The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on April 12, 1921 · Page 5
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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 5

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Tuesday, April 12, 1921
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Till-: DIM MOINKS RI-GISTKR: TUESDAY MOT.XTXC.. APRIL 12. 1921. CADDOCK AND LEWIS READY FOR TITLE WRESTLE HERE TONIGHT 9 ' m. Mr IOWAN WILL STRIVE TO REGAIN HONORS Record Crowd Expected to See Match. nv SKC TAYIVOR. Karl Caddock, pride of Iowa, and Kd "Strangler" Lewis, cnampion heavyweight wrestler of the world, were ail ready last night for their finish match at the Coliseum thla evening when .the supremacy of the world will be decided. The champion arrived here Sun day morning accompanied by his manager, B. C. Sandow. Caddock came In yesterday from his home at Walnut, la., and was followed last night by his manager, Gene Melady of Omaha. Neb., and several other fans and newspaper men of the Nebraska metropolis. Edward W. Smith of Chicago, who will referee the title contest, ,nnd some of the leading heavyweights of the country and their managers are expected to arrive here early today from Chicago. Thousands of Fans Coming. Several thousand fans who already have made seat reservations will pour into the city by train, interurban and automobile today, for the largest crowd that ever saw an indoor wrestling match in the country outside of New York is the forecast. The promoter of the contest, Oscar Thorson, has changed the seating arrangements so that the Coliseum will hold more fans in advantageous seats that at any previous match. For this reason it is probable that none of the fans will be turned away as was the case at the Waldek Zbyszko-Caddock match here three years ago. It was announced that the Coliseum doors will be opened at 7 o'clock, the first preliminary will start promptly at 8:30 o'clock and that the events will be run off without delay. In the semiwindup, Jake Brissler, local heavyweight, who has been under the tutelage of Jess Reiraer for three years, will meet Jack Rogers, Canadian heavyweight, in a finish match. Thorson Prohibits Smoking. The same rules that have been in effect at all of the Thorson athletic shows will prevail tonight. No smoking will be permitted and cuards will be stationed throughout the building to see that the order is enforced. This rule is made necessary because of the large number of reservations for women. The tickets for the match will be on sale at the Coliseum box office loday so that purchasers may see their seats before buying if they wish. The cheaper seats have not been sold as yet and will go to the first in line at 10 o'clock today. Considering the fact that the match is for the world's champion ship and that Caddock is an over whelming favorite so far as sentt ment is concerned there has been ! very little betting on the contest, j Betting on matches always has been discouraged here and as a rule there has not been much gambling on the outcomes of the con tests staged In Des Moines. Work at Coliseum Finished. A corp if carpenters that worked all last week in arranging special seats in the Coliseum, completed its work vesterday and everything Is readv this morning for the big en counter. Chutes have been built at the entrance of the building in order to facilitate the handling of the crowd but -these will be torn nut. while the match Is 1n progress so that the building may be emptied quickly, when the contest is over. . "; ' , The managers of both men were confident last night of the ability nf their men to win. B. C. snnrlnw. in behalf of Lewis, exnressed his belief that the champion would wig without much trouble, and Gene Melady, representing Caddock. stated that every thing possible had been done to get the Iowan in fine shape and that he believed Caddock would return to his home tomorrow holding the world's title for the second time. ALEXA STIRLING BEING MISQUOTED Special to Th Rrff.fttr. NEW YORK, April, 11. It appears they are handing Misa Stirling over in England in the name line that they passed out to Walter Hagen. In going over to England, Hagen never stated that he would win the British open, yet the English papers quoted him as boasting that t would carry away the title. Hagen was made to say a lot of things over there, but the papers aTl denied them later. One silly Jhing that was even printed here wan In th report that he hud put hi arm a around the championship cup and rtnrkfri, "Oh, you buoy, I'm iroinr to taka you hack to America with m." Am a matter of fact Tlag-rn never aaw the cup. as It wan in the clubhouse at Peal and not displayed except to member itnd guest of tlie club. There la a hard and fa at rule over there that no "pro" may enter the club houae, so thla would seem to nail this mory. Now the atorlea are .beginning- to , crop up that little Mia Stirling haa been boaatlng that ahe wilt defeat Mies Leitch, but, of oourae, they are alt moonshine, RUTH'S FAME AND NAME GO ABROAD NEW YORK. April 11. "Babe" Ruth's fame has reached eternal Rome. The Italian clergy and educators, enthusiastic over Pope Benedict's suggestion to the KnlghU of Columbus that they undertake welfare and athletic work among the young men of Home and Italy, have sent numerous messages to Supreme Secretary William J. Mc-Glnley of the Knights of Columbus, urging the knights to commence work In Italy as quickly as possible. A letter Just received from a well known Italian educator asks that the Knights of Columbus enlist the services of "Babe Rutho" (Italian version of the swat king's name) for athletic work in Italy. They have visions of the "Babe" swatting home runs across the ancient Tiber. PLAY NO HIT GAME IN COBLENZ, GERMANY COBLENZ. April 11. The honor of developing a no-hit. no-run game fell to Coblenz yesterday at the opening of the season of the Army league, comprising teams of the American forces of occupation. Martin of Texas, pitching for the quartermaster's team, blanked the Eighth infantry combination, last year's champions. Not a sign of a bit was made off the Texan twlrler, and only one Eighth infantry batter got on, -reaching first on a pass. t Braves Ought to Surprise League u - V -at-- if-, WALTER HOLKE IN ACTION, DICK RUDOLPH WITH A CAP, AND, BELOW. WALTER, CRUISE. The Braves' 1921 lineup. Look it over. Outfielders Nicholson, Howell, and Southworth. Infielders Holke, Ford, Barbare and Boeckel. Pitchers Joe Oeschger, Watson, Fillingim, Rudolph, McQuillan and a flock of likely youngsters. Catchers Hank Gowdy and young George0'Neill. CHARLES PADDOCK'S FEAT ASTOUNDING Easterners Can't Believe Stop Watches. NEW YORK, April 1 1 .- -Officials of the A. A. U. are collecting evidence preparatory to passing on th new record for the 220-yard dash reported to have been established by Charles Paddock of the University of Southern California at Berkeley. If Paddock was not aided by wind, if the track was or proper measurement. and ! watches were in excellent condi "0"' hre s ,oubVthat, th,e f,iy sanctioned of- To say that eastern trackmen were surprised by Paddock's feat would be to put It mildly. They were astounded. There is a group who are always Inclined to discount California records, men who doubt. when a new achievement is turned in from the west coast, remarking that Pacific stop watches are geared to stop at 9 3-5 seconds. But Justice to an athlete who has already proved his great ness aoes not warrant talk ot this sort. Peat Almost Unbelievable. Paddock's best previous record for the furlong, :21 1-6, was made at the Harvard stadium last year. The new record, :20 4-6. means an improvement of about seven yards over the best Paddock had previously done. It means he would have beaten a runner such as Loren Murchison by eighteen yards over the distance. And when you think of any one beating Murchison by that margin over I ,e furlong you begin to grasp Just what Paddock is supposed to have done. The wires stated that Paddock ran 100 yards in :0 3-6 and then went out to step-the furlong In :21 flat. The California officials are said to have taken every possible precaution against a possible rejection of the mark by the Amateur Athletic union. Only One Irregularity. From this distance there appears to be but one possible irregularity In the conditions surrounding Paddock's feat. Some of the watches registered :21 flat and others :28 3-5. This indicates a difference of four yards In the times taken by some of the dockers as against that of the others a condition that does not inspire confidence. The officials are forwarding affidavits tot he A. A. U. office in this city regarding the conditions under which the Olympic champion made his record. The track was measured by surveyors, who worked with Walter Chrystie, the California coach, and found the distance to be exact. Additional affidavits are also on their wav east showing that Paddock did not start before the gun was fired and also that the wind that was blow ing did not materially aid the Olympic champion. it f anaocic accepts the invita-1 tion of the University of Pennsylvania to come east for the special sprint race or races at the Penn relays he will meet a bunch of sprint ers wortny ot nis mettle. BILLY BARTON COSTS STONEIIAM $43,000 CINCINNATI, April 11. Mose Ooldblatt, Cincinnati turfman and former owner of Billy Barton, is home from Havana. He won the Cuban derby, but had left, the Cuban sport center before the race. Ooldblatt said that he had his horse set for the race and did not have to stay to see him run. Charles A. Stoneham, president of the New York Giants, Is said bv Ooldblatt to have paid him $40,000 in cash and $5,000 additional for Billy Barton. First reports were to the effect that Stoneham paid $15,-000 for the horse. Thibuqtie Bov Yale Captain. NEW HAVEN, Conn.. April 11. C. H, Bradley of Dubuque, la., today was elected captain of the 160-pound Yale crew. High School Baseball MASSE. 0 BRlIHiEWATKR 10. MAfcGKNA. la.. April II. Masaana rle. feated Brldfawatsr here, ysterday by the arore of 20 to !0 In a looaely played game. The victory marks tha aeconrf one for the homa team. NIFTY Manager-Fred Mitchell. ,,a1ffer, Jaok, C0V7, , A u7J As far as scintilating stars are "ked to have signed him and placed concerned the above lineup doesn't ' him somewhere, but Knox wants to startle one. But a careful analysis I complete his college work berore of the different players and the ' he turns to league ball. The local summed up product leads one to officials, however, nave his promise believe that under the new manage- that he will sign with them when-ment of Fred Mitchell the Boston ever he is ready to forsake the Braves are going to leave the ranks of the amateurs, "hopeless" claws and give the Na-i Shortston Rhyne of San Fran- tional league leaders a run for the ursi uivisiun. U.S. "PROS" MAY GO TO ENGLAND EARLY FOR OPEN TOURNEY vtr.ur vrmv a n t.- team of professional golfers to be Rav kssenger, the Fort Dodge sent abroad to lake part in the I Pitcher, was released yesterday at British open championship will i his own request. Because of the doubtless arrive in Great Britain strong hurling staff Manager Cof-in time to compete in two or fey had no room for him this year three other open meetings of prom-1 and Essenger did not want to go lnence. The British open will get to a smaller league. He prefers to under way at St. Andrews on June ; play semipro ball In Iowa again 23 and will be concluded on the ' this season and to return here for following day, although provision ! another tryout next spring, has been made bv the Royal and , Seven pitchers, Lynch. Buckalew, Ancient committee that if there . Men. Shrlver, Black. Meadows and are more than eighty entrants two , Delbern will start the flrBt trip with qualifying rounds of eighteen holes i the team. It will be necessary to must be played on the previous Monday and Tuesday, June 20 and 21, over the new and Eden courses at St. Andrews. Thus if the American team wishes to get at all acclimated before the championship it should leave here not later than May 15. If such is the case they will arrive in England In time for the Glen-eagles tournament, starting June 6, in which event prizes amount- ing to $6,000 are offered.' I seventh inning that all atfeuipts to It is even possible that the visl- keep score were abandoned, tors might go abroad in time to The redeeming features were the play in the Scottish professional ' batting of Kennedy, Belz, Whit-champlonshlp, also at Gleneagles, i field and Knox, and a spectacular the latter part of May. On that occasion J 1,250 will be divided among the winners. No doubt some of the professionals will cross the channel to take part in the French open event at Le Tour-qet the week of June 27. The British, open calls for thifty six .holes of medal play on June 23, and the same on the day following. MTJRFIFS VIEWS ON COLLEGE ATHLETICS EXTREMELY LIBERAL I NEW YORK. April H. James ! O. Murfin. regent of the University ; of Michigan. Tring into the lime- I ngni again a aiscussion tnat raged tsunia yearn bru ana tnat win BTanu revival in view of recent development in collegiate sport. His view on ajhletics is that any undergraduate who has established residence and is a legitamate candidate for a degree should be allowed to represent, his alma mater on the diamond, gridiron or track, even if he has competed for money. It seems undemocratic, to place a handicap upon the student whose limited finances make it necessary for him to earn a living by capitalizing his athletic ability. No student who is a correspondent for a newspaper Is barred from competition for a place on 'he editorial boards of the various college publications. Why should the athlete ' be discriminated against because his ability to earn money must be exercised in other i fields, asks Murfin. ED WATTE WILL CAPTAIN' SOONERS NORMAN. Okla.. Anrll 11. Erl Waite. Oklahoma City, itinior en gineer and veteran basketball cen ter at tne university of Oklahoma, was elected captain of the 1922 basketball squad by the eight letter men Friday. Waite was worked in the jump position for two sea sons and has come in for hnnnr. able mention In the all-Valley selections both years. Waite was the individual high point man for the Sooners in the IS'Zl basketball race. He shot 73 goals from the floor and rung up 110 tret) iinuws in is games, watte': T played in seventeen full games andlJ nan 10 miss a part or one on account of being put out for personal fouls. The big center is more than six feet tall and tops the scales on the safe side of 190. SELL GRID TICKETS FAST LN SCOTLAND EDINBURGH, April 11. Football enthusiasm is keen In Sotland at the present time. In order to obtain tickets for the international game between England and Scot land a crowd numbering close uponi a.ouo waned outside the advance ticket booking offices from 4 a. m. on the day of issue to purchase tickets for the grandstand and incisure. The thermometer registered five degrees of frost at the time. , When the office opened at 9 a. m. tickets for all the available accommodations were sold within thirty minutes and hundreds of intended purchasers had to go away disappointed. BOOSTERS DEPART . TODAY FOR JOPLIN Coffey Takes 17 Players on First Trip. ,. HV KLV TAYLOR. The Boosters, in addition to engaging in their regulation practice yesterday made final preparations for their getaway today for Joplin where they will open the Western league season tomorrow, A squad of seventeen players will leave at 1 o'clock this afternoon. 'Manager Jack Coffey, President T. P. Falrweather and Secretary E. L. Keyser were busily engaged in weeding out the squad of men who will be retained for the time being at least. Announcement was made that "DHI,KII" YVMtfiolH (ha H 1 1 1 A in. ! fielder who was recommended by Ray Srhalk of the Chicago White Sox, will be sent to Mitchell in the I nouin unKoia league, rn'ia, ma : first baseman, will be placed with Saginaw in the Michigan-Ontario I league, but strings will be attached to him us tne local omciais consider him a promising prospect. An effort also will be made to place Catcher Mike Dempsey some-I where. . , j Knox to Stick to College,. "Bud" Knoi, the Des Moines university catcher, never was signed to a contract, as he wished to retain his amateur standing. He is the best looking young catcher that j has tried, out here In years, but will not play professional ball this year. cisco will Join the club at Joplin tomorrow and will start in me lineup. Philbin will be retained for the time being at least, but may be placed somewhere later. He may start at third base in the opening game, as Grant has been limping' about with a Charley-horse during the last three days. The injury showed marked improvement yesterday, however. Nptrii Hurler on jtid. trim the squad to five men soon, however. Play Practice ;ame. The practice yesterday was concluded with a game In which Des Moines university athletes interspersed with the professionals played. It was the most listless and uninteresting pastim; ever per-nntrated In the name fe baseball and became such a iokefc'ter the catch by Holllday. Kennedy and Belz made home runs, the former's being inside the park and being due to slow fielding. Kennedy's Tear KMd. n Holllday, If-Sb . Shrlvar. 1 1.. 1.vmpaey, lb. Lynch, lb Anderaon, rf ... Evane, rf Kennedy, &b-p . Beli. or AH. R. h. po. a. h. ..4 1 2 1 1 o ..4111 10 , . i o 0 o n o I ..2 0 0 8 O 0 .. a l 18 0 0 ..2 o i n o o .a o oo oo .4 8 4 1 3 1 .4 1 2 0 no ,. o i a o o .a 012 it o ..8 2 2 1 1 0 .114 f IB 21 11 1 AH. n. H. I'O. A. K. .4 2 8 IV 2 0 .4 1 12 0 0 .4 1 2 8 0 O .4 2 8 2 1 1 .4011 21 .8 II O 8 0 2 ,2 O 1 It O 0 .2 OOO 00 .2 I) 0 0 10 .2 0 0 0 1 0 .8 3 1 0 2 2 83 1 0 18 21 0 8 M, penipaey, o . 'I Scarplno. 2b ... j Burnette, p-lf .. Totala Knox'a Team. Whlifleld. aa Mann, cf Harden. If Knox, c PhllMn. 2h-Rb ... iwkaTe. Vf '..V. '."V rf,u ' ' ' V ' Thompaon, Sb-p ! " 1 Total Score hv tnnlnci: Kennedy' Team 0 2 10 11 4 It Knox'a Team 1 020 1 1 510 .Summary Homa runa. Rel&, Kennedy; three base hlta, KMd. Knon; two baae hits, Kldd. Kennedy 2. M. Lempsey, Whitfield, Phllbln. Waychoff; aaorlflco lilts. Philbin, Jacobson; atolen Iiama, Kldd: struck out, by Kennedy 1. by Waycboff 2. by ThoniB- aon 1; runa and hlta, off Waychoff, A runa and It nits in 0 Innings, off Thomo aon. 4 runa and 4 hits In 1 Inning, off Murnette. n runa and 8 hits In ft Itininxs, on Kennedy, o runs ana n nils m 1 In-nlng; double plays. M. Dempsey to h. Uennpaey, Phllbln to Jacobson. Ktrttl to Soarpino to j. Dempaey. Kldd to L. Dempsey. umpres. Delbern and Coffay. TEARNEY TO MEET WITH UMPIRES i. CHICAGO. April 1 1. President Tearney of the Western league left tonight for Joplin, Mo., to confer tomorrow with his umpires pre. llminary to the opening of the sea' son Wednesday, Assignments of umpires for the opening games fol low: Delave and Guthrie at Oklahoma City, Daly and Burnslde at Wichita, Anderson and Becker at Joplin and Holmes and Buckley at Tulsa. With acquisition of Guthrie and Holmes from the Pacific Coast league, President Tearney considers his staff a strong one. Guthrie officiated In the Coast league for eigiit years. Delave, Daly, Burnside. Becker and Buckley were In the Western league last season. Anderson is from the Southern association. . -i t a fr TTTIVC - J IjVi1U BAYARD TRAP SHOOT Special to The Keiter. BAYARD, la., April 11. J. J. Lamb of Jefferson, turned in high net score at the weekly shoot of the Bayard Gun club yesterday. He broke forty-nine out of a possibly fifty tarkets, a remarkably good score In the high wind. J. J. Booth of Bayard was second with forty-seventh and C. I.. Brainard of Bayard and George Nunn of Jefferson tied for third with forty-six. Twenty shooters faced the traps Semipros and Amateurs TO INVADB IOWA. FORT DOIKIB. Ia., April 11. Th Ne. braska. Indiana have organised a taam again thla eeaaon and will ha touring Iowa aoon. The following towna please take notice: Perry, Madrid. Ogden,, Webster City, Newell. Hoda, trtiverna. Fort Dodga and Iak Mllla. Teams desiring Jamea please notify Jack f'onley, 406 enkins building. Kansaa City, Mo, Exhibition Baseball At Indianapolis. Ind. The koi: R.H E. Cleveland Americana , 'i 4 t Indtanapnlta, American association 6 3 Halteriee Maiie. Bagby and Thomaa; Whitthouae. Mlryker and Dixon. . , At Rrooklyn Brooklyn N'etlonala-New York Americana, cold weather. At New York Princeton-New Tork National!, c-uld weather. At Louisville. Ky. The acme: R H E Pittsburgh Nationals 4 7 0 l.oulvll!e American Association. T 11 I Hutleiles A. Ulanier, Ebettiard and Kklff; rlanders, VVrla.ru and Meyer, Kuch.r. ENGLISH FIGHTERS WERE GOOD SPORTS Pearce Gets Gully Out of Prison to Fight Him. BY Ali 8PIXK. It Is to laugh to hear the young sporting writers tell of how much better the, prize fighters of today are when compared to the fighters of the long ago. It Is very true that they are much better in some directions. In stalling and talking about big purses and telling where and when they are going to fight, in general conversation as to their individual ability, the fighters of today have the old fellows beaten many miles. In the olden days the old fighters fought at the drop of the bat and then talked of it later. This was especially true of the old Irish fighters, like Burke. Donnelly and Cooper, and the English fighters like Mace, Sayers.Cribb, Allen and Mitchell. You young fellows who are talking about what great fighters your champions of today are when compared to the old world champions must, when all is said, admit the old fellows had it on the present champions when It came to arranging a match and getting it over without a waste of words or a long drawn out battle in the newspapers for months and sometimes for years before the battle actually takes place. Stage Impromptu Bout. In England In the days when Tom Crlbb was champion, he had many a mill which came up impromptu, and in the English boxing shops there was often a fight pulled off not on the program. When Crlbb was at the very top of his pugilistic career a banquet was. given the champion by one of the swellest organizations in England and to which were invited all the great boxers of that time. As a result of the latter's presence there were frequent quarrels while the banquet was in progress. The one ugly row was between Tom Crlbb and Jack Carter, and this was Carter's fault. On account of his rough ways, Carter was barred from the spread, but on thla particular night he forced his way In. "So you've left off fighting." he roared at Crlbb. "Better aay that fighting haa left you off. niv lad. ills inrults kept on until at taat he atruck one of the men who waa trvlng to make him leave the room. Without any mote words, Crlbb Jumped up and aaked Hist a ring b formed. When this wae done he flew at Carter and gave him aa fine a beating aa a man ever got. Oibb Was Fine Kellow. Takn all in all, Tom Crlbb waa some rint fellow. Rlna lilalorlea a-1va hnnrfnute .f mfnrlm about his generosity and klndnesa to the poor and the weak. Hia specialty was ttu-asbing bullies, and It wasn't safe for any brute to heat a woman or child whan Tom Crlbb waa around. That's what strength la for. It aeema to me. Not ooh to take cere of yourself agalnat attack, but to protect thoae who can't protect I lie msel vea. In behalf of the boxing profeaalon T want to aay thla: t do not know of a fighter who la a bully. Tou can't find a single profeaatonal tisftay who can ba branded aa rowdv and nuRrrelaoma The man who knowa he can take care of hlm-aelf Is the most peaceable man on earth. Tom Spring was another English champion who didn't mind fighting at the drop of a hat. He waa at Helchar's one nisni inn ran inio big Men Burns. 1 Lnina i can wntp you mm, Ben. "There's Just one way to find aatd Spring. aid out." ' I've got iin' here In my pocket." Bert answered, "and there'a a lot of room on Wimbledon common." About 200 people were gathered together a ring was pitched on the common that verv night and Soring finished-his man In eighteen 'mlnutea. Got Opponent Out of Jail. .Tern Ward, while champion of England, went out on a sparring tour with Sampson, the "Birmingham Youth." Sampson was a likely lad and aa he Improved In skill he got tha Idea that he could whip the champion. "Lxiok here. Jem." he aald one day. "I'd like to challenge you for a regular match. What do you say?" "You're not good eno-ugh, my boy," Jem grinned. "Suppose va aea about that," aald Sampaon. The chaniprnn " waa willing and ten rounds were fought. Only the seconds, a referee and a few apectators were on hand. Sampson proved a good boy. but he waa no match for the clever Ward. "You were right. Jem." the Birmingham youth admitted at the flnlah. "I don't think I'm ready to challenge you vet a while." The most remsrkable msteh I ever heard of wis the first meeting In Eng land between T'earce and uullv. Hoth . were Bristol men. and while Pearce wss champion he heard that CJiftly waa In . prlaon for debt. He went out to sea him ; with some friends, and during tha visit the talk turned on boxing. "I'm going to meet you tome day. Hen." ssld oullv. ! "Are you any good? the champion I aeked t A ring was formed, and while Oullv waa beaten, he made euch a wonderful showing that money waa ralaed to nav 1.1- ri.Ki. Pearce heat him aaaln In a regular bsttle. but after his retirement O-ully took the title and defended It agalnat all comers. HOLD A. A. U. BOXING TRIALS AT BOSTON BOSTON, April 11. In af lurry, of boxing gloves, wielded by ath-i letes from several sections of the' country and from Canada, through j hours of milling, the national ama-: teur boxing championships were, advanced to the semifinal round to-1 night. I The boxers fought in a ring at! the arena, which was surrounded; by several thousands. As for the: past fourteen years,' the title bouts j were held under auspices of the' Boston Athletic association. Eight classes were up for deci sion, ranping from flyweights to heavyweights. RESTRAIN BOXERS IN ST. LOUIS ORDER ST. LOUIS, April 11. Boxing, contests will be prohibited here until Governor Hyde has acted on! the bill passed by the legislature' legalizing ten round bouts under; an order issued late today bv Chief j of I'olice Martin O'Brien. The order is effective tomorrow. HEITZENROELER LN WIN OVER BURKE ST. LOUIS. April 11. Herman Heltzenroeler, St. Louis, won on a knockout from Jack Burke of Chicago in the fifth round of a sched uled eignt round nout here tonight. They are heavyweights. t EDGREN EXPLAINS ABOUT FORFEITS Car icntier's Money Ported Last November. BY ROI1ERT EDGRKX. A few months ago there was a rumor that Georges Carpentier's forfeit hadn't been properly posted, giving "Tex" Rlckard's partners an excuse to draw out of promoting the big Dempsoy-Carpen-tler match. As stakeholder. I knew that Carpentier's forfeit had been posted Nov. 20, 1920. according to contract, with Morgan. Harjes A Co. in Paris, acting as agents for the Central Union Trust company of New York, and that the French government wouldn't hinder the forwarding of the securities to New York. Wishing to have all the forfeits together in New York at least two months before the fight date. I asked the Central Union Trust romtiflnv In rahln fnr Ca rnentler's aciHIIa. U'ithln t an t v-f nil r hours Morgan Harjes Co. cabled back. "We are sending securities today's mall." Carpentier's securities posted to guarantee his $50,000 forfeit, by the way. are worth J54.00O at today's quotations. This ought to stop any rumor that Georges isn't anxious to fleht Dempsey. as well as the amusing story that Carpen- tier "Is trying to draw down his rorreit." "Tex" Posts Cash. Dempsey's forfeit bond waa taken out Nov. 20. as was "Tex" Rlck ard's first bond for one-third of the promoter's forfeit of $100,000. When Rlckard took over the match PHILADELPHIA, April 11. An he posted $66,666.67 in cash with ;argument for more municipal ten- h1,? '!r,1.7Er' t.t" hndnthe:nlB court" "y William T. Tilden II, his original bond. Tex had the lW0,lf,.. Blnele, rhamilon. todav DOBtlnr rash, but A little rtili lik that ia nominj in v x. - T one n.n.n The irovrnor of New. having tha rurpent jr-Demp4' msucn aet.l In Nw Tork itats. ovarnnr should waata ao much anarsy c pousint the hoidins- of a bout that in t arhsduiad for nw Tork. that nsver haa brn arhedulail for .Nsw Tork. that Tut" Rirkard wouldn't, under any cir - rumstaur.,. hold in Naw Tork tat, and tnat LV.tvona hut tha aovtrnar of Naw r unnv ininv knoui inn is wny uip Recalls Dairy's Persecution. nnv.rn,r, hava a hahlt tf taklnC alam at anything in tha aportlnff Una that la nl anuiiKU to attract a worm 01 ai- null to attract a world ot ai - That's ona way of '"n; laht. A formar lovsrnor ot (ot Into tho llmillht vary sf- tpniton. in the Ilmsllal new tiirK aVctlvelv on tlma. He Iainni?(i pnor Lm Vurcy, ca 1 led him a "Blacker" and t b;trr.i Llm from boxina1 In th mat. 1 StTK'W aKXrrSSI thouffh It la a aafa bt ihy knew very ltttlts about Darry who waa a. iplendlfl younrttvr Intent upon haitlly earning enouKh money to kp hi" rrlpplad father -t.d Tita mother and a tar and heipleaa family rf atatara and brother, ao that ha roiWl ao ever to th war and be killed without leavlna: them to at a rye. Darry waa "barred" In aevera.1 atataa. aa I've aald, and was taken atck. dlacour-aiced. downhearted, forsaken in a atrange country, and died. Both Contestants Skilled. l.iat rhv fin nnrfinr event Ilka the Crn,ntlfr Dampaay match should M sin - glad out for attack la a pussla. Tha aat majority of mrii in x.w vork atata are interested in holing, apnrova ot boning. ;r r.p'": I 'nrrrl7;.,".ir I .' amone tha moat skilled boxers in ilia world, each aupreme In his claaa and rent clean llvlni. wall' trained man. A oontest between the two win be. a ring c M".' .k.M i.. Kunneition in a bout between rirnl clsss Doners, wnen there are a hundred amall niatrhsa- between men of far leea skill every weok? Kaer. The limelight that the professional "reformer" Tovee doean'l aplne on the little bouts. The governor alludes to "crookedneas" In professional aport. There'a talk of ehovtng through a new bill providing for a commlaalon to overaee all aporta. Why ahould there be a. atata commlaalon to govern athletloa? Eaay again. More patronaga. boys. L. D. RUSSELL WINS GUN CLUB SHOOT j. D. Russell, the Remington professional, was high run at the shoot of the Des Moines Gun club, over the Blrdland drive traps Sunday morning, breaking forty- eight of his fifty single targets.; N. W. Walker and B. V. Elbert tied for second wmi forty-seven, and J. 11. Hogan was third with fortv-six. In the doubles event, shooting at twentv-flve pairs, B. F. Elbert was high with forty-three. I. C. Norwood and John Boyer tying for second with thirty-six and H. A. Dunham and C. W. Holmes tying for third with thirty-four. The second registered club shoot of the organization will be held next Sunday morning, starting promptly at 10 o'clock. F. C. Whitney of the Wlncheste'r Arms company will cashier this shoot. ALLEGED GAMBLER FURNISHES BONDS CHICAGO, April 11. Ben Franklin of St. Louis, indicted in connection with the alleged throw-; ing of the 1919 world's series by the White Sox, gave bonds of j $8,000 today. He is alleged to f have been one of the gamblers who arranged for throwing the series. The bonds of "Swede" Rlaberg, former shortstop of the White Sox, who also was indicted, probably will be approved tomorrow. George Gorman, assistant state's attorney, in charge of the prosecution, announced he would start extradition proceedings against i Sport" Sullivan, Rachael Brown, Abe Attell and others indicted, who have failed to give bonds. MAT HINCKLE TO ! SIGN WITH LOGAN! 111. Louie Poluso of Salt Lake LOGAN. 1'tah, April 11. Mana- Clty won a six round decision over ger J. L. Coburn of the Logan base-: "Wildcat" O'Brien here tonight, ball club, In the Northern I'tali ! Benny Garcia of Denver fought league, announced todav that Carl , four rounds to a draw with "Red" (Mat) Hinckle, reported to havejBrlggs of Salt Lake City. been a member of the St. Louis j Browns team a few years ago had;GREB SLIPS KAYO DiKURU a, uuuiiat i iu ymj v .in lvu- Kan tnis season. l - 1 i : J Bowling 'ITY I.KAfil K. M.KXANflKIA ALLEYS Tlr I'orn St rots Staff tiorman 1"7 IHS I i R dl ...UK 1" (.'toil. ...1411 1 l Martin . .lex IBS J-' Gregg . 17 lT ' Totals i"o t2 P. J. Clancy t-'o.- Snell ...13 l'VB I"' Work'an IfU ltl it Dolan .100 1HI lr, Larson .104 1(17 SI. 1 BstUrs .IN) lie IS! , Totals SSH 8H 907 Hchlampn Co. CHer'lus 1M lt7 2th' Heath'te 187 1M 173 OHer'lua 184 It'll HI' Sweeney 1M 12 171 OJohn'n 193 i2 lt ?nt3t . . 'tlrke -lam . A right' ' I no 2 171 12 1.-.7 '.'la 17 1117 11 14 141 1.1) I :.s :iott l so Totals H48 Ban Des Mollies News OJ'dyke L'14 It'll Ml cram ... 141 inn mv lonard lflf 2i 20.1 "ren . . . 17S 1.HH 1(11 Hoaey .175 XJS 1S2 Totala S74 S72 880 Toggery Shop Brlghsn ldt 171 17H MJohn'n ISO 17fl 10,-, Salter . ..ll9 158 1H1 Hrlokson 13 17S lno Welch . .1 lfcO 11 Totals til S.15 (Si Totals 808 V41 UUO Capablarica-Lasker Plays in Sixth Game The sixth game between Lasker and Capablanca in their world's championship series at Havana, Cuba, was played In two days with I-asker accepting a draw in the forty-third move. Their moves follow: L.ASKER. White. I P K 4 i Kt K B 3 8 H Kt 6 4 (sslles II P Q 4 B Kt H " B K 5 Kt X P O X Kt CAPABI.ASCA. Black. P K 4 Kt Q B 8 Kt B 8 P Q 8 H n a B K 'J ( P K P Caatles V X P K K P K R 3 Kt K a R X B 4 K K Kt P Q B 4 B Kt 4 IJX Kl B X Q Kt Kt 4 Kt K 8 P K B 3 Kt 11 5 Kt Kt 8 Rt Kt P J R 4 Kt K 4 Kt Q 2 Kt Kt 3 P B 3 K B a Kt X Kt R K 8 B P X P P Q 4 Ch . R X Kt P P X P PBS P K R 4 R Kt 7 B X R P R Kt 7 C H P Kt 4 Drawn. 10 B Kt 11 y j 12 H IS B X n i q n a 15 B K i is p y Kt 3 17 Kt B S la Kt X B i j x g I1 K B at Kt u 2 21 P 4 B 8 a Kt B 4 114 R K 8 iV-Kt Q 2 V P Kt S a: p u b 4 i:s p KB III K K l no K u 8 81 Q B K Kt B Hit K X Kt 84 P K H 8.V-P X P 8tl K X P 87 P B 4 . 3S K K 4 8 R Q B 4 40 R K 8 41 H IB 4) tP 4a K Kt S 48 K X P T j WILLIAM T. TILDElN ASSISTS IN DRIVE FOR TENNIS COURTS on properly ana Bervice 10 repon 'ravoraoiy an ordinance auinorizing 'u- ii en Ann - in new ouy couris anu ior repiur- ing thirty-two old ones. Ii urging . . , . j Uie act on, llioen saia . "in San Francisco fifteen years ag0 five DOyg began playing ten- . mllniP (., i rnnrta Thev ,n18 on me municipal courts. I ney are Maurice McLoughlin; William : tvf .TnhnHtnn whn nina niv nartiiAr in the doubles on the American team which won the navla cup; Willis E. Davis, Roland Robert and John Strachan. These men carried the renown of America and the :ine renown oi Ame I fame of their native i . . wnr.j ,v part OI lite WOrlO Wt city to every where the game l la played. , JOHNNY RAY AND DUNDEE IN DRAW PITTSBURGH, April 11. Johnny Ray, Pittsburgh, and Johnny Dundee, New York, lightweights, boxed a draw in their ten round bout tonight, according to a majority of the sportwrlters present. "Heard" in Hartford. HARTFORD. Conn.. April 11.- j Thfi Dundee-Ray boxlllg match ... . u . tLx. (held In Pittsburgh tonight was "heard" In Hartford. A wireless telephone brought the s the conflict, the clang of the gong and the BhOUtg Of the fans to a I group Of Wireless enthUBiaStS aS- ; nam bled at a private radio station. Hiram Percey Maxim, the wireless expert, waa one of those present. WASHINGTON WINS FENCING TITLE NEW VORK. April 11. The Washington Fencers' club trio won the national team championship here tonight, defeating the Fencers' club of New York, five bouts to three. In the final. The Washington team, composed of Henry C. Breckinridge, Francis W. Honey-cutt and Harold Raynor, all Olympic competitors, eliminated the Boston Athletic association, former tltleholders, five bouts to two, in the semifinals. lr. n n tt-o IRA VAIL MARRIES MISS HELEN O'NEIL ! SAN FRANCISCO, April 11. Ira Vail, widely known automobile racer, was married here today to Miss Helen O'Nell of San Francisco, and Reno, Nev. The bride is the daughter of William H. O'Nell an official of the Western Pacific Railroad company. . . ROLAND PETERS W INS ON ROLLER SKATES ST. LOUIS, April 11. Rodney Peters of St. Louis finished first here tonight in a field ot six entrants in a two mile roller skating race which, it was announced, was for the championship of the world. His time was 6:48. Roland Cioni of Akron, O., was second, and Eddie Krahn of Detroit, third. M"CURDY WINS IN STRAIGHT FALLS TWO HARBORS, Minn., April 11. Matt McCurdy. local welterweight wrestler, tonight defeated Frank Backley of Aberdeen, S. D., In two straight falls, taking the frst in 29 and the second in 19. They are lightweights. ! LOUIE POLUSO WINS SIX ROUND BOUT SALT LAKE CITY. Utah. April WALLOP TO JONES TORONTO. Ont.. April 11. Harry Greb. middleweight of Pittsburgh, knocked out "Soldier" Jones I of Toronto in the fourth round of ja ten round match here tonight. NOT KK4.I I.Aa HI1.I.MI1KRS. The newspaper reporta appearlnr yesterday morning stating that the Ankeny town team had defeated the HUlslder A. (.'. Hunday afternoon waa erroneous, according to membare of that organization who claim that they did not plav. They claim that an organlaation calling Itaelf rh HIII.M" .Tunlnr- was the team. KANSAS AGGIES TO " COMPETE IN RELAYS John L. Griffiths to Be Starter. BY V. K. WHITNEY". ' The advent of the Kansas Aggie of Manhattan, Kan., Into the Drake relay carnival of April 23 was announced last night by Athletic Director M. B. Banks. ' Banks was not able however, to announce the entry list for th Kansas Farmers aa the athletic director of the Manhattan Institution was not certain of the personnel of the various teams. John L. Griffiths, father of 'the Drake relays and at D resent bear! of the department of physical edu cation at Illinois university, yesterday sent In his acceptance to act as official starter of the races at the carnival. . -Expresses His Appreciation. Griffiths In accepting sent a warm letter in which he said that ! he would enjoy getting back to j the relays and seeing the various leaders in athletics who assemble here every year at the meet, With Alonzo A. Stagg acting as official referee and John L. Griffiths as starter the athletes participating can rest assured that the meet will be run off in imposing style. The entry of the Kansaa Aggies brings the total of schools up to forty-nine and shoves the total of universities up to twelve. They are: Grinnell, Iowa. Ames, Kansas, Kansas Aggies, Missouri, Nebraska, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Notre Dame, Purdue and Drake. Fifteen Colleges to Come. Fifteen colleges have entered the meet and are as follows: Beloit, Carleton, Central of Missouri. Butler, Coe, Cornell. Knox, Hamline. Iowa State Teachers college, Des Moines university, Buena Vlsts, Iowa Wesleyan, Wabash, South Dakota and Yankton. The following high school?: filmiT Citv. Elkhart. East De Moines, Oak Park of Chicago, Doods 1 Boone, Le Mars, ueaar naptas, Indianola, Exira. Nashua, Greens', Hampton. Winterset, Newton, Grinnell, Ames, . Fort Dodge, Valley Junction, Fonda, Ottumwa and Las-Grange, Illinois, brings the totatl up to twenty-two. IOWA WINS FROM I f MOLINE PRO TEAM IOWA CITY. Ia., April ll.-i Tha iTnlversitv nf Iowa baseball team won the first game of a series of five practice games win inj Mnllne Three-I team here thl oftornnnn hv ihp score of & tO 3. Mnllne nlaved very ragged bat rcnootedlv fumbling and dropping the ball. Jlmmie Aehmore, th Iowa coach used Mcllree and Higr bee for mound duty. Hlgbee lookeS best of the two although Mcllree pitched good ball. Brore by Innings: - ' The Boore: ll.rl.ia, low! . ...t. ....... t l o I J o y g ilollna t 0 0 1 0 1 0 r Batteries Mollre, Hlgbea and Ixt'lt. Bealt and Corndon. - . FAVORITES WIN IN TENNIS TOURNAMEffin ... .i - a ' . 1 nS eiNCHURST. N. C. April U.-f- Favorltes came through easily Bi lire rounds played today in thje Opening of the men's singles In the north and south tennis championship tournament. Ishya Kumagae and Wallace JYihnson, howevej, had to play fast tennis to win thefjr thlrd round games. i .Howard- Voshel and Harold Throckmorton won their matches easily, but Kumagae, after winning his first set against Norman Johnson in six straight games, had tb go through twenty games in this second and deciding set before winning, 11 to 9. " DETROIT RELEASES BERNIE BOLAND DETROIT. Mich.. April 11. Pitcher Bernie Boland has been unconditionally released. President Navin of the Detroit Americans announced tonight. Boland injured his pitching arm early last year and was out of the game most of the eeasori. It was said the arm still bothered him. BILLY MANNEMAN WINS RFOM QUIGLEY Special to The Register. , ' BREDA, Ia., April 11. Billy Manneman of Breda, Ia., wpn from Leland Qulgley of Churdan. Ia., here last night in a two out, -of three fall match. He took the first fall in 1:27:00 and Qulgley .was unable to come back for the ,stc-ond and forfeited. .:. Jo Bui-man Boats Load man. PHILADELPHIA, April 11. Joe Burman of Chicago, defeated Dick Loadman of Buffalo, . In an eight round bout tonight. This smart fellows is featured by bow in back and nar row brim with decided oil. Sold at good bat storu. WBCtial Lng , iy tvle for young ; I I i

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