The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York on January 31, 1926 · 20
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The Standard Union from Brooklyn, New York · 20

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Sunday, January 31, 1926
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THE BROOKLYN STANDARD UNION: SUNDAY, JANUARY' 31, 1925. Yankees Unable to Make Any Trades B Miller Is Confident, However, That Ruppert Club Will Finish in Front Division; Henline on Auction Block Ruth Expects His 1926 Work to Be Improvement On Play of Last Season In Again, Oat Again Schultz Refuses to Be Kept Out of Majors 2d Two trades that have been under negotiation for some time with the St Louis Browns and another major league club are now "cold," Miller Huggins, manager of the Yankees said to-day. "We hare failed to reach an agreement," he said, "and it looks as if we will have to play the 1926 season with the players that we now have under contract. With what we have now I'm sure we're a first division club." The Yankees tried first to swing a deal for Marty McManus, the St Louis second baseman, and when negotiations failed proposals were made for another player who was not mentioned. The other major league negotiated was to have been Senators. Walter Henline, star catcher of the Philadelphia Phillies, "has been placed on the market, it was reliably reported from Philadelphia yesterday. The New York Giants and the Pittsburg Pirates are said to have made offers for him. The Phillies, it is understood, demanded Bill Terry from the Giants and Eddie Moore from the Pirates. Annual rumors that this would be John McGraw's last season as active manager of the New York Giants were fanned around yesterday. McGraw, according to the stories, has entered the Florida real estate business so extensively that he will be ready to retire from baseball after he . , as a major league manager. It was reported that he told Frank Frisch last year that he should prepare himself to take the management of the team in two years and that it was at McGraw's suggestion that Frisch accepted the management of one of the clubs in the Florida winter league. "That's an old story," was the only comment at the Giants' office, "and yes, the Giants haven't been sold." WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. The Washington Senators unconditionally released four baseball veterans under the ten-year service ruling. They are Everett Scott, shortstop ; Allan Russell, pitcher; Nemo Liebold and Bobby Veach, outfielders. Scott has announced his intention to retire from baseball and operate a billiard parlor in Fort Wayne, Ind., while Russell, one of the last of the spitball pitchers, has become interested in a chain of drug stores in Boston. Liebold is expected to devote his attention to a billiard parlor he owns in Detroit. Veach's future plans are not known. The American League champions to-day received the contract of Frank McGee, Columbus, Rookie first baseman. The Joint Rules Committee of the Major and Minor Leagues closed its two-day session yesterday by making the sacrifice rule effective on all fly balls where the runner advances to any base. Heretofore a sacrifice fly has been allowed only, when a runner scored from third base after the catch. HOLY CROSS DEFEATS : BROOKLYN LAW FIVE Holy Cross defeated the basketball team of the Brooklyn Law School last night at the 106th Infantry Armory, Washington avenue and Dean street. In a whirlwind game. The score' was 40 to 82 and Holy Cross led all the way, though at no time more than eight- points ahead. Nadel Ftarred for the Brooklyn boys with a total of seven field goals and one foul. Greenberg, also of the law school team, waa credited with four goal's of the Holy Cross team, Shana-han was high scorer, with fourteen points chalked up. The score: BROOKLYN LAW SCHOOL. Goais-rum Foul Pts. Nadel 7 1 16 I'll lien til Felnherg til Haillz 1 1 3 hlpenauer 0 0 0 tlropnbarf 4 '0 8 J.ublti Oil Jacobs 1 1 3 Total IS 32 HOLT OROSg. Rhannhaa ( 14 O'Nnll 10 0 Klttredfa . t Tlurka 0 0 0 llra.lv 10 4 Connors I 0 10 i Total .....I t 40 NATIONAL LEAGUE DINNER TO BE BROADCAST Tha fifteenth anniversary dinner :f the National League to be held t the Hotel Astor on Tuesday eve-i.ins, will oe broadcast over WNTu ,he municipal broadcasting stafMn. 'ol'n A. Heydler, president of the ntlona! League, 'will be toastmaster nd commence the broadcasting; at :io r. m, , .CK LELIVELT MANAGER OF MILWAUKEE CLUB -' MILWAUKEE, ,Jan. SO. Jack l ellvelt, Chicago, who has been a '-prominent figure In baseball tor the past twenty years, has been selected manager of the Milwaukee club of the American Association for the i Mining season, Otto Borchert, president of the club, announced here to- EVANDER LEAGUE LEADER. Evander Chllda High School's basketball team went Into undisputed rojsesston of first place In the Bronx P 8 A, L, basketball tournament fev defeating James Monroe High i j .ftuwriAnN Kw finnrA of 24 1 it 10. This gives Evander a perfect r ef three wins and no losses. club with which the Yankees the Champion Washington finishes his twenty-fifth year ii fifih Wilbur Cohen scored a technical knockout over Mickey Dunn, of Jersey City, at the Rldgewood Grove Sporting Club last night, when the referee stopped the fight In the fifth i-nnnd Ttunn Hiihf Itntud for Tjw Perfettl In the scheduled six-round j star bout. It Mas a slashing battle! until the fifth stanza, when Dunn was on the verge of being knocked out and the bout was ended ' the referee. K. O. Lew Williams lived up to his name In the semi-final. He flattened Henry Journee, Frenchman, who substituted for Joe Canamare, in the first round of a scheduled six-round scrap. The judges gave the decision to Phil Rich, of England, at the end of his six-round setto with Joe Zlnk, while Sammy Dorfman took the verdict In hi six-rounder with Harry Brandon. Ralph Cohen out-scored Phil Cltren to take the decision after six fast rounds. The four-round opener went to Laurie Rich on a decision ever Buddy Leonard. BATTLE TO Frankle Pitcher, South Brooklyn lightweight, battled ten rounds to a draw with Fred Ullman at tha Four teenth Regiment Armory last night Jimmy Kelly and Guy Mastrlan waged a six-round bout on even terms. Eddie Kid Whalen defeated Bill Tosk In six rounds. Joe Russo won a six-round award over Torjimy Romeo. Nick Palmer drew down the declslon'over Willie Frost in another bout of six rounds. Panrho Smith stopped Johnny Casson In the first round. ' COOK AND GREGORY WIN ROLLER RACE Before a record crowd In Clermont Roller Skating Rink, last evening, Walter Cook and Charles Gregory defeated Steve ' Donegan- and - Edgar Baxter In a special unlimited team pursuit race. The victory was all the more sensational In view of the fact that the latter team had been considered unbeatable. During the early part of the race, which lasted three -and a quarter miles, Donegan and Baxter led. Cook and Gregory started a sprint and shortened the distance between them pradually. finally overhauling them in the ftist time of ten and a frftc he ftist time of minutes. tlon Tom Gibbons Announces Retirement From Ring SIOUX CITY, la., Jan 0. Tommy Gibbons, veteran heavyweight boxer of St. Paul and the only man able to stay In the ring fifteen . rounds with Jack Dempsey since Dempsey became champion, has retired from the ring;. Gibbons made the announcement as he boarded a train here early to-day for St. Paul. He said his wife's Illness was the chief factor In his decision. Ottawa Hockeys Defeat New York Before Big Crowd Playing before the largest crowd of the local National Hockey League season, the leading Ottawa senators made It four straight when they defeated the New York Americana 1 to 0, In Madison Square Garden last night. Ottawa lost no time In getting the only score of the game when Hooley Smith counted with a snappy shot from mld-lce after three minutes and 27 seconds of the first period. The local players showed great Improvement In team work but were unable to eet through the Ottawa defense, which was as near perfect as has been seen here this season, Clancy and Connell playing especial ly brilliant games. The line-up: New York Ottawa Forbes (J Connell Lnnglots ft. D Bauclie lurch C NlKhbor Mi Klnnon R. W H. Smith UuchRrd ........ L. W Denneny Referee Bell, Montreal. First Period Ooal, Ottawa, H. Bmlth, 3 minutes 17 seconds, submit utlona Ottawa. Flnnegan. Kllrea. Pennltlee New York, L.anplola, (2), McKlnnnn, Simpson; Ottawa, Nlghbor, Clancy, Smith, all minutes. 5,903 SEE GRANGE'S 5 PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. DO.-Red Grange and his Chicago Bears had a nice practice game here this afternoon, getting ready for the big final show of the season in Seattle to-morrow. A few listless fans about 5,009 turned out to watch the Bears skid through the mud. The Bears did Borne skidding, too, sliding through the Portland All-Stars until the score was 60 to X for Grange's crowd at the end of the game. Grange and Wilson, leading figures in professional football, showed uP about equally well at the game. During the first period Grange ran the ball about seventy yards, carrying It twelve times. His luck was not so good In the second quarter. In four times with the ball he made eight yards on scrimmage and gained seventy yards on a forward pass. The Iceman went out of the game after twenty-seven minutes. Wilson, during the first half, ran with the ball fourteen times In scrimmage and made sixty yards. He also made a pretty run of thirty yards on a kickoff. Wilson dropped out of the game at the end of the first half. As for scoring, Earl Brltton, big fullback, made three touchdowns for the Bears, compared with two by Grange.l During the third period long passes and long runs were a feature of the game, the Bears, and even the All-Stars at times, reeling off big yardage. Joe .Sternaman, Wamqulst, Erick-son and Mullen annexed one touchdown each for Chicago. Sternaman converted four free tries at the goal with place kicks and passed two others safely over the line to Goebel for points. Sternaman shared hon ors with Grange and Wilson in the game, CRESCENTS MUT TO TIKE SOCCER MATCH Playing their last game 'before going to Philadelphia next Saturday for the annual match with German-town, the soccer players of the Cres-v cent Athletic Club, winners this season of the championship of the Field Club Soccer League of New York and New Jersey, yesterday took on a picked team representing the rest of the league at Bay Ridge. The Crescents won handily by the score cf 7 goals to 2. At halt time things looked rather blue for the champions, as the oppo' sltlon was leading by 2-0 as ends were changed. The reserve force ut the Crescents, which brought the to the top of the league, came into piay in the second period, throughout whl"h they held the upper hand. Fifteen minutes from the start a shot from Swan, a member of the Crescent B team, struck the crossbar. On the rebound Campbell or Htaten isrand got possession and scored. Near half time Campbell shot the second goal for the visiting combination from a mlxup. Immediately after tha restart Fi . lay opened the scoring for the Cres cents. On the next kickoff Durrant crossed to Waters, who equalized. Within five minutes Waters tallied again from a scrimmage and gave the champions the lead. Frosall, center forward, next shot two goals In rapid succession, giving the chi n, pions the advantage by 5-8. After that Flnlay and Lynch scored In the order named. ' Cresctnt A. O. (7) Li Team (I) Watklns Clout.. Rlmi mil R. B. DaTldMn I.ynrti ,,,, B...,.,. MlcPhrrnon Pnrrlnklll ....... .R. H , MnPhM Durrani .,,-.'. ...C. H Punrnn Titylor L. H .......... Withers RnMcr O, H...,. , Rwan Kiir,r, I. II...... Hsrver Frouall O.. .-... Campbell Waters I. L....... Stout Final? .....U.O. L... ....... Anderson Ttffarea f. McBerth, LlnMmMI Moftsra. Harvfty and Taylor. Ooala Fin-lay I, Watpra 1 Kroaall 2, I.vnrh, t'raftflnt A. C,j Ctimpbell 3 league Team, Time lialvvi o( 4a minuloe. 0$0nM mm 'Mli Mb , ' .-Pj' OPTCH TO ScHOLTZ. Trt6 1 J ISS FOPTUHKrE CtoOGT& ' 3 loenY woe j "'eR ' No one yet has gained the tlnctlon of playing on every In one of the big leagues. One, however, is close to completing this odd record. Joe SchulU, who finished last season with the Cincinnati Reds, Is the man. All he has to do now Is to play with the Giants and his happiness will be complete. Schulti has collected his pay from every one of the other National League clubs, and on one occasion had a taste of American League hall as a member of the Boston Red Sox. To travel Is to be educated, and Joe, after his extensive travels through the various leagues, must be all of that. His sightseeing tour through the malor loop started back in 1K13 with the Pittsburg Pirates. Few dls-, team De Marco Here for Silvers Bout; Balduc to Hook Up With Kid Sullivan With the arrival of Cuddy DeMarco from Pittsburg today all the principals in the all-star, ten-round carnival of clout to be staged at the New Broadway Arena to-morrow night are on the ground. DeMarco engages Joey Silvers, of East New York, in the semi-final ten-rounder to the Kid Sullivan-Georgie Balduc bout, also scheduled for ten rounds, which tops the greatest slam-bang bill offered far this season. In addition to these scraps Corpo ral Izzy Schwartz, of the East Side, and Joey Ross, of Mulberry Bend, hook up in an opening ten rounder. which for speed and dazzling action. figures to outshine any battle be tween little men put on In the Metropolitan district during the current Indoor season. The Sulllvan-Balduo battle, of course, Is the big number on Director Andy Nlederrelter s card. This will be a clash between rugged, two-fisted v.. sn BCIAIVAX. citizens who believe In winning decisions by the good, old-fashioned method of going forward with both hands busy until there Is nothing In front of them. Sullivan has proved on many 'occasions that his determination and durability were equal to any test His great battles with the late Pepper Martin, who, by the way, sponsored Balduo, are still mentioned when the conversation turns to outstanding fistic events. Balduc established his reputation as a slugger by severely trouncing Allentown Johnny Leonard -one of the toughest entries the game has ever known ' Ever since Jhat victory Balduc hss been regarded as a Junior Uphtwelght titular possibility. For speed, skill and punching ' .- .- - . j - , ) young players make good on their first shot at big league ball, and Schulti was not one of the few. Pittsburg sent him to Akron of the Ohio and Pennsylvania League, and he showed so much there that the spring of 191J found him back In the National League with the Braves. Soon after his arrival In Boston, Manager Stalllngs announced that he had the greatest young player he had seen tn years. Evidently Schultz failed to live up to Georges expectations, for In mldseason he was again on his merry Journey, this time to Montreal. You can't keep a good man down, and Joe popped up again In 1916 with the Robins. He hung on there until mldseason, when he was Bent to the Cubs by the waiver route. The Cubs sent him back to Pittsburg. Releases came thick and fast and at the Halsey street club thus power the SHvers-DeMarco meeting will leave nothing uncovered. Both have these qualities tucked away in their war bags. It should be a hummer of an engagement from the opening gong to the finish, which may come at any moment thereafter. Jerry Mullln ana uiarence weDo, heavyweights, open tha show. Phil McGraw vi. Loazza. At Madison Square Garden on Monday night, March 1, Phil McGraw and Stanislas Loazza face each other In the main feature of a star card of boxing bouts arranged for the benefit of Bronx Hospital, under the auspices of the National Sports Alliance. Gehrig and His Stars Clash With Assumption Club Lou Gehrig, star slugger of the New York Yankees, will bid Brook lyn a basketball farewell on me Proaoect Hall court to-ntght. Lou Is to lead his quintet of stars against the Assumption Triangles and then heed the request of Col. Jake Rup- pert, president of the zankees, to hang up his suction shoes so as not to run the risk of injury on the eve of the gathering of the American Leaguers at the training camp of the Hugmen. Gehrig's lntrepldnesa on the basketball court has been the cause of much concern to Col. Jake. Tha Yankees expect much of Lou and his big bat this summer and the club owners have worried quite a little as they think Gehrig is a little too active on the court for his baseball good). Lou Is to start to-night at a forward position and will have as his partner Jammy Moskowltz, the Nonpareil star. Gilkerson will be at centre, while the guards will be Bergkamp and Luderman. Purcell, of MacDowell, will be the sixth man on the floor. , . Assumption, who played two extra periods with the -Celtics and lost by two points Tuesday night, will have Leary, Mitchell and Blevert for the forward positions. MacOonald- will be at centre, while the guards will be Eddie and Frankle Stuchberry. : CHICAGO FIVE WINS', CHICAOO, Jan. aO.The University of Chicago basketball team to-night defeated the Ohfn Mn( five In a hard fouirht game by the narrow Margin by that time he must have been used to reading them. His second release from Pittsburg, shortly after the opening of the 1916 season, sent htm on a long ride to Los Angeles. The coast was a long way off, but distance meant nothing, and during 1917 Schultz started on his way back. He finished that season with Kansas City of the American Association after a brief stay with Toronto. In 1919 he wns back. This time with the Cardinals, who gave Kansas City seven players, almost a full team, for the second-sacker. Schultz stuck with the Cardinals until 1924, when he was shifted to the Phillies. Another release last season gave him to the Reds. Unfortunately for Joe, not once did he catch on to a pennant winning team. He left the Braves before they won the 1914 World's Series and was with Brooklyn the year before that team won its first pennant. SCHEDULED BOUTS MONDAY NIGHT. New Broadway Arena Steve Kid Sullivan ve. Ueorgle Balduc, Joey Silvers vs. Cuddy De Marco, Corporal Izzy Schwartz ve. Joey Koaa, all 10 rounds. Madlion Square Garden Metropolitan Association A A. U., Intercity tournament. , TUESDAY NIGHT. Twenty-seventh Division Train Armory Bernle Hufnag-le vs. Jackie Reed; Tommy Fay vm. Carl Morris; Scotty Horsburr vi. Lou Worthing-; Toby Daly vs. Mickey Mnff; Andy Masterdone vs. "Red" Roland; Niok Moran vs. Nick Palmer, all six rounds each. Pioneer A. C Prank Moody vs. Maxle Kosenbloom, 12 rounds; Vincent Forslone vs. Tommy Jordan, 10 rounds. Madison Square Qarden Metropolitan Association A A. U.. intercity tournament. WEDNESDAY NIGHT. One Hundred and Sixth Armory Twenty-third Keflment) Chip Mor-lano vs. Billy Franklin, a rounds; Dave Kanzer vs. Eddie Pradlse, 8 rounds; Berote Hufnafle vs. Jack Moore, ft rounds; Frankle Palmer vs. Paul Potter, 8 rounds; Charley lounf vs. JDmanuel Reyes, rounds. FRIDAY NIGHT, Madison Squars Garden Jack Daintier va. Johnny Rlsko, 10 rounda; Eddie Anderson vs. Steve Smith, 10 rounds; Kuby Goldstein vs. Johnny CI-colli, I rounds. SATUKCDAY NIGHT. Fourteenth Reslment Armory Arnold Ryan vs. Billy Allglers, II rounds; Henry Usee ve. Bobby Anderson, S rounds; Buck Duane vs. Bobby Potter, 9 rounds; Frankle Palmer va. Jack No-land, rounds; Billy Flood vs. Al D Silva, t rounda; Buster Greea vs.-Patty Crane, 4 rounda , WELTERS TO CLASH AT 23D A Two welterweight bouts and a bantamweight event have been arranged to feature the card at the opening boxing show at the Twenty-third Regiment Armory next Wednesday night.' Chlo Morlano, the South Brooklyn welter, will tangle with Billy Franklin, of Fort Jay, In the , headline event. Franklin made good In several recent armory engagements I here and will most likely . make I Morlano hustle at a (aster pace' than i ever to hold hs own. Morlano not so long ago defeated Willie Ptomey, claimant of the Army welter title, and Is anxious to add another Army bnttlr to his list of victims. The other welterweight bout will bring together Bermte Hufnagle, bf Williamsburg! and Jack Moore, of the 369th,- the colored,, welterweight champion of the National Guard. Hufnagle recently defeated Johnny Wlllets, Tony Parcy, and Ted Moore, the Navy lad. Dave Kanzer, fast bantamweight of the Twenty-seventh Train, will hold forth against Eddie Paradise, the rapidly .rising South Brooklyn youngster, In the other feature event. These bouts will all be of eight rounds duration. Frankle Palmer, of the Fourteenth, niS Pnnl PnttAt nf the, Twantv- second Engineers; Charley Young, ofjand Williamsburg, will have a very the Fourteenth, and Emanuel Reyes, of the 102d Regiment, will clash in slx-rounders. OPERATE ON DE PALMA. A. .decision to undergo a minor operation yesterday forced Ralph DePalma, champion auto race driver, to postpone for a week bis trip to Europe. The popular pilot Injured his jawbone In an accident during a recent Chicago raco. After more than two months of strenuous work. Babe Ruth was discharged from his gymnasium treatment yesterday and was tagged as cured by his trainer, Artie McGovern. The Rahe handed over, a check for $1,000. nulled in his melt several laps and went marketing to buy some new golf clothes. "Can't wear my old clothes. They're too big," the Babe said. The Babe said he felt in the best condition of his life and he looks it. Miller Huggins, his manager, who suspended him and fined him $5,000 last season for failing to keep himself in condition, looked him over and said : "The big fellow sure has been working. He looks fine way." Ruth leaves Wednesday for St. Petersburg, Fla., where he will spend a month playing thirty-si holes of golf daily before the Yankee squad reports for sprig training. "I'm going to play better ball thii I did last year," Ruth said. "I don't know about new to that new stadium." Sun Altos Is Easy Victor in Miami Feature MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 31. A crowd of more than twenty thousand witnessed the running of the St. Augustine Han-dloap, $-1,000 added, featured attraction at Hlaleah Park this afternoon G Frank Croissant's Sun Altos, piloted by Mack Garner, easily took the measure of his opponents in winning the event In the good time of 1:45 2-5. The Mlrasol Stable's Brainstorm, Johnny Maiben up, was second, with Willis Sharpe Kilmer's Sunsnrd, winner of the Biscayne handicap, taking-the short end of the purse. There were eight starters from an original field of thirteen. The results: FIRST RACE Silver Sons, 4.40. IS 0 and 12.40. first; Marygrace, 114.8(1 and 14.70, second; Grand Kins, 2.t, third. Caaanova, Dust Up, Faeclets. Flra Under also ran. SECOND RACE Dorothy Adams, (9 60, IS.20 and 12.80. tlrat; Heliire, J4 0 and IJ.10, second: Curland, ID.liO, third. Delusive Margaret St. L., Mac O' Hoy, Helen Buck aleo ran. THIRD RACE Mungo, IT, 4.8 and IJ.10. first; Reyal Toy, J39.90 and 110.40, second; MaoLean, J3.91I, third. Papa Blinks Broomster, Scorcher also ran. FCHjRTH RACE Tod Renesor, 127.10, 18.90 and 16.40, first; Who Knows Me, $11.20 and 14.70. awond; Note O' Love. iS.r.0, third. Treasurer, Young April, Julia M, Play Hour Odd Seth, Canister also ran. FIFTH RACE Sun Altos, 113.20, IS and 14.60, first; HralnBtorm, 112.20 and $7.70 second; Nunonrd, $5. third. Anna Marrone, Id. Old Slip, Chicago, Marconi also ran. SIXTH RACE Golden Spire. IJ.90, ! and $2.60, first; Black Bart, $3.40 and 13 60, second; Spanish Lady, 12.60, third. Slice, Blue Ridge also ran. SEVENTH RACE Cloister, 14.70. 13 80 and 2.60, first; Ed Pendleton, I10.K0, I860, second; Indian Talea, $2.80, third. Claudlng, Wrangler also ran. H0UBEN LOSES IN FIRST AMERICA!. APPEARANCE BOSTON, Jan. JO. Hubert Hou-ben, German runner, making his first appearance In this country, was outclassed by American sprinters tonight at the Knights of Columbus Indoor meet here. The 40-yard dash, the only event In which he eompeted, was won by "Truck" Miller, Harvard, and Hou' ben failed even to place. Miller's time was 4 4-5 seconds, two fifths of a second slower than the world's record. Visitation Clashes With Knights Five On Greenpoint Court Brooklyn's two greatest basketball teams and drawing attractions will furnish the fireworks at the Green-point court to-night when the Visitations and Knights of St. Antony meet In a Metropolitan League game. These two teams have been rivals on the court ever since the Met League has been In existence. As both factions are striving to win the second half a bitter game is looked for. . Visitation Is out to win the season's series from Colgan's team and will have to be at their best In order to do so. The Prospect Hall team must beat Greenpoint the four games of their Met League schedule In order to win the series, as the Knights beat them three out of four the first half. Therefore to-night's contest should result tn a very strenuous forty minutes of play. As usual Cliff Anderson Is the man the Red Hook outfit must beat, for It Is a known fact that Cliff is at his very best whenever he steps on the court against the last year champions. Anderson amassed a large quota of points against Grim-stead t and Grlebe In their four games so far. Besides Anderson, Col-gan figures on Dutch Dorman and Dutch Eggert to do heavy scoring. Visitation will have to resort to a mighty clean defense as the Green-pointers are setting the league afire with their foul shooting. Sullivan, Dorman, Eggert and Anderson are Just now averaging four out of five from the foul line. Babe Barlow, Jerry Sullivan and possibly Fahrer will have to do some very careful guarding in the backfleld, as, with the exception of Visitation's, shrewd floorman, Bob Grlebe, every member of the team Is a wonderful scorer from the field. Brennan, Banks, Burke and Berlll are all dangerous from any part of the court. Willie Scrlll, who has done most of his playing around Greenpoint trying evening. His many friends from the vicinity will be there to give him a huge"'iendoff and see how he shapes up as a big league performer. Visitation will have eight men to put into play while the Knights will rely on seven. Grlebe, Brennan, Banks, Williams, Orlrnsteadt, Scrlll and McDonald will be with the visitors, -whjle' the home team will have Dorman, Eggert, Sullivan, Anderson, Fahrer, Barlow and Hank Grave, the college star, who has been recently signed up by Colgan, and I hope fie 11 keep himself that recorci because I can't get used 1 Mcffivern gave the Babe some pnrtlfc advice before he left. Ytli're In gtrat shape now, Babo." he did. "Illt your work Is not flnlpf d, It hi only started. If you don keep nrter yourself you will have wasted lie time and money you spent on this course." The trains- banded him a typed list of train ig rules as follows: , . Arli-a at a same hour daily irre-Bpeetne of e time you retire. I'ptm arl iff devote fifteen minutes to alulomli i exercise, lying flat on , your Lack. Inglng arms and legs. After tl )xetclses and bath take a larue s s of orange Juice, eat a more k s.itntial breakfast than you l ave een accustomed to. I would sui st a large dish of bulk cereal wi skimmed milk, some poached e: 1 and bacon or two lamb chops, onllce of toast and cocoa or hot coffee. wur. Positively no tea or Rett for one-half hour after breakfast. Between breakfast and lunch takfet least two glasses of water. Eat lum about two -hours before afternoon exercise. It taking art should cot of a vegetable, lettuce,1 and tomabr fruit salad. Between lunch anijinner drink nothing but water. Dinner luld consist of soup, any broiled mi chicken or fish and two of the foj.lng vegetables, spinach, green bei carrots, onions, beets, lettuce tomatoes. Chocolate, milk or Ik toa and a dessert of fresh frul BetweePnner and bed time drink plenty ofjiter. Measutimts taken when the Babe reported (treatment on Dec. 17 and when hejmpleted the course Bhow that he juced his waist from 48ft to 394 jes and went down fror 236 to 2liunds. His neck decreased from 17f 16 Inches and his cheat from 40(38 Inches. The measurements (fits calf, biceps and forearm IncAed from a half inch to an Inch, ajhls hips decreased from 46 to 40f hes. ST. ENDAN'S SENIORS ORE EM ITU St. Bidan's Benls trounoed tha St Lui Cathollo lub quintet by a 46 tt4 score ojthe Avenue 3 court. ie Seniors 1 their scoring maehir working smoothly all throug he game v h their defense line he the Invade In obeok with, little e rt. Mlk 4mollke, B Sullivan and Dutch udeman w getting the basket hat enable the Seniors to breeze ome easy dinners. Mike openec ie game wi i smart basket caged im about t feet outside of the fo line. LurtJan came next with long one f- e homesters, and fr then on t it, Lucy quintet tra d, Emol e and Lut in wera both gettlni baskets oi is circus variety. They share coring honors for thi evening wH llrteen points aplecejsach soorlnfe times from the scfmmage ant Ice from the penalttllne. Half flme found enlors on the long en l of a 27 to lly. Bobben-relthjend Edward; I scored bag. kets 9r St. Lucy ii early period. Edwaids had made uost of three free shots. Through the sec irIod the St. Brendan lads w able to take things easy. WI commanding -lead they took cl i that would have been Impossll a close game. and as a rule vfceoring their points with but lltlfort. As the game went lnt final-minute stretoh. the St. team began taking long shoti an effort to close the gap. Th rs respondod In the same maipnd the fans were treated to works. The score: scoring fire- T. BaH I -Goals ' ld. Foul. rts. S I 13 4 "' ..-' 14 a I I 1 11 13 7 II 40 I ! 3 1 7 i i a Oil ; 5 n .-'. :d smollka Sullivan Knudsen Cahlll ... Ludeman Totals . Pagello .... Bohbenrelth Walsh - ..... Jordon . Edwards . . Totals . ST. PRICE TO S LA DY SMITH n. 80. Clar-stant to the BERKELEY, ence "Nibs" Pr late "Andy" 8ml University of California footb' h, to-day was picked as Smlt essor by the university athl ucll. Choice of Pr t be ratified by the executt lttee of the associated stud opinion here was that the s would be apposition was proved. No salary f specified and t h. of contract was not dlscu was stated. These questlo be decided when the execiunmittee meets Wednesday nig

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