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The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania • Page 20

The Tribunei
Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

1 Sf.P A A A FINANCIER 'tpjian Heavyweight Takes Pas fjlge Money Sent, By Kline, But Buys Wrong Ticket TAIR PIAY. 1924. by Thp Scranton Republican ijfew YORK. Jan. 3.

Bartley Mad rlifij the rugged West Side battler, has Rilmple proposition before him. In meeting Harry Wills, the end of this month in Newark, all he has to do is to stick five or six rounds to enhance And in so doing, he will put a serious crimp In Harry's fair: reoute. JShould he go the twelve rounds, Witts would be done for as a cham nfonshlo contender and Madden's stock wjjMjd go way above par. But there is "Utile chance that Wills will strike lit would seem that Wills has noth Ingf'to fear from Madden so as punishment Is concerned. In fact the whale Issue revolves around the ne gro's ability to Jar the Irishman to tn point of coma, or condition appro limiting thereto.

all outraged managers, Nick Kline is the most so of any the writer htl. seen since Harry Gre discharged GeOTge Engel. Ermino Spalla wires Mlok for $500 for expenses from Italy to the united States. Kline sends the dough, whereupon Spalla uses It for transportation of Buenos Aires where he will meet Pirpo. Crafty guy, this Spalla.

No wonder Kline cabled the KInig of Italy asking him to have Spalla garroted, or whatever they do bad men In Italy. A despatch from Rome says that after Spalla meets Flrpo he will come to' the United States. The message does not attempt to predict how the Italian will come. Probably feet first. When he was In this country, Ermino iras very careful what fighters he met.

Just what Induced him to overcome this caution and consent to a bout with the pile driving Firpo Is a dif loult question to answer. Looks as If Lew Tendler Is through. Taking no credit from Nate Goldman. It stands to reason he would hardly have given the Philadelphia southpaw the beating he did, had Lew been the lad. he used to be.

Well, Tendler saved' his money and even had hi not. the.Leorard Tendler show at the Polo grounds last Summer yielded him enough to make him attractive to bond lalfsmen. Kearns wants Dempsejr to appear In three battles in this vicinity on the three big holidays, namely, Decoration Day, July 4 and Labor Day. Reasons of patriotism, of course, have dictated this program. ELiW'S FPD GOALS St WIN ftHMK FOR HAWLEY Jan.

3. Slawlor Went within striking distance of the league leading Honesdale club when they took a stirring Inter County league game from Seelyvllle by the clppe score of 23 to 21. The margin of two points at the close of the game tsevldence enough of the great fight waged between the two clubs. meant much to Hawley to win last night's game, as a loss for them would throw them out of the running for top honors. Seelyvllle had already registered two wins In' as many starts over Hawley and it was a determined crowd that, Andy Gilpin brought Into Seelyvllle to fight for the glory of Hawley.

At the end of the first half Hawley was trailing by a 15 to 10 count and things looked anything but promising for the visitors. In the second period, Seelyvllle was leading by the soont of 21 to IS with but three minutes to play, but then Dick Elmore, who has been showing up In great ityle during the pant two weeks, got Ming and tosed in two goals which ahanged the comDlexlon of affairs and jut Hawley In the lead. Seelyville's bright star was George who tallied four times from the field and kept the home club In the front during the greater part of the game by his consistent scoring and superior playing over Tom Lloyd, who Jumped center for Hawley. Andy (jHlpin celebrated his return to the Hawley lineup and contributed five points to the Hawley cause. Lineups: HAWHST RBbLTTILLE! fane, fa.

fd. OJord, e. Blmort, gi. Wlpln, fd. zirary, ra a 3 7 ..1 4 fd 0 2 2 ..1 1 4 0 8 ..3 1 71'lrdnunjr.

g(! 1 1 3 ..2 1 5lhlfrmon, gd. al( ...8 7 23 lattln 7 7 S1 Rferfr Tamp Kplllr. llnlf Hm, mm 11, faror nt Beelrvllls. Foiiln committed, tr Hawley 28; by 6m1tt)1W. 28.

CENTRAL YS. PLYMOUTH 1 TOMORROW NIGHT HERE JsTho Central High school basketful squad will oppose the strong Wymouth High school team at 8 O'clock tomorrow night in the Central High school gymnasium. Captain "Eddie" Bvans leeli con 'fldent that his team will make a fine effort to win the School League championship, while Coach Sam Shalr, former Penn State centerman, Is inclined to believe that a hard and fast ffame will be played as the Plymouth players are dangerous contenders for the cup. CHARLIE HERZOG WILL I MANAGE NEWARK TEAM r.NKW Jan. 3.

Charlie Her tog. rormer major league baseball star, han signed a contract to manage the Newark club of International leaeue, It was announced today by Michael McTigue. one of the Newark men 4n the syndicate which recently purchased the club, "Herzog begins active duty today. nr. mcrigue eaia.

Tne terms of the contract have not yet been made pub OFFICERS RE ELECTED, BY STATE GAME BODY kHAP.nTKBT RO, Pa," Jan. 3. The Iftate Game Commission at its annual here today re elected John M. Phillips, Pittsburg, president, Wll lftm P. McCaleb, Philadelphia, vice.

rrreii(lent and Seth Gordon, Har (tehurg, secretary. INDEPENDENTS CHAI.I.ENOB The CnrhnndnlA TnrtAnonriAnta ijflc to arrange with the following teams, the Machine Gun (ji'niicny oiilntet of Honesdale, Seelyvllle Independents. Welwood club of Hanky, Korest City A. C. Starrucca Mfam.

I.ntro's A'l Rtnrs and the Dun Mtare renirnlJ Tn complct" rtetirls Jfrl te K. K. Robinson, Bux 186, Car tondale, Pa. In a Philadelphia Nationals Prob ably Will Open Against Giants at New York By JOHN B. rOSTEB.

Coprrleht, 1924, By The Sernnton Bennhllcan. NJSW lUKtt, Jan. a. me i.ui Americans and the New York Nationals will play their way home together from the Florida training camps. The Pittsburghs and the Chicago Nationals will travel part of the long trail from California together, and the Cincin natis and Detroit have paired oft for exhibition games on the way north.

Cleveland will follow the policy of 1923, which worked out admirably, and go from Florida to New Orleans, and thence north to open the season wherever scheduled, perhaps at Chicago. The Yankees and Brooklyn will hook up in some exhibition games on the way home. Brown Play Minors. The St. Louts Browns will play most of their exhibition games In the southwest, probably with minor league clubs.

The St. Louis Nationals will play exhibition games with the Philadelphia Athletics, in all probability, although the teams will not undertake a tour. The Boston Americans will play games up from Texas, stopping at Dallas, Fort Worth and Indianapolis whence they will jump home. The Boston Nationals will work north from Florida on the east Atlantic coast, and probably play with Washington on the way home. Cincinnati has given up the idea of playing so many spring games, which is wasted energy with an old and seasoned team, and will remain In Florida longer than In 1923, which is another sensible move.

(Hants Open At Home. The Philadelphia Nationals will work their way north by easy stages, and may open the season at New York with the Giants, who will start the race at home. Brooklyn, perhaps, will open In Boston. Almost all the major league teams will send a part of their players to the training camps by the end of The Cincinnati will have their pitchers on the ground In Orlando, by the last week In February, giving them a good conditioning in hope of annexing the championship. Besides the Cuban star, Luque, the Reds have taken on Sheehan, of St.

Paul, who won thirty one games and lost only nine last year. If Sheehan could do that well for Cincinnati, and Luque could come back with a record like his 1923 one, Cincinnati should have little trouble winning the Na tional league flag, for tne other pitch ers would need to win only about forty games all season. FOR THE GAE'S SAKE Copvrlclit, 1954. By The Scranton Republican. NEW YORK, Jan.

3. The writer hears that Pfann. the great Cornell bank will head for West Point this sum mer and be available for play as a member of the Army team next fall. It looks as If the Army has made a great catch and will have Just the man to fill the position left vacant by Smythe, whose generalship, by the way, was not always above question. When the Army finds a methods of blending her stars recruited from civ ilians into a harmonious and efficient whole, she ought to dominate the gridiron, since no other seat of learning is in the pofltlon she occupies with respect to obtaining material for grid iron Punched and ribbed clubs.

Projects of assisting England financing visits of British amateur stars to these shores. These and many other interesting subjects are to be brought up at the annual meeting of the United States Oolf association which begins at the Hotel Astor In this city tomorrow. Are we to keen our game In accord with the Andrews scheme, or shall be developed a game peculiarly American? National Tiride the latter, but an Issue far more Important, the fnr1htrrknn nt International friendships, which bear a significance outreaehing mere sport. resmes in tne former. As to the trick Irons to which S.

Andrews one point may be regarded as well taken. It relates to the genius of the factory oduelnir a club or ball that will destroy some important ann interesting factor of the port, such, for Instance, as rroacliintr the green and all th devi ous snots therein employed. Such a thing might happem of course, and the British, feeling that such a change would not come overnight, but rather through such gradual processes as the ana punching of Irons and the like, are Inclined to insure against ucn a cajamny Dy squashing the in novations as they appear. Philosophy built along these lines Is not easy to assail. But at the ame time no pood end will be served by a policy of silent drifting on the pari or tlie U.

B. A. G. A. SID HADSALL DEFEATS HESS IN RACE AT ARMORY Covers Mile In Fast Time ot 2.21 Smith's Challenge Sid Hadsall, one and five mile roller skating champion of.

Northeastern Pennsylvania, avenged the defeat suffered at the hands of Max Ress, "one arm wonder," riding a bicycle several weeks ago, when he won the snee'al one mile match race at the 100th Infantry armory, last night. Both con testants were on rollers, Hadsalt winning by a quarter of a lap. Close to 500 fans enjoyed the contest. Hadsall's time was the fastest for ihe one mile distance made In this region In years, he snatlng the mile in two minutes and one seconds. Immediately following the race Hadsall accepted the challenge of Chester Smith for a one mile race.

This contest will likely be staged next week. Officers last night were: Morgans, t'me keeperj Smith, Wilson and Sllvey, Judges. PROMOTERS Of BOXING SHOW TO BE ARRESTED WILMINGTON, Jan. 3. Those responsible for the fistic bouts the armoory tonight will be arrested tomorrow, said Superintendent of Police George Black, after hearing the report of the detectives sent to view the exhibition.

This will done to test Delaware's boxing law. The managers of the fights contend that this was a boxilnst match and not prize fight, while the police say tluv all fistic encounters in the squared circle are prlie fights, tlE SCRANTON REPUBLICAN. FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, ,195... ills Zlust Defeat Ills record I BASEBALL TEAMS' PLANS OUTLINED Clubs Pairing Up For Pre Sea son Training Games An nounced by Foster START WORK NEXT MONTH STATE DIVIDED INTO THREE ZONES Lackawanna County is Placed in Middle Territory by Athletic Commission ICE SKATERS FIRST U. S.

ATHLETES TO SAIL JOR OLYMPIAD .1 Enroute to France to Race In Big Program of Winter Events at Chamonix CORBETT TELLS US A NEW OLD ONE BY DICK DORGAN HANGS ON BOUT WITH MADDEN If XI Must Put Bartley Away He Would Be Contender For Heavvvyeigt Title GLASSMAM IS REPRIMANDED if is 1 I WEMT IMTO THE WiTCMEN WITH AM p5 THERE HOUR OR MORE FINISHED Uf STEAMING LIKE AM OVER HEATED PUVVER We met Jim Corbett on the' train going to town the other day. In the course of conversation we lit upon training methods and their best results. One of the boys mentioned handball, which made Corbett step on the gas. "Handball is a great game and a fine thing for conditioning a man to get Up his speed while training," drawled Jim, as he lit a big pill and made himself more comfortable In his cross seat. "I was training to fight Charlie Mitchell, the Englishman down In Florida once and by the way, this story has never been told before.

I had been training strenuously for weeks, and was no doubt right on edge. WORLD'S SERIES OF 1923 DOWNED SEVERAL RECORDS October Baseball Classic Won by Yankees Over Giants Set Seventeen Marks 4 GAMES GET BIG CROWDS Babe Ruth Credited With Many Records Bob Meusel Batted In the Most Runs NEW YORK, Jan. 8. Records were broken In wholesale lots during the 1923 World's Series, some marks such as attendance and receipts being es tablished one day and broken the next, The top figures' of previous years for attendance and receipt were eclipsed no less than four times in the six games. Only in the second and sixth games did the attendance fall below the total 42,620 the official attend ance at the Red Sox Robins game played on Columbus Day in the 1910 World's Series.

This was the record up to 1923. Individual Records Here are the records which were, established tn the series: Greatest number of home runs In a World's Series, 10. Greatest number of World's Series home runs by Individual player (Babe Ruth), 4. Greatest number of home runs made by one player In World's Series competition (Babe Ruth), 4. Greatest number of total bases by one player in a World's Series (Babe Ruth), 19.

Greatest number of bases on balls to one player In a World's Series (Babe Ruth), 8. Greatest number of runs batted In by one player In a World's Series (Bob Meusel), 8. Greatest number of home runs winning Wolrd's Series games Stengel), 2. Greatest number of starting pitchers knocked out of the box (Giants, Yankees, 2), 7. Greatest number of successive bails pitched In a World's Series (Nehf, 8: Ryan, 4), 12.

Most players used by one team In a World's Series (Giants), 22. Best batting average for three successive World's Series (Frisch. Giants). .875. Greatest attendance for series 301.430.

Greatest receipts for series. $1,063,815. Greatest attendance for single game (Sunday, October 14, at Yankee Stadium). 62,817. Greatest recetpts for single game (Sunday, October 14, at Yankee Stadium), 1201.459.

Greatest Individual winning player's hare. $6,160. Greatent Individual losing player's share. 14,112. PENN STATE ADMITTED TO LACR0SE LEAGUE STATE COLLEGE, Jan.

3. Penn State has been admitted to mem bership in the Intercollegiate Lacrosse league, according to information given out here today by Graduate Manager Nell Fleming. The Nlttany stick wlelders are in the northern division of the league and will have to compete with Yale, Harvard, Cornell, Syracuse and Hobart for championship honors. Lacrosse has made rapid strides at Penn State in the last two years under tTie coaching of Robert Jardlnc. and admission to the league is expected to act as an even greater stimulus.

Prospects for a strong team in the Spring are exceedlnelv bright. J. C. (Had) Frank, all around tar, 1 captain of the teaa. I I lie mi "Well, one day I started to play handball with my brother Joe, who was Just as good as I so it was a nip and tuck battle from the start.

My manager, Billy Delaney, the old trainer who later handled Jeffries, and the whole camp retinue sat around watching me. We were playing an awful fast game and about half way through I noticed Jim was perspiring freely while I was Just as dry as a bone. I walked off the court without saying a word, and they all stood open mouthed, wondering what the trouble was. "1 went Inside to the kitchen and got a bottle of wine out of the Ice box and sat there for an hour or more knocking the quart over. I was grouchy as an old bear and made things pretty uncomfortable for any CAMBRIDGE TO COMPETE IN PENN RELAY CARNIYAL British Institution Will Send Relay Team to America rUlUVDELPIIIA, Jan.

8. Cambridge University of England will compete at the annual relay carnival of the University of Pennsylvania to be held on Franklin Field on April 25 and 26. Wdrd was received today from W. S. Brlstowe.

president of the Cambridge University A. thr.t the British institution would send relay team and at least two men for the special events. One of the latter probably will be a distance runner for the two mile International race, one of the features of carnival. Mr. Brlstowe stated that he had not definitely determined In hich events his relay team would compete.

He added, however, that the Cambridge Athletes would probably run on both days cf the carnival. He gave no indication of the probable makeup of the team. This will be the first time Cambridge will have been represented by a full team at the reby carnival, although not the first time that Cambridge flt'hlptea hnvA pnmtutnj 1020 a combined Oxford Cambrldcre team won the two mile relay cham 1 pionship and In so doing established I a new world's recorj of 7 minutes, 50 2 5 seconds for the distance. CAPT. H'EWAN TO QUIT AS ARMY ELEVEN COACH WEST POINT, Jan, 8.

Capt. John J. McEwan. coach of the Army football eleven of 1923, will not be In charge of gridiron affairs next Fall. He has been ordered to foreign service.

Major C. D. Daly, coach from 1918 to 192C, or Capt. Prlehard. former quarterback star, may succeed McEwan.

BASKETBALL CHALLENGE The Five Collegians basketball team of Olyphant challenge all fourth class clubs In Lackawanna and Lir rerne counties. Call 228 New 'phone or write to Peter Metrinko, 534 Delaware street, Olyphant, Pa. ELKS ENJOY BILLIARD EXHIBITION WA zy iMiWi ill mi. iimtaWiilsViwi inr. FEED B.

More than 300 members of Scranton Lodge, i No. 123, B. P. O. assembled after lodge meeting In the club rooms.

North Washington avenue, last night enjoyed the exhibition of trick billiards and pool shots given by Fred B. Hall, credited with the world's champion exhibition pocket billiard player. Mr. Hall's exhibition lasted for close to one hour, during which time he entertained with 1GU trlcn shots. He was warmly applauded, many of the Elks declaring that they liked exhibition far better than the tine given by Ralph Oreen THEY ALL CRYIAJG O0UIN5TWRJ VJONDERIWCr WHAT THE TROUBLE WAS THE NIGHT OF THE SBID.1IM, CORBETT, I FELT eSfl VOOM0 bull ft NO STOPPED MITCHELL IN THREE ROUNDS body v.

ca mi i ncir me. After finishing the quart I had a fine little bun on and bawled the tar out of the whole crew before going upstairs to my room with orders not to disturb me, and to close up the gym. "There was a great deal of walling and gnashing of teeth below, as It was only six days before the fight and It looked like I was taking a run out powder for no reason at all so far as they could see. For two days I Just hummed around the camp doing nothing but giving the Svengall glare to anybody who spoke to me. I drank a pint of champagne each afternoon, which nearly killed old Delaney.

"On the third day I told the rubber to get set as I was going for a five mile hike and would run the last half, and that would finish work for the day. STRIBLING KAY0ES NUMBERS IN FOURTH FAYETTEVILLE, N. Jan. 8. Young Strlbllng, the Macon, High school boy, knocked out Kid Numbers, of the Seventeenth Field Artillery, in the fourth round of their scheduled 15 round bout at the Fort Bragg arena tonight.

TROUBLE BREWING IN AMATEURS, SAYS CAMP "Athletic Pot is Boiling," States Well Known Expert By WAITER CAMP. i Oopyriitit, 1H24. By The Biranton Republican. NEW YORK, Jan. 3.

The athletic pot is boiling today as it has never boiled before In the Winter session. The new National Amateur Athletic Federation, in its session at Washing ton, adopted a resolution favoring the removal of all foreign control from the selection of athletes to represent the United States at the Olympic games. President Breckenrldee. who was re elected, stated that the object of the federation was "to stimulate, not repress." Well, there is going to plenty of "stimulation" unless all signs fall. And four presidents ar likely to be in the ring before it Is all over, thanks to the Paddock case and other matters of Jurisdiction.

President Thompson of the Olympic committee Is for peace, but President Prout, of the A. A. President iPierce, of the National Collegiate, and President Breckenrldge, of the National Federation, are not likely to lie mforfMy In the game berth even Jf President Thompson charters the ifr.mer and provides the stateroom llf nne reads their statements correctly. Frd Hall, champion exhibition billiard player, entertained a large audience of pool fans Tuesday night at the rrovidence Bowling academy. HALL leaf, pool chomplon, at'the clubrooms some months ago.

Pockotlng fourteen balls at a single stroke of the cue, and a rainbow fifteen ball combination shot were the outstanding "numbers" on Mr. Hall's program, Ot his Juggling act was well appreciated by the' large audience. Mr. Hall also proved that he Is a wizard when It comes to entertalnins with a deck of cards. Elks were amazed at the rapidity of his trlckH.

Tomorrow, Saturday night, Mr. Hall will feature' an open night program at the Masonic club, North Washington avlnut. 8 A I OUT i ia we WERE PLAYING ftW AWFULLY PAST AME AMP ABOUT HM WAY THROOG I NOTICED 30E WINS FREELY WHILE I WAS DRY AS A BOMB. WHMT DO bo vs khow ftout 8AAJueO THE TRR OF THE WHOLE CAM were still dumbfounded at my action. Well, let me tell you when I arrived In camp that morning after the run I was in one glorious mood.

The night of the fight I felt as strong as a young bull and was ready for the battle of my life. And, as you know, I stopped Charlie In three rounds. "Not one of the boys had notices that I wasn't perspiring that day, and you may bet that I told them a few before I got. through. Yes, training is a good thing for anyone, but you want to be sure to know how to train," concluded "Why, if I hadn't noticed that little Incident, I'd have been over trained and all dried out.

1 wouldn't have been able to go very far In the fight. It's fust like driving your car with no oil." GIANTS' TRAINING PERIOD TO BEGIN IN SEVEN WEEKS Pitchers and Catchers Will Leave for Florida Feb. 21; Main Squad Dec. 28 M'GRAW GOING TO FLORIDA Manager Plans to Devote Time to His Pitching Staff Yanks to Receive Fobs NEW YORK, Jan. 3.

The Giants will almost literally leap Into their Spring training this year. They will begin It in Florida on February 29, the extra day of 1924 conferred by leap year. The battery men begin a week earlier, on February 22 only seven weeks from tomorrow. Preliminary plans were announced late yesterday by Secretary Tlerney. Manager McGraw Is going to Florida next week to decide on Sarasota, according to persletent reports.

Sarasota Is the tentative selection and will be rejected only if McGraw finds It does not come, up to specifications. Sarasota Is Winter training quarters for circus animals. The first delegation of Giants will be headed by Tlerney. Most of tho advanced guard will be pitchers and catchers. They will leave New York February 21.

The main squad will leave February 28. When McGraw has finally chosen the training site he will occupy him self mainly with reorganizing his pitching staff for the 1924 campaign. "WHERE'S THE CHAIN?" TO BE ANSWERED WITH FOBS BY COL. RUPPERT NEW YORK, Jan. 3.

Back In the days when a really good ball player could fondle a luxuriant moustache with one hand while he effected a brilliant stop with the mlior. then was a star who, when presented with a wafh by his admirers. Inquired, "Where's trio chain?" None of the Yanks will need to ak IMs question when they are presented with gold watches by Commissioner Landla next Spring for winning the World's Series of 1323. Col. Jacob Ruppert, owner of the rhamplons, will give each player a fob.

Last year the Giants received diamond and the year cold INDEPENDENTS TRIUMPH The Carbor.dale Trdependn's started the New Year with a victory over the Cnrbomlale All Stars, winning a 19 17 game. The lineups: CAnilOXDALT! INT I CAtl'DAI AT.T, ST'S fb fs.trml fb fi.tjw rolwell. 1 POImnteni, ...4 0 8 farter, fd 3 2 HIH1I krnf. fd 1 1 3 e. ..2 1 Sl.VlehoHon.

e. ...1 1 3 Kte. gd. 1 0 2'Mi'TTion, rd. 1 1 Olrvan.

gd 1 1 SIGrllrln. gd 1 0 2 Total ..14 519! Totn! .14 317 SLIPPERY FIVE VICTORY By a score of 23 to 50, the Slippery Five of Old Forge defeated the Junlof A. of the same town In a game plaved In Fallon's hall. Zare was 'he high scorer for the victors with seven field goals snd two fouls for the total of 16 points. Fallon annexed seven polnt for losers.

The 1lninns: JTTXIOR A. C. ..1 M.HTEHY F1VR fb.fe.tnii fb.ffftm Onrvln, Jd ....0 1 Znre. fd. .......7 2 MevnrtTM 2 0 4itllr k.

fd 8 1 7 Pa Ilea, 3 1 7'Bainhrlifgc gd. ..0 (I 0 Fmen7n, gd. ..1 Johnson, nan IVddo, gd 1 1 3'KeBve, rd 0 ltd 0 0 0 Total! 7 6 201 itcftireo Uordene. 3 23 Tendler's Manager Must Pay Sum to Ray Mitchell Regulation of Rings PHILADKLPHIA, Jan. 2.

The following bulletin was Issued tuday by Hi Peiin'lvania State Athletic com mission'': "Phi! Gla.xsman, Philadelphia Petit was repriuiatitlcd by Pennsylvania State Athletic commission today and ordered to pay J900 to Rny Mitchell, Philadelphia boxer, less $250, which Mitchell admits he owes Classman. Until Mr. Gl.issman pays Mitchell, he will not be allowed to take part In any capacity In the boxing game In Pennsylvania, the commission ruled. Divided Into Three Zones "It was decided to divide the state Into three zones for boxing Jurisdiction eastern, middle and western. Olubs In the middle and eastern zones will send to the commission headquarters, 353 Drexcl building, Philadelphia, lists of Intended shoves and clubs in the western zone are to send besides notification to the commission headquarters, also a copy to Commissioner Havey J.

Boyle, Pittsburgh, Pa. These steps were taken by the commission to facilitate the assignment of lnspeotor clerks of the vari ous boxing shows coming under the commission's Jurisdiction. "List of counties in the western zone: "Erie, Crawford, Mercer, Lawrence, Beaver, Washington, Green, Warren, Venango, Butler, Allegheny, Ftfrest, Clarion, Armstrong, Westmoreland, Fayette. Somerset, Cambria, Indiana, Jefferson, Elk, McKean, Cameron, "Middle zone: Potter, Tioga, Brad ford, Susquehanna, Clinton, Lycoming, Sullivan, Wyoming, Center, Union, Northumberland, Montour, Columbia, Luzerne, Carbon, Snyder, Lackawanna, Dauphin, Schuylkill, Berks, Lebanon, York, Adams, Franklin, Fulton, Huntingdon, Mifflin, Juniata, Perry, Cumberland, Lehigh. 'Eastern zone: Wayne, Pike, Mon roe, Bucks, Northampton, Montgom ery, Chester, Philadelphia, Delaware.

Begulatloas of Blag 'The commission In a letter to box ing clubs throughout the state will call attention to the regulations con cerning the structure of the ring, and requiring everyclub to make whatever alterations are necessary to comply with the laws and rules ot the com mission. An accident at the Pioneer club in Harrisburg, New Year's Day, in which a young boxer was badly hurt, makes this ruling imperative. 'Boxers found guilty ot deliberate fouling will forfeit their purse and referees not guarding closely against foul tactics will be held strictly re sponsible to the commission. The commission announces that 142 applications for licenses are. on file which were hot accompanied by the required two photographs and until this condition Is compiled w.itb these licenses be withheld.

A receipt given by the commission for money paid will be null and void after February 1, 1924, as a license to box or to participate In any way in any contest." TAYLOR TEAM DEFEATS PROVIDENCE QUINTET Down Valley Five Takes Close Came, 24 22 Taylor continued their winning streak last night by handing Providence a 24 22 beating In an Intcr County League game played In Lincoln hall. North Scranton. The contest was fast throughout and the score was so close that the winner of the game waa In doubt until the final whistle blew. A. Morris and Coombs were the high scorers for the winners, while Polley with fourteen' points was the star for the los'n aTegatlon.

The linenos: TAYLOIt PROYIDBNCE fbfu.tiM nsirmvskl. fd. ..0 3 M. .....0 2 2 DnlntT. fd 0 4 M.

Ileoi'liam. 0 1 fd. A. Miirrln. c.

..2 2 CDorfman. c. .5 4 It 1 1 113 Cnomha. jrd 1 5 "llon'teln gd. ..0 ..0 1 1 1 1 Oilman, g1 1 0 2'Heeney, gn.

Totals ..514 211 ToKIp .810 22 Half time icorc lj S. Taylor leading. DUNMORE CENTRALS WIN GAME FROM PITTST0N A. C. The Punmore Centrals gained an easv victory over tne I'litsron a.

In a game plaved In Washington hall hy a score of 38 17. Jimmy WllFon and Jack Royce were the outstanding stars. This Is the ninth consecutive frame which the Onirnl!" hove won since their season opened. Till JiMC npa. PUNMORE ri'NT A.

n. tb.te til 'llm. M. ....5 Hiti tle. fd.

..5 111 AH. fd 2 I Mi ....1 3 .1 2 Sinrnione. 0 11 Joyce, gd. ......4 2 IC C. Hustle, gd.

..0 0 0 ti 1 0 2lAmico. gd 0 0 0 llo.ierty, 0 1 li lilii! Tofdle TjTiTl Half tur ncore to 11, In fvor of Tonii rnllH Onlnli, IS: on 19. Iiofcree Joe I'onwny, Dun mom iilpb erhool. iMOOSIG BOYS TRIUMPH: KUGHESTOWN GIRS WIN The boys basketball team of Moostc Hirh school defeated the H.ighestown High srhool team Wednesday night by a score of 23 21. The teams were well matched and the outcome of the game was dotihfrul until tne nnai whistle blew.

The miehef town girls defeated the MoofIc girls by a seore of 21 12. Weir lied nine points for the Mooslc hoys. Graham and Taul each had seven while rete Sma'tu had 12 points for the losers. Helrleclo gained eleven points and Clelland ten for tho girls. Th boys: MOOSir I HCGHBSTOWW fh.fji.tml Weir.

fd. .....4 1 Kraalfz, fd. 212 Dlclt. fd. tl ntinin.

e. Rnbltng, gd. Pnlmer. rd. Pnhl.

fd. 0 0 OIH smnlt. fd. .2 .3 1 71imnce. ...0 .1 0 gd.

....0 1 1 .0 O'OIUartin, gl. .,..1 0 2 .3 1 71 Total 3 251 Tottle 8 8 21 llnir ftmtf foie Ilugheitowo, lloolle, 4. Refort Dick. Girl" M00SJC I HIJOnBSTOWS tpl tpv M.

Weir M. ..2 0 4'6bltM. U. ...5 010 f. Lee.

fd. .,..4 0 SltfelrelKlile, fd. 5 1 11. It, rnmpvil, e.n fi'ttoffmnn. 0 0 0 E.

Krokt. ..0 0 Olltenfer. 0 0 0 Won. nl ...0 0 0 Walnkermr. id.

.0 0 U. Smith, rd. ..0 0 OlJpnkos. d. ,,..0 0 0 Total 6012, Total.

10 121 Unit time Hull' rime Mrc Ilufhentown, 11; iJoonlo, 4. Keftrec Welti. TRANCO GERSIAN POOTDAXIi MAINZ, Jan. 2. The first football match between France And Germany since the war.

was played the other dav In Mainz. The French won by five goals. There ti to be a return match. TEAM INCREASED TO SIX Wiliam Taylor In Charge of the Party" Miss Loughran Also Sails for Europe NEW YORK, Jan. S.

The Olympic; Suiting Team, tho first American ath letes to star for the Olympiad, sailed on the President Monroe yesterday to' tnke pnrt In the Winter events at Cha France. These' are the first of the Olympic games. In charge of the team was William lavlor. of New York. In the party "ere Joe Voore.

of New York; Harry Kaskey, of Chicago; Valentine Bialls, of Minneapolis: R'ehurd Donovan, of St. Paul; Charles Jewstraw. of Lake Pli'cld, and William Stelnmetz, of Chi C.1RO. M'ss Beatrix Loughran, who Is en tored In the figure skating events, also' on the Preaident Monroe. Just before sailing Mr.

Taylor said: "The men have been handicapped by hick of Ice In tuning up for the Olym pic games, but each one appears to bev in good condition and they will takirY plfnty of exercise on the way over. "We feel that the team is a repre sentative and we expect to gtve a thoroughly good account of ourselves. The team was Increased from four ton slx to Include Valentine Bialls and. Richard Donovan, who originally were named only as alternates. Races Com Close.

It was felt that six men would be needed, as the races come rather close together. The new entry list was caDiea to me French Olympic committee yesterday shortly after the steamer sailed. Vne men aie now named for the various races as follows: BOO Metres Moore. Jewetraw, Kaskey, and Stelnmetz. 6,000 Metres Jewstraw, Btelnmett, Bialls and Donovan.

1,500 Metres Moore, Kaskey, Jew straw and Stelnmetz. 10,000 Metres Moore, Kaskey, Bialls and Donovan. The 500 and 5,000 metres events are 00 the card for the first day and the 1,500 and 10,000 metre races are on the second day of the meet. BOXING WORLD PAYS TRIBUTE TO MISKE Br The Associated Preu. ST.

PAUL, Jan. 3. The death Billy Mi site. St. Paul heavyweight, boxer, was mourned yesterday ah4 todav by followers of the fistic game Messages of tribute and condolence crnie from all pars of the country tn tho family of the fighter, who died Ir a Minneapolis hospital Tuesday aftei a long illness with Brlght's disease.

Funeral services for MIske will held tomorrow at St. Adelbert's Catho llo church here. Solemn high mas will be chanted. Burial will be in Cal vary cemetery. Expressions of tribute to MIske camc from Jack Reddy, of St.

Paul, hlH manager; Tex Rickard. Leo FlynnVJ Kearns. Paddy Mulllni, Fitzslmmons, Tommy Gibbons, Frea Fulton. Mike O'Dowd and others. "Billy MIske was one of the gamesl follows who ever put on the said Tommy Gibbons, St.

Prill heavy weight, who had fought. MIske five times, winning three newspaper decisions, losing one and gaining ft draw. "MIske was the kind of fighter th game can well remember," said Wil llam F. Sailor, secretary of the MInne sota Boxing Commission. "He was credit to the profession." The members of the boxing commission will attend the funeral.

MIske, who was 29 years old. tartd boxing In 1913 and had participated In 114 flirhts. Jack Dempsey was the only boxer to knock him out DUNMORE TEAM PLAYS ARCHBALD FIVE TONIGHT Dunmore Is at home tonight in ai Inter County basketball Jef15aro1 when they meet ArchbaM In Washington Hall. Dunmore and Archhaia have met twice this season, each winning the game played on their home courte anf In both Instances the eon tests proved to be both exciting a well an close. From all appearances, they are evenly matched.

Dunmore's remarkable showing against Hawley and Taylor during the. oast wecK wnen im ni two thrilling affairs Is assurance thvt the nuintet has at last sounded Into Its regular playing conuiuon moka. matters interesting for their make matters interesting opponents. The addition vDaiicIs vehn has had of Mike State league tho fittektowners expei itrntc His, p. strength that has made them one or the most feared combination In the circuit.

J. Gallagher, P. GMlagher. Kerbcr, Flannelly and Goldden will he the other members of the Dunmore team for tonight's game against Archbald. BUSINESS COLLEGE.

GIRLS TO PLAY In a game of basketball to be played Mn'ght at 8 the PM of the Cntral High school, the Scran ton Business College feminine cage stars w'H oppose the girls, team of Technical High Softool. Hoth tenms have been practicing dill gi ritly and a fast contest is looked for, The Technical lineup was an nounced last night as follows: Smttii, nn ide center: Kohmstamm. center, Sims and Thomas, guards. Buslnes Coiloge did not announce Us lineup. COLLEGE BASKETBALL CHICAGO.

Jan. 3. The Unlveralty of Chicago basketball team tonight defeated Yale, 24 to 21. BUFFALO, N. Jan.

80; University of Buffalo, 2..

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