The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on April 5, 1918 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

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Friday, April 5, 1918
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(BUMS wmWu!Bi'l3gMW&Wi s fTEB . BOSTON GEOBE-FRIBXT, v l&PRID .JU- 1919 DUFFY LEWIS A! CHIEF PETTY OFFICER IN U. S. NAVY NOW BRAVES LOSE AGAIN IN EXTRA Yankees Land Victory 3 to 2, in 11th Session Covington and Bill James Hurt ii ' Crash at Orangeburg, $ c ' LIVE If Camp Devens Is ' looking for a coach In baseball outside the camp, there are some good men available. Ganzemullcr of Penn State and C. E. i Johnson of Michigan will be the headliners in the sprints at the Penn carnival. Each looks to be the fastest from his section. The slogan for physical preparedness has borne fruit, if we may Judge by the record breaking entry list for the Penn Relay Carnival. It Is stated that more schools than ever have sent in entries. At last accounts 300 Institutions had entered teams. Chick Harley, the all-American halfback, who has been the sensation of the Middle West for two seasons, has finished his work at the Columbus, O, aviation ground school and has gone to the aviation camp at Dallas, Tex. Howard Drew, we learn from reports from Des Moines, la. Is to compete in the sprints in the Drake University carnival this month. The old champion was supposed to have retired permanently. He is entered In the 60 and 100-yard events against Sol Butler and Heine Scholz, the Missouri flyer. It was supposed Drews running dajs were over after his breakdown in California. In the preliminary heat In the 150-jard back stroke championship In Detroit the other night Chief Yeomaq Perry McGilllvray swam the distance m lm 48 4-5a, which will stand as the record Instead of lm 49 3-5s. his performance in the final. Eddie Fall, the Western Conference champion in the mile run, must be coming back fast after his attack of laryngitis. He ran a trial early this week on the new six-lao board track in the Camp Dewey drill hall at the Great Lakes Kaval Station in 4m 25s. Andy Ward la credited with running the 100-yard dash in even time. There is a 130-j ard straightaway, an unusual feature for an indoor meet. Newton League bowlers were in fine fettle Wednesday night. Four out of the six teams, to & man. rolled three-string totals of 300 and better. Cochato, M&u-gus, B. A. A. and Newton were full of "pep." Abel Kivlat and Sid Leslie, widely known runners, are now somewhere in France. V If Tom Keane really has six quarter-milera at S5racuaa who can do close to M seconds, tha Orange should cut some figure in the Pann carnival this month. I understand George B. Appleton, so well known as a veteran fan in baseball, was for 10 years the official scorer of the famous Lowell club of this city. We rarely hear nowadays of clubs maintaining their organization that number of jears. Frank Qulnby should make a valuable man for Y. it. C. A. athletic work overseas. Hia experience at Yale and An- TOPICS dover fully qualifies him for the Job. Principal Alfred Stearns Can take care of the baseball coaching at Andover. When he was at Amherst In the early 90s he was one of the best lnfielders and all-round ball players In the country. Eddie Collins In his college days was not in his class. They are already speaking of Ross Young of the Giants as another George Sisler. John McGraw will be fortunate if he is in the Sisler class. KING APPOINTED CAPTAIN OF HARVARD 1921 NINE Coach Hugh Duify of the Harvard baseball squad yesterday announced the appointment of Henry P. King of Boston as acting captain of the freshman baseball team. King has been playing the mo&t consistent ball on the yearling nine, both in fielding and batting. Kings new appointment apparently shows him to be Duffys choice among the three candidates for first base, all of whom have displayed exceptional ability. I Of the others. Holmes, though he is as Strong a hitter as King, is a trifle inferior in his fielding, and Bigelow seems to have permanently given up first base for slab work Both the varsity and freshman squads w-ill continue practice during the approaching vacation. . MUTT AMD One is not lonely when by himself -with MURAD, The Turkish NEW INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE IS ASSURED NEW YORK, April 4 The new International League of eight baseball clubs, tvith a class AA rating In the National Association of Professional - Baseball Clubs, was made a certainty at a meeting tonight. The cities which will be represented in the circuit are: Toronto, Buffalo, Rochester,. Syracuse, Binghamton, Baltimore, Jersey City and Newark. Joseph J. Lannin of Buffalo and George F. Johnson of Binghamton applied for franchises tonight and they were granted. Similar applications were made by Syracuse and Newark representatives who were unable to reach the meeting, but tney will be on hand at tomorrow's session, and Pres J. H. Farrell of the new organization announced today that franchises would be given to these cities. An application was also received from Reading, Penn, but this was laid over for consideration in case Newark decided not to come in. Mr Lannfh was elected chairman of the board of directors and Toronto. Rochester, Baltimore and Jersey City were represented on the board, with Pres Farrell, ex-officio. It is the intention to open the season May 8 with a 140-game schedule ending Sept 15. Each club is to be allowed to have 14 players and a manager The double umpire system will be adopted and games will begin in each city at the same hour at which they JEFF Jeff Only Had a Vague Idea at That (Copyright, 1918. by H. C. Fisher. Trade Mark Reg. U. 8. Pat Off.) Mahers cfifa Highest CradeTtir, smd.&pjpbqn. Cigarettes mthal' started in the different localities last year. SCHOLARSHIP HONORS . . AT ANDOVER ACADEMY ANDOVER, April 4 The registrars office at Phillips Andover Academy announced today the following scholarship honors for the term which ended March 28- First Grade John G. Coleman, - 20, . Newtonville; Porter S. Dickinson, 18. Lunenberg; Charles S. Gage, 21, New York city; John M. Hopkins. 2d, Moi- nstown, N J;-Stewart Nichols, 18, New Haven; John M. Phillips, 18, Andover; Albert L. Russel, 18, Jacksonville, Fla; Leonard M. Seymour, IS, Elgin, Neb; Preston Woodling. 19, Cranford. N J. Second Grade Bromwell Ault, 18, Wyoming, O; J.eland D. Baker, 18, Provincetovvn; Theodore L Bates, , 20, Newr Haven; John W. Borman, '18, Brooklyn. Harvey T. Brown, 19, St Joseph, Mo; Donald Cragin, 18, "Worcester; Paul C. Daniels, Buffalo; Norman Dodd, 18. South Orange, N J; Harry A Haring Jr, IS, Massiilon, O; Broderick Haskell Jr, 18, Franklin, Penn, Warner R. James, '19, Brooklyn; Walter L Jones, 19, Newton Center; Nathaniel T. Lane, 18, St Louis; Clarence S. Lunt ,Tr, 20, Rochester, N Y; Robert Martin, 19, Cambridge; Spencer H. Miller, 18, Meriden, Conn: Edward A, Nei-lay, 18, Winchester; Randolph IL Perry, 19, Andover; John W. Sanborn, 21, Andover; IXarry K. Schauffier, 19, Kansas City: George van S, Smith, '18, Richmond Hill, NY. Horn Wins From Haskell Horn defeated Haskell in the Class B championship billiard tournament last night at the Twentieth Century Billiard Rooms, 200 to 170. Horn had a high run of 29 in the 14th inning and Haskell one of 37 m the 20th inning. RED SOX SLAM BALL HARD AND WIN, 10-4 Hooper, Mclnnis Wyckoff Clout for Circuit Twenty Hits for 35 Bases Days . Work Against Robins ' - Ry EDVTATO f. martin AUSTIN,. Tex. April 4 Spttball pitching proved to he Just the toiUc that he Old Family Physician prescribed for the Red Sox. today. They laced the Robins, 10 to 4, -whacking moist ball chuqjcers Dan Grlner and Larry Cheney for 20 blows and a total of 35 sacks. The Sox hit the ball safely In every inning but the seventh. Davfe Shean hit safely five times, one of his knocks being a double. Hooper, Mclnnis and Wyckoff w hacked the ball out of the lot, as did Daubert of the Robins. The jj Flatbush players were not so bad with the willow themselves, garnering 13 blows. Joe Bush pitched the first six Innings for the Sox and was extremely effective. Wvckoft pitched the rest of the pastime. Boston scored In the first, when Harry Hooper cracked the first ball Grlner pitched over the fence In left. A home run by Daubert, after Olson had singled In the same frame, gave the Robins the lead. The score wa tied by the Sox In the third, with -one out Shean and Strunk singled, the latter being forced at second by Whitey, The delayed steal was tried and Whiteman was trapped, but remained alive until Shean had counted. The Sox made four in the fourth, Mclnnis getting to bat twice in this frame, opening it with a homer over the left field fence and closing It with a strikeout. Doubles by Scott and Hooper, singles by Bush, Shean and Strunk and the latters stolen base aided In the manufacturing of the three other runs the Sox scored In this frame. A double by Bush, driving home Mayer, who had singled, gave the Sox another in the fifth, and in the sixth Shean' s double, Strunks sacrifice hit and Whitemans sacrifice fly yielded still another. Wyckoff cracked It over the fence In the eighth, and In the following Inning he drove In Thomas, who had doubled and took third on Schangs infield slam. The score: BOSTON ab bh po a Hooper rf... 4 3 2 0 Smith rf.... 10 10 Sheen 2b... 6 5 4 4 Strunk cf... 4 2 2 0 Whiteman If 4 0 1 0 Mclnnis 8b. 6 112 Hoblitzel lb 5 1 11 0 Scott ss.... 4 2 8 3 Mayer c.... 4 1 2 1 Schang c... 1 1 0 O Bush p 3 2 O 1 Wyckoff p.. 1 1 0 1 Thomas as.. 1 10 0 Totals.... 35 1320 11 Totals 42 20 27 12! Busk out, hit by batted ball. tBatted for Cheney la atnth. Innings... 1 23450789 Bostoa 1 0 14 110 1 110 Brooklyn 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 04 Runs made, by Hooper 2, Shean 2, Mclnnis, Mayer 2, Bush, Wyckoff, Thomas) Daubert 2, Olson, Myers. Errors made, by Hoblitzel, Whiteman. Two-base hits, Scott. Bush, Shean, Hickman, Myers. Thomas. Three-base hit. Hooper. Home runs. Hooper, Mclnnis, Wyckoff, Daubert. Hits, off Griner 10 in 4 Innings, off Cheney 10 In 6. off Bush 7 in 6, off Wy, koff 6 in 3. Stolen base, Strunk. Sacrifice bit, Struuk. Sacrifice flies, Whiteman, Hickman, Wyckoff. Base on balls, by Grlner 6. Struck out, by Bush 2. Double plays, Mayer nd Scott; Hoblitzel (unassisted); Scott, Shean and Hoblltzpl; Shean (unassisted). Umpires, Hart and Klem, RED SOX IN FINE SHAPE TO OPEN SEASON, SAYS GRAVER By MELVILLE E. WEBB JR Laurence Graver, secretary of the Boston Red Sox, was at his desk at Fenway Park again yesterday, having ftiade a quick return from Little Rock, Ark, to get things ship-shape for the American League opening in Boston April 15. Sec Graver started the Boston and Brooklyn clubs on their way through Texas, and then made his own get-a-way northward. Larry was able to answer a few questions regarding the Red Sox which should be Interesting to the New England fans. In the first place he says the club has made the most of the good weather, and individually and collectively is In good shape for the start of the league race. There have been no setbacks, except for Johnny Evers cold, and the pitchers have come along well under careful work. 'Stuffy Mclnnis, Larry says, is fulfilling-every, prediction of Manager Bartow that he will develop into a high-grade third baseman. He has had a gjod break in his -new pesition, and his natural ability to play-ball has served him well. Mclnnfs Is covering a lot of ground to his right, is becoming accus-tofned to getting his- balance quickly after stops -of hard-hit' ground balls, and is throwing accurately and easily. His arm is In fine shape. F.vers is all right except for his cold. The- former Boston National second baseman has put a lot of ginger into the entire Red Sox club and has been playing first -class ball. , While hitting be has -been following through well, ard there has been an entire absence of the hitch that was noticed in his batting last sMson. The neuritis in his left shoulder seems to have disappeared. He is able to go down for bounding hits, off to his left. He is heavier than at any time since he began playing ball, and his present indisposition is m no way calculated to handicap his play later. The work of the ex-Philadelphians, Schang, Strunk and Bush, has been good enough to make Manager Barrow feel that they will be of great value to the club. The pitchers enjoy working with Walhe Schang, w ho has taken hold with a will. Joe Bush is in excellent shape and Amos Strunk is enthusiastic over his chances of being on another contending club. Graver believes the fans will be much impressed with the all-round work of Whiteman, the new tenant of Duffy Lewis left field cliff. ' For a time after his arrival at Hot Springs Dick Hoblitzel was watched carefullv. He has not been overworking and is rounding out well. Dick appreciates that (With Mclnnis on the team, his own work will be watched closely. 'O ersSRSasS - v ' x innnm-am DUFFY Chief Petty Officer Now George Duffy Lewis, formerly left fielder for the Red Sox, who gained considerable fame for his great batting In the two Worlds Series against the Phillies and the Brooklyn Nationals, is in Uftcle Sams service. His home runs were the talk of the country and Duffys big black bat was always slamming them out during the Worlds Series days. , and Is making every practice play as carefully as If the season already were on. Barrow has paid special attention to the work of the pitchers, and has hgd his eyes on their arms every moment. The boxmen have been developing slowly, but apparently surely. Dan Howiey, if he does not land either with Indianapolis or Toronto,, will come back to the club to continue the good work be has been doing with the younger battery men. He has helped Wyckoff a great dosil &lt63idy See Graver says Pres Frazee will come to Boston after the games in New Orleans. Not until he arrives will a decision be made regarding the time for starting the games at Fenway Park. BOSTON COLLEGE NINE TO TACKLE CADETS TOMORROW .The Boston College baseball leami will start this morning for West Point, where it will play the Cadets tomorrow.' This will be the opener for the Maroon and Gold nine. Fourteen players, accompanied by Rev Fr Richard A. OBrien, SJ, director of athletics, and Manager Benny Murray, make the trip. Three pitchers are with the team, but Jimmie Fitzpatrick, the veteran southpaw, will pitch the first ball for Boston College, while Boyce, another veteran, and Lovely, who won two no-hlt rames last season for Boston College ligh School, will be in reserve. The batting order: Burke, 3b; Gildea, If; Enwright, lb; Urban, c; Dempsey or weafer, rf; Mueller, cf; Gallivan or Bond, sa; Donovan, 2b; Fitzpatrick, p. HARVARD GOLF TEAMS PLAN TO PLAY OTHER COLLEGES At a nieetlng1 of the Harvard golf candidates last night, managers for both freshmdn and upper class teams were chosen and plans for practice laid out. J. G, Remick was elected manager for 1921 and R. H. Wales of the varsity team.- Ten yearlings reported at the meeting and seven men from the other classes. -- , Both Yale and Pennsylvania have written to the varsity golf team at Harvard, asking for matches and the freshmen haye peen approached by Phillips Exeter Academy. In addition to possible contests withthese teams, matches may be scheduled with some of the country clubs. The Harvard A. A. has expressed its willingness to stand the expense of any trip within reason that the golf team sees fit to make. FAVORITES COME THROUGH IN PINEHURST GOLF PLAY PINEHURST. N C, April 4 In the second round of match play In the North and South amateur golf championship tournament today, none of the favorites in the championship sixteen were forced to extend themselves to qualify for the semifinals, in which thq medalist, B. L. Scofield of Sten.ford, will meet Irving S Robeson of Rochester, and Arthur Yates of Rochester will play R. A. defeated R. C. Tunstall of Norfolk, 5 and 3. Robeson defeated W. W. Crooks of Brooklyn and Yates defeated Leslie Deane of Rochester, Vt. Stranahan came through at the expense of Donald Larson of Youngstown. Catcher Kelly Signs With Browns ' ST LOUIS, April 4 William Kelly, catcher, who went to the Pittsburg Nationals several years ago in the famous deal for Marty OToole, has signed a contract to play with the St Louis Americans this season. He was with Toronto last year.- y v if V V f V-5 A ? k. V n v - 1 4 J J, . A- xf -- s ,Nj -$ 'N & f -'ff - l- & v, . LEWIS in the United States Navy No pitcher on the Phillies or the Dodgers would trust Duffy at the plate and did his best to foil him. Lewis, like many other big leaguers, is now In the service and this photo shows him in his uniform of a chief petty officer. He Is stationed at Mare Island, Calif. Lewis has played baseball with the naval teams at Mare Island, and has taken hold of the men and Is lending his knowledge to building a strong team at the station. INTERLEAGUE GAMES PLAYED YESTERDAY At Houston, Tex.: Houston, Texas League.. Batteries, Smithson, Glenn and Wyatt, Noyes; Robertson, Faber, Williams and Schalk. At Atlanta: R II E Washington Americans 8 10 2 Atlanta, Southern Association 3 9 5 Batteries, Ayers Craft and Alnsrtilth, Gharrity; Thornburn and Plcinich. At Wichita Falls, Tex: Batteries, Reuther. Eller and Wingo, Allen; Hall, Kallio, Jones and Yelle. At Dallas, Tex: R II E Cleveland Americans 4 11 0 New York Nationals 18 0 1 Patterles, Coveleskie, Lafnbeth and ONeill: Anderson, Sallee and Rariden, McCarty. YOKEL REGAINS TITLE BY THROWING KILONIS TWICE Mike Yokel of Salt Lake City regained his title of middleweight catch-as-catch-can wrestling champion by defeating the title holder, John Kilonis of Bostan, in two straight falls at the Grand Opera House last night. Kilonis had won the title from Pink Gardner. A packed house witnessed the match, which was an interesting one. Yokel won the first fall In 1 hour 9 minutes with a toe hold. He won the second fall in 23 minutes with a front crotch. Peter Goulette defeated Pat McCarthy in the preliminary bout In 21 nuns utes. -Yokel apd Gardner will meet Thursday night at the Grand Opera House for the title. Notes of School Sports Lvnn Classical High hopes to organize a relay team to run at the University of Pennsylvania relay carnival this month, along with a team being groomed at Lynn English High School. Coach John Danahy of the Gardiner. Me. High School, an old Rindge Tech and Bates College athlete, is home in Everett for the Spring vacation. He will return tomorrow and put the finishing touches on his baseball nine. Manager Richard Butterfield of the Country Day School nine, who has been confined at his home in, Brookline with the measles, hopes to resume his work next week. The Country Day nine has been outdoors only once this Kprmg, but hopes to start active work next week. Eric Kerry, the Country Day catcher, and end on the eleven, is now a freshman at Boston College and is one of the promising candidates for the baseball nine there. Newton High is trying to obtain an opponent for the baseball game at Claf-lin Field, Newtonville, for tomorrow, but Manager Robert Hopkins has not heard from any school desiring to play. Newton has filled the April 26 date, left open when Brookline High decided not to have a nine, with Lynn English High School at Newtonville. The Somerville High baseball material is new, with the exception of Capt Conlon in left field and Bent at third base. Coach DIckerman is working hard with the new material The first and second teams played a 6 to 5 tie yesterday. By JAMES C. OLEART ORANGEBURG, a C. April 4 n Yankees made it four straight agaki the Braves by winning this aft e men? 3 to 2 in It innings of thrilling After Pat Ragan had shut out th New Yorkera for six inning, holflin-them to two hits. Tom Jtughe wnt i In the seventh. In the eighth the Yt kees tied the score at 2 on a hlt Hannah, a base on balls to High, batted for Russel!, a sacrifice and bv Plpp-. The Braves made their two run the fourth, on a single bv tVlckin(i an overthrow of first by Hannah wi Wickland's swinging bunt. Powell ing, a sacrifice by Wilson and a saerifi fly by Rawlings. New York won In the Uth on a ain. bv Baker, a mlxup by Rawlings 7! tonway on an apparently sure douhi. play, on which both runners were?, a single that refused to roll foul the third base lihe and a sinel Vick, who batted for Mogridgs, Boston had a chance to scor u. half of the 11th when Wlckland 1m with a double and Wilson followed a safe hit. Smith filed to Bodie in shoo left, Rawlings was passed rurpos!, but Conway tanned, and Raw ling forced at second on Henry's ground" to Pratt. Tex Covington and Bill James crahM during the practice this afternoon end both were painfully hurt. Covington', knee came in contact with Janies' far. and after the crash the two men lay n the ground for 15 minuted, almw! knocked out. James was bleeding the mouth and nose and his face ., puffed out so that his left eve tlosed. Covington was able to limp the diamond and was taken to thehntu in a cari iage He probably will be uid up for several days, and possibly for weeks. Wilson was sent to play first The game was plaved on the athletb field of the State Agricultural and Ms. chanical College for colored persons and the grounds were rough and dan! gerous. B In this little town or less than JTOt persons between 3i0 and 4000 paid to the game. Frank C. Bryant, president of the Chamber of Commerce, pitched the first ball. The score: NEW YORK AM'NS I BOSTON NATtONAt ab bh po a Bw ww 4 14 OlMasHty If,.., 6 0 411 ,4 0 2 O'IowpII rf . . 3 1 j 5 0 2 4 M ktHQf rf. 4 11a 4 110 0 WilMOQ lb... 4 1 ll i 5 It 2 ljroith 8b.... 4 2 14 5 15 0UtHlin9 ns., 2 I a 5 1 2 2U nnwiy 2b. . 5 6 I 2 1 2 21 Henry c , 2 0 2 OtUnuan p .... f j 111 2.iiuuliea p... 101(1 High O O O O fc kelly cf... 10l Mogiulge (. . 1 1 O 2 tick 110 0 Totals 39 11 S3 13i Ran for Hanna in the eighth. tBatted ftr Rnec!l In eiubili tllntteil fr MnerNce j, Jltb. glutted for Powell In 10th tone out wneo Tunning run wan acoreil. Innings 1 2 3 4 5 0 7 8 New York . . . O O O O O O 0 2 0 0 1-4 Boston O 0 0 2 0 O 0 0 6 0-1 Runs mu ile, by Powell Wlckland. Rnel, H'rb Bodie. Error made by Hannah Twn-biw hits. Smith. Wkkland Hits, off Rayaii, J tit iunitigs; off ltuscell fl in 8 inning; aff Hujhti innings; off Mogrldge, 3 1 I Inninw. Sacrifice hits, Wilson, tJilhooley. Sacriflaa Ht, Rawlings. Base on balls, br Rarao 2, br Rusoll 3, by Huglie 2, bv Mogrtdga 5. Struck out. br Ragan 2 by Riitnell, br Huphe, bt Mogritiire 2 iJoubl plvn. Pork. Pratt and PP Kawlingw ( onwav and Wilson Hit pit lied ball, bv Kairan. IiirmU. Time, In; Irnpir iipchirf, McKrlri Umplr o ?S bases, Coi corun. Attendunce 3500, LAST DARTMOUTH OUTING CLUB HIKE TO BE TOO AY HANOVER, N H. April 4The last oi the Dartmouth Outing Club hikes t Mooee Mountain will take place tomer. row afternoon. The hike will be ope only to the officers and prize winners of the xAst M inter. An outdoor supper will be served and the oupb and medals distributed by Prof Leland Griggs. , Among the men to receive prizes, most of whom are freshmen, is V. P. Fowler Jr, 19.1, of Boston, who w-ill receive a sflver cup for the idghest number o? points scored in the pieliminarv ski nnd enow shoe meets each week during the Winter. He will also receive gold medals for winning the intercollegiate snowshoe cross country race, and for winning the 2(X-jard dash on snow-shoes. A silver cup is to be awarded to B. M. Frederiksen. 1921. for the fastest time made on'skis this Winter between Hanover and Moose Mo intain. a distance of 8 miles, which he covered in 1 hour and 10 minutes. The men to receive prizes are: W. P. Fowler Jr (21), C. W. Tucker 21, 8. M. Frederiksen 21, T. H. Griffith 21, G. C. Arnold Jr '18, T. H. Wood '19. L. H. Haerie 19. R. Lodge 19. J. W. McCril-lis 19. S. A. Densmore 21 and H. M. McKay '21. THREE HARVARD CREWS HAVE LONG WORKOUT ON CHARLES The Harvard Varsity first and second crews and the first freshman crew had a stiff workout yesterday, the distance covered being longer than usual. Both upper class boats rowed beyond the Harvard Bridge and the yearlings almost z far. On the way home the three boat pulled together with an easy stroke, speeding via a trifle after passing th Cottage Farm Bridge. Beginning next week some time earl morning will be devoted to tubbing, individual work in single shells, for tha members of both varsity and 1921 boat. The freshman crew has elected John N. Borland 2d, of Bedford HUIs. N T, acting cuptain for April. The 1921 boat is seated as follows: Stroke, J. N. Borland; 7, S. Damon; 6, R. M. Sedgwick.;. T. C. Denton; 4, D. H. Morris; 3. T. T. Pond; 2, M. E. Olmsted; bow, W, Davis; coxswain, E. L. Pelrson. Roller Polo Results At Lewiston Lewistion 9. Worcesterl. By BUD FISHER M I I i. III J )

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