 228 Fourth Avenue Open Sntnrday r.irnlH? Fnlil 9 P. M.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Courier-Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free