The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on March 13, 1925 · 10
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · 10

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Friday, March 13, 1925
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7 PAGE TEN THE CONSTITUTION, ATLANTA GA.. FRIDAY, MARCH 13. IMS. CRACKERS SEE CHAMPION ' SENATORS BLANK REDS V Brock, Cashions, Catchers, Arrive at Niehoff's Camp; Light Training Work Done RY J L LI AX GRIP" FIX, Constitution Staff Correspondent. Winter Park, Kla., March 12. (Special.) Returning from Orlando where the Crackers and camp followers were guests of honor at the Cincinnati-Washington- exhibition came this afternoon, the Atlanta p.irty was greeted by Johnny Brock nnd E. I'. Cushions, the two boys who are slated to receive the curves and fast ones of the halfdozf-n pitchers Be rt Xiehoff is to select from thf army of hurlers now in camp. The Kill game, by the way; resulted in a shutout victory tor the Senators?, 5 to 0. Iirock, who caught 100 games for; Atlanta last year and was with the, rlub year before last, motored from ; St. Louis to Atlanta where he board-! ed a south-bound Pullman in order! lo get hero carlhr than his gasoline ; buggy would bring him. Catchers are badly n-ded In tlip training ramp, and Bu i-iy Hammond has len working overtime. Cashions, the other catcher who! was sitting up -it the hotel waiting for his possible teammates-to-be,; comes highly recommended from the; Asheville club in the Sally league, and is counted on as a big gun behind thf plate this year. ! The skipper hail h's boys out at i Winter Park athloth- field at 10 o'clock this morning for their daily . :ozcn, which cmlsted ol the rcgu-i In t inn pc pp'-r names, batting and; fielding practice, etc. At lunch time, ; howevfr, he deflated a half holiday; in order to allow the players to ac-: trpt h Invitations of the Reds to j witness th'-ir defeat at the hands of the worl 1 champions Senators. 3.IMKI See Game. Something over 3,000 customers' fillc.l the .stands to rapacity, the ( Wind was on hand and Joe Tinker, j Jr.. droppcl a ball from an airplvine Pi 'start the game. Ivy Winsro, "f XoreroKS. Ga., brother of Hod Win go. : former Ciaikir, was stationed on: the field to rateh it, but little Joe evidently had no experience crop-, ping bombs during the war, and did, not figur e on the proper angle and l almost missed the ball park. The fans seemed very much disappoint! over the conspicuous ati- sence of Walter Johnson, but Bucky AL0NS0, TILDEN GO TO FINALS Palm I'.eaeh. Flu.. Mareh 12.--Manuel Alon.o, Spanish Davis cup Mar, reronlrd the niggest tenuis upset of l lie year here today in overwhelming Vincent Richards. Olympic champion and second ranking plnyrr in the I'nited States in the seuii-!i-ii-il of the Florida men's singles ten-ii championship tournament, " d, t.O. i .:. William Tilden. national rli.iiupion. swept int" the heals l rliniiit.it in-: S. Inward A O-lie'l. n.u l li ami south rlmiiipion, (", til, Aloao me to new heights in Ids -ni.il c!i with Richards, giving a wonderful displny of pace and control over his hardest forcing shots. However, the youthful American was far off frm, his tempesteous voyage from Jamaica yesterday plnjing havoc with his game. M'GOWAN STOPS LUDENBERG IN 4TH Columbus, Ga.. March 12. Billy McGowan. Atlanta li'-'ht heavyweight, planted a straight right over Johnny Sudenberg's heart in th-fourth stanza, of a scheduled 10-tound main event here tonight and put an end to one of the best fight turds Columbus has seen in months. McGowan won every round by a wide margin. Siidonberg was as game as they make them, but McGowan's youth .-mi hard punches told. MrGovvau hit the veteran with everything tept the eighteenth amendment an I the water bucket, but Sudenbciv would not quit until the sock v.-r the heart caved in a rib and a technical knockout decision was rendered when the referee stopped the contest at the idea of Sudenberg. McGowan scored two knock-downs in the second round, biK Sudenberg did not take a count. In the infighting the veteran was mucli superior, but little chance was given him to uct in his stif: short jabs. ,x Opening up ,,1P third round wi:n plenty of action the two men battled only for a few minutes on evc-i terms ami then McGowan began ;o land frequently and with a lot ot .steam. Billy hacked Sudenberg in'-i a corner and delivered a left to the head and the right to the heart. SudenK'ig sank to the floor and McGowan's hand was raised. In the semi-final Di-jk White, Columbus junior welterweight, won a technical knockout over K. O. Pome-lc.nz. Fort Penning middleweight in the fourth round of a schedule i io-sianza. scrap. White gave his opponent some 20 pounds in weight. RAW LINGS LEAGUE MEETS TONIGHT There wi'.t be a meeting tonight at 7.::o o'lloek of the Kawlings baseball league at the Cruiuley-Siiarp Hardware conrany, 47 Walton street. The Ritwlings league was the first amateur league in the city to organize and there are at present six teams in the league. Th u is room for two more strong ten1-. Teams already in the league ."re: Coca-Cola. Atlanta. Pap r romna-v. Railway Mail service. IVn.i Cona, Hood Brick nnd Whi:?i"i mil'is. 30 CHICOGANS DIE OF FLU IN 36 HOURS Chicago. March 12. Seventy-eight new cases of influenza were reported here today, as compared to S4 yesterday, and seven new deaths brought the total for 3t hours up to 30. since -Marcu j. -"i persons have died of infiuer.za and pneu . i monia. "There is no real epidemic," Dr. Herman N. Bundesen, city health commissioner said tonight in a warning to the pubiic, "but we want to prevent the spread of the disease as much as we can. It will be possible if people wiii take care of themselves." $2.50 Fort Valley and return. Peach Blossom Specials leave Atlanta 6:30 a. m. and 7 a. m. Thursday, March 19, and Friday, March 20. SOUTHERN RAILWAY Harris decided year before last not to take any chances on the condition of the "bis gun" by using him in exhibition games. The irrepressible antics of Nick Altrock, Washington's inimitable clown, received a good hand Irom the crowd as did those of his running mate. Al Schacht. Altrpck's slow motion picture act and Sehacht's band-leading role kept the crowd roaring laughter just befora the game started. The Senators started a bombardment in the first inning that was good for four runs, enough to win the game handily. Earl McXeely. whose timely hit in the final series struggle, was instrumental in winning the crown the Senator.i now wear, started today's game with a clean triple. "Uurky" Harris, r-reived a big hand when he came up as second hitter ami was safe when 1'inrdli. at third threw wild to first. A fusillade of base hits followed and the gam was won right Quick. McNcely Fielding Star. McNcely was also the fielding star of the game, snagging six haru chances without bobble. In addition to his triple to start the game, he got two more singles out of four times up. I In be Biessler, who hurled stellar ball for Atlanta back in 1017. played first bae for the Cincinnati cluo this afternoon. When Rube joined the Reds it seems that he could noi stand the pace as a pitcher but was a. good hitter and was shifted to the outfield and later to first base, where he remained and made good. Relative to little Nelson Leach, who is trying out with the Crackers as a seeond baseman. Niehoff todav s-.iil: "If Iearh proves to be a better second baseman than I. then ho will get the job and I will manage from the bench." "One thing is certain, we will h.'ivi a versatile team this year. Murphy can play first base, third base, or the outfield. I can play second or third and Ked Smith is no sloueh in the outfield if injuries invade our camp this year. "In case Gazella is retained as utility man he can play second or third if mishaps hit the infield. At any rate, we won't be caught out this time." !G. M. A. LOSES TO TECH NINE Te h's varsity yesterday beat the G. M. A. baseball team from College Park by a score of 9 to 7 in the second practice game of the training season on Grant field. The game was odd in that G. M. A. scored the seven runs with onlv tour hits and Tech scored nine on 11 hits. The cadets had one error, Tcdi none. The batteries were: Tech. Conn and I'almisano; G. M. A., Saley and Weatherly and Mathews. The latest candidate to join the Tech baseball sitad is Carter Barron, who is seeking an outfield berth. MANUSH SIGNS TIGER CONTRACT i Detroit, Mich.. March 12. Ile'mia j M,inush. outfielder, litis agreed to l lernis anil reported tor practice to-i day iit the Tiger training cnnin at Augusta. Gn. Bert Cole, pitcher, was on the field today for the first time this season. OAKLAND CITY TEAMS WINNERS Roth th- Oakland City teams, the boys and the girls, won the clium-pionshins of the Epworth league basketball union last night on the Wesley Memorial court. The Oakland City Ixjys won their title Ivy beating the Grant Park boys by a score of C6 to IS. and the Oakland City cirls won their championship by trampling on the Druid Hills girls for 4o-5 victory1. In the ether games played in the Kpworth union last night the St. Mark s girls defeated the St. John's girls by a score of 20 to 3, the Trinity boys beat the St. John's boys by a 23-1 J score nnd the Park street box s nosed out the Capitol View lx.ys by a IK It count. MERCER PLANS COACHES' COURSE Macon. G;i., March 12. (Special.) Arrangements have been complete;! whereby the next Ktimiuer school of Mercer university will offer one of the most advanced courses in athletic coaching to lie given in any institution in the south. Coach Stanley L. Uohinsoii announced today. .V comprehensive course of study, including ln.it li cl.isswork and laboratory practice on the athletic field, is to I' offered in baseball, basketball, football and track. This course will last three weeks. Four assistants to Coach Ttobins.m are to be named, these to be instructors in athletics from recognized athletic departments, "llobby" is to Stave charge of the football instruction. wrurnovc mr l r OF U. S. VISIT HERE Bert Barber and Alfred Oreevy,; newsboys from Bong Beach, Cal... are spending a week in Atlanta aft- j er traversing 29 states. They are, "seeing America first" and. after! totirinc the other 19 states, will re turn to Bong Reach to resume their' old positions. MISSIONARY SOCIETY WILL OFFER PLAYLET t "An OM-Fashioned Mother," a ! three-act Dlav. will be presented at ' S o'clock tonieht by a cast of 21 j ( members of Woodmen circle. Maple Grove. No. SS. W. O. W.. at the Shiton school, on Grant street. The production is being presented for the benefit of Woman's Missionary i society of the Woodward Avenue Baptist church. NEW YORK BANKER j DIES AT AUGUSTA , .i'iufn. na.. .viarcn 1.. aner it, llumstone, vice president of the Hamilton Trust Company of New lork, died at a hotel here tonight after a brief illness. The body will be sent to his home in Brooklyn tomorrow. T. N. T.,' RED'S CITY TOURNEY WINNERS RY ROT WHITE. T. X. T. and T. M. C. A. Reds were victors last night In the first round of the city amateur basketball tournament now being played on the Central T. M. C. A. court. The Reds defeated the Tech Freshmen, 2! to 20, and T. X. T. eliminated College Park , by a 26 to 22 score. The T. X. T. and College Tark teams played on even terms all during the first half and when the half ended the score was tied 'With 11 points each. Early in the second half T. X. T. forged into the lead only to have the score tied by College Park near the middle of the half. With eight minutes left to play the T. X. T. quint sprang a rally that netted eight points in quick succession and it looked as if a onesided score was to result but College Park began to shoot wildly from all parts of the court and when the pistol ended the game only four points were separating the two teams. Lineups and Summary. T. X. T. (26) Pos. C. P. (22) Tasker(l') .....r.f.. L.. Hutcheson (6) O'Connor (9) ...l.f Bell (9) Nichols (2) . . e Morris (31 . .r.g Davis (2) . .I g. O. Hutcheson (2) Winn(l) - Crocker (5) Substitutions C. Park. Richardson for Morris, Morris for Richardson. Referee Matheny. Score at Half College Park, 11: T. X. T., 11. The T. M. C. A. Rfds completelv stopped the giant Hearn of the Tech Freshmen and won the first game of the city amateur basketball tournament by a. 29-to-20 score. The Reds easily outclassed the Tech yearlings in every department of play. Joe McCrory, at right forward for the winners, was the shining light in the victory witji 13 points to his credit. Not only was his scoring the best but his passing and tloorwork was also exceptionally good at all times. C. Rum-stead and Dowdell also played good liall for the winners. Lineups and Summary. Y. R.s (29) Pos. T F. (20) McCrory (13) r.f Wright (0) C. Bumstead (4) l.f Morton (3) Adcock(3) .......c Hearn (7) M. Bumstead (1) r.g George (4) Dowdell (S) l.g Brant Substitutions Reds, Tumlin for C. Bumstead, C. Bumstead for Tumlin, Bansley for Dowdell; Tech Freshmen, Govan for Morton, Wax-clbaum for Hearn. Keid for Govan, Hearn for Waxelbaum, Player for Hearn, Waxelbaum for Player. Referee Matheny. Score at Half Reds, 14; Tech Freshmen, 10. Committee Calls For Acceptance Of Candler Field Acceptance of the offer of Asa G. Candler, Jr., to give the city a five-year lease on Candler field, near Hapevillc, for uso as a municipal airplane landing field, will be recommended to council Monday by the finance committee, it was decided Thursday at a meeting of a subcommittee, appointed to investigate the field. Alderman J. L. Carpenter and Councilman W. C. Jenkins, members of the committee, both stated that they favored the site, and Alderman W. B. Hartsfield, the third member, coincided with their opinion after he made a personal inspection of the field. Mr. Candler has offered to give the city free use of the field for five years on payment of taxes, with the privilege of purchasing the property for $100,000 at expiration of the lease. It is considered certain that city council will accept the offer Monday, although some opposition Is expected, as some members are said to favor the Nichols property on Brown's Mill roaa. Actual Manufacture Of Goods To Feature Industrial Exhibit Hats fashioned speedily from straw and ribbon: nails stamped swiftly from steel wire by automatic machines; furniture built from lumber and fabric in miniature plants: shoes turned out by experts from raw materials, will lo only a few of the "make them while you wait" exhibits at the Atlanta Manufacturers' Exposition, to be opened Monday night at the Auditorium. More than a hundred exhibits are planned. More than 50,000 persons attended the "Made in Atlanta Show" last spring and Virgil W. Shepard. the general manager, counts on nearly twice that number of visitors next week. The show will be open everyday from 11 o'clock in the mornings until 10:30 o'clock at night, and concerts will be given everv afternoon and evening by Rolfe'Rainbow orchestra. Thousands of souvenirs will be distributed by the exhibitors. OHIO CHURCH LEADER WILL VISIT ATLANTA Rev. Frank Binn Freet. of Columbus, Ohio, will visit Atlanta Sunday, March 22, to conduct a Christian Endeavor society conference, aeeording to announcement Thursday by William F. Reck, state inter- menmte superintendent. I The conference will begin at 2:30 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the! First Christian church. Dr. Freet I win speak at 7:30 o'clock. WEIL FUNERAL WILL BE HELD HERE SUNDAY Funeral services for Sigmund Weil, 5'.). prominent Atlantan, who died Wednesday at Asheville, X. C, will be held at 10:30 o'clock Sunday morning from the chapel of Greenberg & Bond. Rabbi David Marx will officiate. Interment in Oakland cemetery. He is survived by his widow and two daughters, Mrs. J. G. Eichberg, of Xew Orleans, La., and Mrs. B. F. Wyle. of Providence, R. L JAPANESE TO BUILD NINE GREAT LINERS Seattle. Wash., March 12. The Times' Oriental advices today say nine huge liners are to be built by Japan in the next two years, to be added to the Japanese fleet plying in the trans-Paeitic trade between Seattle and the far east. The oot of tb fleet was estimated at ?27,- S-0,noo. Collins Counts on Them Charlie Poecrtson BY NOKMAN E. KKOWN. Eddie Collins, preparing; for his premier as big league manager and pilot of the White Sox, is counting on Urban F'aber and Charley Robertson in his scheme of things the coming season. Collins is satisfied with his outfield with Hooper, Ealk, Mostil, Elsh and Archdeacon, all rarin' to go. His infield lacks a star shortstop, but Harvey McClellan can fill the bill again of "Pie" Davis, Wojack, Cartozzo and Bill Barrett all fail to impress the Sox pilot. Ray Schalk is counted on to catch at least half the games and Clyde Crouse seems ready to relieve him capaoly. And if the veteran red-headed Faber will do a comeback and youns? Charley Robertson finds himself after his off year Deacon Eddie will be sitting pretty, he feels sure. Last year Hollister Thurston, castoff. was Johnny Evers' best pitcher. Turned in 20 victories and lost but 14 games for the fourth placers. Ted Lyons was the only other pitcher to work in more, than 10 full games. He won 12 games and lost one less. Faber Wins lint Nine.- The veteran Faber turned in nine victories, but was ricked 11 times. Robertson won but four and lost 10. Connally worked In 44 games, but won only seven and lost 13. Blank-enship won seven and lost six. Leverette and Cvengros each contributed two or three victories and Mangum but one. Faber suffered from a splintered ejbow bone. Robertson failed to hit Iris old time form. In 1923 Faber won 14 and lost 11 games for the disorganized Sox. Robertson won 13 and lost 10. Robertson's work last season was especially disappointing. His no-hit game, pitched against the Tigers at Detroit April 20, 1922. had drawn the attention of the baseball world to him. Just 27 man-eating Tigers had faced him only to find themselves eating In harmless kitty fashion from his hand. Of course, critics realized that the game would not make him that he was a youngster and had much tD learn. But the stuff he displayed that day raised the hopes of the Sox rooters to a high pitch. He won 14 games for the Sox that season and lost la. The Sox finished fifth with exactly a .500 average. Robertson got away to a bad start the following season. This too. was not taken seriously. Scores of young pitchers have taken a year or two to find themselves after showing flashes hrilliancy at the start. Last year, however, much was expected of Robertson. Faler has already reported that his arm is o. k.. apparently, thanks to the removal of the bone splinter. Robertson has said that he intends to knuckle down and deliver this i season. If these two come through and Collinss gets stair results from the others and a repetition of his good work from Thurston the Sox will have a neat pitching staff. That's what Collins needs most. "CREPE MYRTLE DAY" SUCCESS AT DECATUR Decatur, Ga., March 12 (Special.) "Crepe myrtle" day here succeeded beyond all expectations. When tabulation of orders were made by the committee who was to give out the trees today, it was found that orders for 600 trees had been received. All of this number were not on hand, but others will be delivered later. About 200 trees were set today at schools, on streets and on residence lawns. The movement was sponsored by the Decatur Woman's club, Mrs. Henry Earthman, chairman of the tree planting committee. CAROLINA MOTOR CLUB LEADER VISITS HERE H. Buckner, representative of the Asheville-Western Carolina Motor club, was In Atlanta Wednesday in the interest of the proposed Dixie route "A" highway. Appeals have been made to Atlanta and other Georgia towns, through which the highway would pass, for support. Basing an estimate on the number of tourists traversing the state from year to year, M. Buckner declared the new highway would mean an expenditure of $3,000,000 a year by tourists in Atlanta and the immediate vicinity. DECATUR TAXBOOKS TO CLOSE MARCH 20 Decatur, Ga.. March 12. (Special.) March 20 has been fixed by the Decatur city commissioners as the last day on which city tax returns may be made, the date having leen extended by special order. There will be no further extensions, it is announced. On Friday night, March 27. the commission will hear protests on 1325 assessments. ' ' . pl 'A . Hans Wagner as he looks today. Pittsburg. March 12. Old llonus Warner is still in baseball. Moreover, It is still playing. The greatest shcilstop of them all is managirg a s-.nd lot team and playing first base. - Wagner and his outfit, are new getting in a little spring training. "I believe I can hit them as well as young fellows," he says, "hut. when it conies to running the bases 1 can't bland the pace." Waner was recently named president of the Western Pennsylvania Baseball Federation. He is m.Tfcing big plan's tf take putt in tH old-timer Pirate s-tnie in Pittsburg, June li. $10,000 Fund Given Teachers At Columbus Columbus, Ga.. March 12. John D. Mcllhenny, of Philadelphia, native of Columbus, has made a gift of $10,000 to a fund for needy, and worthy public school teachers of this city. The donation doubled the fund established ten years ago by Mr. Mcllhenny's father, the late John Mcllhenny, who was mayor of this city for many years and founder of the local public school system. John D. Mcllhenny and Mrs. Mcllhenny were visitors to Columbus this week. ! Opening Services For New Episcopal Church on Sunday Opening services in the new build ing of the Church of Our Savior, Episcopal, wiil be held Sunday morning. This new church edifice is located on Highland avenue, one block north of Virginia avenue. Sunday school witl be held at 9:30 o'clock; morning prfcyer and sermon at 11: Young People's Service league at 6. and prayer and sermon at 7:.10. Rev. W. W. Gasque, pastor, will officiate. Dedicatory services for the new building will be held on Sunday, March 22. Bishon Mikell will officiate. An evangelical campaign will begin the following Sunday, March 29, in cooperation with other churches and denominations in the city. NON -FRATERNITY MEN . ELECT J. Q. MAXWELL Eraorv Universitv. Ga.. March 12. (Special!) J. Q. Maxwell, of Ho- gansville, .was. tonight elected heart of the non-fraternity student body by the non-fraternity council. ITe will serve for the remainder of the spring term of Emory uni-i ersity. STILL AT IT j THREE MAKE DEMPSEY OFFERS New York, March 12. Three New York boxing promoters entered the arena today in a contest for what is expected to prove the greatest bout, from a financial standpoint, in the history of pugilism. Jimmy DeForest, recently appointed match-maker at the Poio Grounds, made the largest offer in in a telegram to Jack Kearns. manager of the heavyweight champion. Jack Dempscy. DeForest said that he had proposed larger remuneration than Dempsey ever had received for a bout. But credit for the first shot In this battle poes to Charles S. Henderson, of Broklyn, sponsor of a new stadium to seat 110,000 in Long Island City. Henderson proposes to place in Kearns hands Monday a certified check for $500-000 guaranteeing that the proposed bout between Dempsey and Harry Wills, negro heavyweight, under his direction in September will not be subjected to political interference. Tex Rickard. ruler of the Yankee stadium and Boyle's Thirty Acres in Xew Jersey, was on trial in Trenton, X. J., court today but found time to remark that he would have a proposition for Keans when the champion's manager arrives In the east on Sunday. He said he always had been able to land a titular bout where one was in prospect and that he would be able to do it again, Albuquerque, X. M., March 12. Negotiations are under way for a championship bout in June between Jack Dempsey and Martin Burke. New Orleans heavyweight. Jack Kearns, the champion's manager, said here today while en route to New York. Kearns said that Dempsey probably will fight three or four times next summer. He named as prospective opponents Wills. Gibbons, Renault, Bob Roper and Burke. He declared Dempsey has settled down since his marriage, is training regularly and is in condition to take on any opponent on 30 days' notice. PURPLE MEETS MARIST FISHMEN BY .GORDON KEITH. The Prep league swimming champs have a big test tonight when the Turple aquatic stars meet the formidable Marist fishmen in a dual meet at the "Y" pool. The meet is slated to begin at S o'clock, and all indications point to a splendid exhibition of speed and ability. Boys' High has -in edge o:i the dope and is expected to win, but the Marist swimmers are certain to extend the Hurricane men to the limit. Both teams have been prae. ticing for about a month, and both squads have been seasDned by a meet or two. In two or three events the out-come is practically a foregone conclusion, but several races are going to be as hotly contested as only sprints in the water can be. The fancy dive should prove to le particularly interesting, three of the league's best in Ford, Johnston and Funkhouser, of Boys' High, going up against the league's c'jim-pion of two years' standing. Smith, cadet captain. Andrews, of Mar's?, has yet to lose a start in the iiack stroke, and the Purple entry. Vung, will have a real job winning over this speed star. CHANGES MADE IN FORT CARD Although changes have been made in the bouts to be staged at Fori McPherson Tuesday night under the auspices of the Twenty-second Infantry Athletic association, the Walloping Wop and Earl McFadden, of Fort Penning, are still cast in the role of opponents in the 10-round main fvent, according to announcement from Major 1 1. J. Kceley yesterday. McFadden is one of the best pugilistic products at Fort Penning, according to the major, nnd is fully-capable of giving the Wop a real fight. The latter, in his last ap-rca ranee at' the fort a couple of weeks ago, slammed Sailor Vinson, of Atlanta, to th" resin for the count. This happened in the second round ot the match and left the fans full of admiration fo the Wop. total of ;;t; rounds will be offered in the show, and prominent Atlanta sportsmen will serve as judges. 'they, with Bill Kbska. one ' Atlanta's Iwst posted referees, will render all of the decisions. Tickets lo i ac ' d on sale in Atlanta Monday. A s .... cial section will be reserved for Atlanta fans and the top price is set at $2 per seat. "She" Notices Your Hat If she admires your hat, it gives her a thrill of pride, because secretly she thinks you selected it iust to please her. Worth and Thoroughbred Hats are "thrillers." Try one and seel Price $5.00 and up and each one a good big value for the money WORTH AND THOROUGHBRED HATS Partridge May Be Lost To Petrel Nine This Season BY B. II. VINCENT After three weeks of training tbe Petrels burst forth with numerous brands of baseball yesterday when the varsity met the freshmen in the first nine inning contest of the training period. The contest ended with the freshmen on the suially end vf a ? to 3 score. Ross Kempt, captain of the 1923 Petrel nine, who is sometimes referred to as "old folks" around the Petrel campus, can still clout a baseball about as well as any of the oU odd candidates who take their daily workouts on Hermance field. Kemp seems to have a better batting eye than in the past three sea sons he has been a member of the Petrel nine. In the game against the freshmen lie drove out three safeties in as many attempts, two of them being long drives against the left field fence. His three safeties were half the lot garnered by the varsity off the deliveries of the two freshman, pitchers, York and Ruchan-n a u. Duke Terrell, who, with Lefty Lindsey, is putting up a merry battle for the berth at first base, accounted for three runs when he drove one of Rurhnnnan's offerings over PLANT AGREES TO LONG WALK New York, March 12. Willie Plant, America's best exponent of the grotesque heel-and-toe stride, has at last hearkened to the shrill jabber of Ugo Frigerio, the Olympic walking champion, for a Mice at 10.1KH) meters at which distance Frigerio says he is invincible. They will perform this episode a, the Moruingside Eames here on March 2. the incidental music being ftir-nisjied by the snores of the multitude. Plant knocked down all the proud plumes on Ugo's crest when Ugo came here a few weeks ago expecting to outwalk any man in America, or the rest of the world, for that matter, at any distance. Plant has beaten I'go every time they have met but they have not yet strolled over Ugo's favo-rie 10.000 meter distance. If Ugo doesn't beat Plant this time he will go back to Italy on the reverberations of the greatest collapse since Suzanne Lenglen threw her tennis match to Molla Mallory, at Forest Hills. KELLEY SHOWS WELL FOR BUCKY Washington. Mrch 12. Manager Harris was finding solace in the seeond trimming meted out to the Senators by the Giants at West Talm Reach yesterday in the showing of his two "recruit pitchers, Jim Mc-Nani.nra. I he newcomer from Wichita, allowed only one hit in his four rounds, and that was a scratch, while Harry Ktlley, granted only two in his two innings, although one of these was timely enough to give the Giants their first ivn in the seventh, which thev duplicated in the twelfth to win out. 2 to 1. The trouble was the Giants offered the same kind of hurling. Reports from the Tampa enmp say President Griffith is more than warmly interested in a proposition from the West Tam Reach city business interests to move his training quarters to that place next year. PAUL BATTLES SIKI TONIGHT New York, March 12. Rattling Siki. the Senegalese who once held the world's light-lieavyweieht championship, will meet Paul Rerlenbach, New York's promising light-heavyweight, in a 12-round match at Madison Square Garden tomorrow night. Reports from Siki's training cimp at Summit, N. J., say that ho has lven working hard for this match ami is in excellent condition. LAGRANGE STARTS BASEBALL PRACTICE LaGrange. Ca.. March 12. (Special.) Bat 'range High school started baseball and track practice here Wednesday afternoon. The locals t.re? planning to carry away honors :.; the annual fourth district track meet, which will be held here tne latter part of April. The material ,n hand consists of several of last ear's team, and no doubt a strong tram will enter the meet. Alwut 30 answered Coach Grcssett's dia mond call. RRIS-POLK iilT CO. and Moai Jvrce. Co.. AJMT UU.nM. the right field fence, scoring twfr men ahead of him. When the Petrels open the season with Dartmouth March oil, they will likely be minus the services of -lav Partridge at second base. The Petrel star has not attended practice for two weeks and it is reported that illness will keep him out for at lca-t two more weeks. This leaves two places on the infield to be filled. Tbe keystone combination of Wall and Partridge was one of the bright lights in the Petrels play last year, and if the latter fails to get into shape his services will he greatly missed. Just now a lad named f'hestntitt, brother of Freshman Coach Homer I Chestnutt, is looking mighty good ni tins position, idie initial stick will more than likely be taken care of by either Terrell or Lindsey. Roth are fielders, but the former seems to have an edge in batting. Coach Harry Robertson forgot hi squad of spring footballer l"itg enough to join the freshmen for seven innings against the varsity. He played centerfield fir three innings and then took his pnsitinu behind the plate. He got one hit during the afternoon and threw out two runners who attempted to steal second. POLO GROUNDS OFFER GOES TO DEMPSEY New York. March 12. Jimmy DeForest. matchmaker for the Pol Grounds Athletic club, announced tottay that he had offered Jack Dempsey "a bigger amount" than the champion had ever received if he would meet Hurry Wills for the heavyweight title t the Polo Grounds not later than September twenty-fifth. DeForest said his offer had been sent to Jack Kearns. lempscy's manager, at Chicago, who now is on the way to Trenton. X. J., to testify at the fight film trial there. "I am not setting any specific figure in my offer." DeForest asserted, "that would constitute a guarantee and guarantees of boxing purses are not permitted in this state. "Dempsev has repeatedlv stated that he will gladly fight Wills if some responsible promoter would make a bona fide offer. Well, here is the offer." - Dempsey has Indicated that if lie engaged in a title bout in the east, it will be under the auspices of Tex Rickard. ANDERSON WINS FROM DUNCAN Five four-round bouts full of unstinted action provided entertainment for the members of the Business Men's Athletic club in the club rooms at 38 Decatur street last night. Xo knockouts were recorded, but the fast action made uo for lack of the kayo. In the main bout Alton Anderson, of Marietta took a big step toward gaining a reputation by poking his left into Charley Duncan's face often enough to gain a referee's decision. Anderson showed a big improvement over the previous fights he' has shown in. at the club. The fight was in the 160-pound class. In the Bemi-windup Kid Turner and Battling Williams went four fast rounds to a draw. In the other bouts Kid Harper gained a decision over Kid Ziggey, Eddie Roberts won a technical knockout over Tommy Loughran. and Morris Warshaw and Kid Man-os battled to a draw. All of the bouts went four rounds. Jimmy "Goldsmith, secretary of the boxing commission, refereed ail bouts except the seml-windup. in which Stormy Mott did duty. NURMI BREAKS OWN RECORD New York, March 12. rav, Nurmi broke his own S. metre record here tonight in a special 2; mile race. His time of 8 mifites 2H2-5 seconds bettered by two-lift lis of a second, the mark b made in Madison Square garden Januarv l.". The Olympic champion rovered h two miles in 9:0." 1-3. five seconds behind his rewd. He had n trouble in lapping Andy Craw, of New York, and Jimmy Connolly, former Georgetown nniversity .far. Carlton wkirn em the matt at tention from others is four hat. uo you give it deterve especially when you Kieci iu i -11 V T7- -ml I. li 1,11 ,1 .mir-- f 11 1 , .ill . ri '

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