The Washington Herald from Washington, District of Columbia on January 1, 1921 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Washington Herald from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 7

Washington, District of Columbia
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 1, 1921
Page 7
Start Free Trial

N. Y. GETS NATIONALS TO GET PITCHER MOGRIDGE AND LEWIS IN DEAL ' No Cash Involved, Says "Old Fox;" Figures He Got Best of Swap. By JACK XTB. . * Clark Griffith ? determination to " strengthen the Nationals for the com in* American League campaign became more than a mere New Year resolution last night when the presidentmanager announced that the muoh-talked-of deal with the New York Jankees was an actual reality. Bobby Roth. Washington right fielder and champion voyageur of the league, has been traded to Manager Miller Huggins for Outfielder Duffy Lewis, once a teammate of Tris Speaker and Harry Hooper in Boston* fend Oeorge Mogridge. southpaw slabber of the Yankee staff. It was an out-and-out trade, no money changing hands, according to Griffith. It has been no secret that Roth, who did not fit Into the Griffith machine, would not be back on the payroll next season, and Huggins was known to think rather highly of "BraggoV ability. By exchang ing his outfielder for another gardener of ability, despite the fact that he has reached the veteran stage, and a fairly capable southpaw. Griff flatters .himself that he has done a good day's work. Lewis Hits in Plncfces. Duffy Lewis was 'no whirlwind with the Yanks last year; he was out for a time with, a sprained ankle and participated in but 107 /games. Still, he proved that'his old fielding skill had not left hlra and was a dangerous pinch hitter. In slugging the ball the Yankee outfielder fell slightly behind Roth, with an average of .275 as com- | pared to .290 for the Washington man. Roth, also had an edge in rapping them for extra bases and showed a lot more speed on the bases. Bobby pilfered twenty-four sack*, while Lewis. falling into the fiat-footed habit of the entire ' Yankee team, stole only two. On the other hand Lewis' disposition will be an improvement over that of Roth and he should prove ef more real value to the Nationals. His pinch httting will help a lot and he can snag the high ones with as much skill and grace as any man In the business. Mverldfff >Viy Help. Griffith also expects to profit by the acquisition of Mogridtfr, who is a capable southpaw, even though his record last season was ^othing sensational. Mogridge is a lefthander who is blessed" with control 1 and his chief worth to the Yanks last season was as a finisher. There were also several teams upon which he appeared to have the Indian 1 sijrn. Boston. St. Louis and Philadelphia usually had h hard time beating him. Mogridge won five and lost nine 1 battles last year, though he took part in twepty-s?x games. He was taken out In efght of them and was a relief man in quite a few. Tn the earned run column his averaX^ wafc ' 4.32 a game, which was about oh a par with the average of the Nai tional slabbers. Keeping the ball over the plate was one thing the Yankee pitcher was able to do. He issued but 36 walks in 26 games. Gneu Roth Is Tickled. Playing for a New York club is usually the ambition of most players and Roth will probably not be sorry that he can again become a , teammate of Babe Ruth, as he was with the Red Sox in 1919. Bobby came to the Nationals last winter in a deal wherein Griffith traded Mike Menosky, Harry Harper and Eddie Foste^ for Roth and Shannon. Shannon failed to be of much benefit to the Nationals and was eventually sent to Philadelphia for the waiver price. Roth played through the season, doing splendid work at times, though his fielding was never up to par. He found it hard to go back fast on a hard hit ball and was also' weak on drives near his shoetops. This traie is probably not the last that Griffith will pull off before the season starts. He is still on the lookout for a third sacker and, ^ as money no longer appears to talk 1n baseball, it is probable that the infielder will be secured by the me dlum of a trade. More reinforceW ments for the pitching staff may also be landed. With the addition of Lewis and ' the strong probability that Bing Miller will be awarded to the ^Nationals, the outfield problem no longer appears to be a complicated affair. 3 SCHOOL QUINTS GET ACTION TODAY Three local high school teams will ] get into action today when Central battles a quint composed of former stars of the Mt. Pleasant institution; Tech plays the unbeaten Epiphany : Tigers In the Central Y. M. C. A. gym and the Light Blue and White tossers travel to Winchester. Va, ] for a game with the high school of ( that town. The contest at Central Is sched- ] uled to start at 3 o'clock, and the ] "CT* club members have been urged to put In an appearance for the ] game, which is being held for their benefit. V # , Although Channlng Walker has ] been under the weather, he and Jim- { my Lemdn will probably start a* * forwards. If Walker Is out of tfc" \ running Childress. will play In hi* place. Dye will start at center. MeFadden being out of the city. In j the guard' positions Coach C. A. ] Metsler will select from Morgan, ] Duffy.and Zaxxali. - 1 The grads will put Sam Solomon, i Harold Potter, Ross White, Bob Newby. Dick Newby. Parrish Wood. < Dave Wilson^ Oeorge Foster and Frank Marburg. The grads will not lack for class, and insist that it is merely a question of condition with them. FRAIN ELECTED KNICK PRESIDENT Henry FraJn was elected president of the Knickerbocker Club at its semi-annual meeting held this week. The other officers chosen were: Vice president, V. L. Woodridge; treasurer, Frank Ifhelan; recording secretary. Maynard Magruder; financial secretary. O, J. Ryon; sergeant-at-arms. Dave Chevalier; truateea. W 8. McCarthy, WilHam O'Neill and William Bidding. The club will give fctw first dance , of tie season on the sight of Jan- , uary i0 at the Meridian. 2400 Six- , teenth street northwest. ] \ - ... - . ROTH-GR + ROTH WILLWEAR '1 YANK UNIFORM j , ? Moving around th*?'6trc?lt is nothing new for thl* Washington outfielder, who has been 1 traded to the New Yo*k American?. "When he d*n? a Yankee uniform it will'be..the sixth he has worn ?ince he broke into the American League back in 1911. That was the year he graduated 'fron> the Kansas City club to the Chicago Americans.' In 1915 the Whita Sox 1 sent him to Cleveland, where he stayed for over three years. The Mackmen landed Bobby in 1919, but shunted him over to BoRton before, the end/of the year. Last " winter Griff engirieered a trade that brought "Braggo" to Washington. ^A ' ' After .all thftrmdTlng about. Koth finally lands in* the Big } Town, where "tl*ey are mighty cocky over tfce prospects of vj winning the rag next season. SOLDIERS BATTLE FOR TITLE TODAY | i i Shorty McCann Meets Chick j Kansas m Finish Bout , - At *Fo^t Myer. >f I The Fort Myer Riding Hall will h be the mecca of hundreds of Wash-h ington boxing fans this#aftvnoon 1 who will journey across the Poto- ] mac to watch the Eastern army 4 feather-weight championship bat- j tie between Shorty McCann, of the , Virginia post, and Chick Kansas. , of Camp Hoiabird, present holder of the title. These two clever sol- , dier battlers are scheduled to fight < ten rounds as the -feature attraction r>f the most ambitious boxing pro- , ^ram ever arranged in local army , circles. j Sergt. Frank Stacey, of Camp Hoiabird, will meet Kid Halderman. , of Fort Myer. in the semi-ftnal ( event. This bout is listed for eight } round#*. McCann. Fort Myer's hope in the main bout, is sure to meet a real test when he steps into the squared eirrh" wwr Chick Kmnsa*. The Hoiabird boy is a real battler. At infighting he is an adept and carries one of the meanest short arm jabs ever flashed in this neck of ' the woods. Fans who have seen him work declare, that hts little sixInch shots are as dangerous as the average fighter's stmffcht-from-the- 1 floor punch. His backers admit that i when he hits 'em they stays hit and J his last seven fights in which he scored as many knockout* Just t about prove the assertion. i However, McCann has been primed especially for this battle and may 1 cross the dope. If you listen ^to i the Fort Myer boys McCann is an I easy winner, in fact he's "in" al- t ready. Verbally both sides are put- ^ ting up a wicked front but this ] afternoon someone will drop a "30- < 3') end all" into the chatter arttl then j the referee frill announce the win- j ner Kid Chicarico. of Camp Hoiabird. will tackle Gergt. 8harr>, the boxing Instructor at Caif*t> Meade, in a six-roun<| dash which fs cxpected to be worth seelng.'V Another six-round scrap between Jark Anderson and Bat Tarkenton snd three four-round preltms complete the classy card for the day. The riding hall doors will be opened at 2:15 o'clock, when the Third Cavalry band will render a popular concert, and the first bout will begin promptly at 3 o'clock. < Fc'rt Myer may be reached either on j the cars running from Twelfth { street and Pennsylvania avenue or < by jitney from tl*? end of the. j Georgetown car line. j ? , > - i New Orleans Results. | v * . Flr?t Race?Rainbow Girl, .102 (Mooney), 18 to 5, 7 to 5, 7 to 10; Ina Kay. 107 (Ponce). 2 to 1, even; . Backbay, 110 (Nolan), 2 to 1. Time: ( 1:44 1-5. By Heok, Cobalt Lass'. Kirah. Lowell, Wlnneconne. Barry Burgoyne. Justice Goebel, Teachers j Pet also ran. *erond Rare?Lady Ward, 104 (Jarvis), 9 to 2, 9 to 5, 4 to 5; High- ^ land Lad. 112 (Thurber), 2 to 1, even; Ben Humpson, lfl7 (King). 5 1 to 2. Time: 1:55 4-5. Molly O.. Tom 1 Logan. Brickley. JJaddy Dear, JeE>h$t, Early Sight, Marie Rappold, ( Kir.gling. Walter Turnbow, ferookfand also ran. 0 % Third Race ? Mavouraeen. 102 (McTaggart), 9 to 10; 1 to 3. 1 to ?; 1 Brown Check, 113 (Lyke), 3 to 1,*7 to 5; Tan Son. 113 (King). 6 to 5. 1 time: 1:06 4*5. Miss Rankin, Madeine Lillian. 'Ocean Swell. Ray Lilly j ils? ran. ! , Poirii Race?Sundial. 104 (Row- 1 an), 11 to 10, 2 to 5. 1 to 5; Win- ' keag. l?9'?Ponce), 3 to 1. 7 to 10: 1 (iadrian. 10* (Wright). 3 to 5. Time: < 1:39. .Smart Guy, The Archer, Pana- ' nan also ran. Fifth Ran?St. Isidore, 108 (Rob- ' !rt?), 15 to 1. 4 to 1. 1 to 3: George 1 Starr. ISO (Lunsford), 1 to 4, out: ' Daydue, 117 (Buxton), out. Time: 1 1:13 4-5. Minute Man also r*n sixth Race?Murray. 109 (Heupel). ' 7 to 1. 5 to 3. to 5; Chesty, 111 j (Martin), 8 to 1. 4 to 1: Gtenwell, " 104 (Roberta), 1 to 5. Time: 1:44 2-5. It. C. Basch, Track Star, Miss Ftlley. t Ionia, Gladys. Charles A. Byrne, Sandy Mac also ran. Seventh Race?Sentimental. 101 [Bryson), 30 to 1, 8 to 1. 4 to 1; Hank o Day, 109 (Garner),.8 to 5, 4-to 5: ~ol Lit." 9? (Jarvis), even. Ttme: 1:48 3-5. Miss Nell. Neenah, Mab. fcatec. Nebraska. Bengali. Dottas Best, Dalwood, Capt. Burns, York Road aleo ran. May flo we re Want Gaines. The Mayflower five Is* ready to meet the leadi?c basketball teams >f this olty and vicinity. Any team lestring xames should call Lincoln 182. and aak for Chief Yoemaa Long. L- \ [D TITLE C BUCKEYES FAVORED TO DEFEAT "BEARS" ON GRIDIRON TODAY Both Teams Ready for New Year -Classic in California.', By C. A. BRVCKXAN, . PASADENA, Calif., Dec. >1.?The Mate of Ohio In a*freat many way* resembles Napoleon Bomsparte of ?f France. Their obief worry lies In the prevailing ehortage of new , worlds to conquer. Ohio at the present writing holds the baseball championship ' of the j world and is the home of our next President. Tomorrow afternoon on Ihe football field at Tournament Parte. Pasadena, we will view ylth ft.tjsrest the efforts of. Qhlo State tfrlveralty to spread the gospel "?f modern football among the ranks of the hsathehs of Califo'rnia. this prowess carrying with ,!t the right to claim some such title as gridiron champions of the West in *ail its extremities. ? A great many people in this new West ot ours have high hopes thai J California's football team will tell the world in Impressive fashion that this is not the old West, that d?sp'.te current opinion in other sections. we know something of the workings of the modern game thai has gone in for aerial work muoh after the fashion of up-to-date transportation. Ohio J*avored to Wlji. Betting men tonight are offering odds of 10 to 7 and 8 to 6 that Ohio ; State will emerge from tKe festivities with the large end of the score. These odds have been created by that glittering arrav of ifubllclty given to the bewildering attack used by the men from C_>lutnbus, Qhlo. In this reaped the game has much the same preliminary angle as *he well-known Jeffries-Corbett fight at CJoney Island in 1900. California has the punch and Ohio State the fancy shifting style of attack. No one i knows where the next blow is coming from or In what manner It may t>e delivered. Perhaps history will be re-written and the punch will win Etgain tomorrow. It can happen. Bear Star Injured. Injuries have entered In the last minute of shifting of men and positions for the game. Berkey. of California. a fine end. has been replaced by Stephens. Berkey'r injured leg has given him trouble and Coach \ndy Smith-Judged It unwise to start tilm. Nisbltt will replace Morrison ?t full, this change being made for other reasons. Trott has been shifted out from right guard to right tackle in the . Dhio State line, replacing gpiers. Welche, a 215-pound giant, takes Trott's guard. C. Workman will start at Slyker's end and Bliss is scheduled to go in at right half. The game will start at 2 o'clock. Weather predictions are for a :loudy day with cool weather but no rain.NAVY FACES HEAVY LACROSSE SEASON ANNAPOLIS. M<L. Dec. 31?The Midshipmen lacrosse players will have an interesting time of it next spring, according: to the schedule nehich has just been announced, " Seven games will make up the card. % feature of which will be the an-^^| nual contest with Johns Hopkins. The Middies will be permitted to go to Baltimore for the fray to be staged on Homewood field. i The season will open with Maryand State on April 9, though legotiations for this contest have lot been finally closed. The rest of 1 ;he schedule follows: April 16, Uni- i rersity of Pennsylvania; .April 20, Harvard; April 23, Baltimore City 1 College, Navy second team: April . 10, Swarthmore; May 1, Cornell; day 16, Johns Hopkins. J OLLYER'S on the Sp By BURT E. 1 Greetings. On this "big day" may your cup of happiness be full to overflowing, 1 may greatest of ail wishes be gratified. As one very close to me once satd: "Behind the spoken word 1 IS the thought. Beneath the thought Is the heart." The real sentiment that fill our hearts are all to oftan suppressed by the thought that the words we utter will Inadequately express our thoughts. I feel that way today. Harkening to our task It,Is pleas, arable fn announce the opening of the Fair Grounds track at New Orleans with as splendid a card as (ver rraced a winter track. The Olece de resistance, of course, is :he New Year Handicap in which l plethora of talent is named. Af:er careful deduction I am taking (Vyoming. a' horse that has been riven a careful m preparation and roes for the downs today. Than here is Tlppity Witch?t which l? it the top of his form and the -lark entry which boasts of the rood Pictor. The latter will do !ven better if the track turns , middy. / ... ? For the day's opener the baby -acers are ?iven the call. Lord Vllen a particularly well put up youngster that Is well schooled, is riven the All. His work all round s best. Devonite which Is by Grante has been thfee furlongs in> 0.36 ,ery in*>ress!vejy. Johnny Dunlee has shown two different works >f a quarter In 0.23. This is where 1 look for the con- j ention. Harvest King, an old camoalgner which favors ..this track ind which by his best racent pri-. ,ate trials Indicates he Is ready to -ace for. a king's ransom, has a rood "?hade" ih the sixth. Speediter is almost sure of a good play Probable Line-up Knickerbocker*. Po?. Richmond A. O. EoBloy. ITT I?E Carter. 195 IM LT WlU.n, ISO Bak??tod. 1?. . ,.0s*?. ?1? Kin* 114 Ooator.... Bhephord, 1?S Zhilrn. 171 K-0 WUliwa. 1M i&nrthy. JathU. M> OUL 161 Bro^n. 1M an Brecklin. 1M.Q.B ?tria?er, 1?? BoT?r?. 1M- L.H.B.... .Onrl?y, !? Salttvaa* ltt * * * ' ?<>? "J Ibekart. 117. . .-..r.B... Carjantar. 1?5 rlaoa?Anwrisaa Loir? Fark. Timo??:? o'clock. Official,?Bryan Mors, raforsa; W1UApplo, amplro; John Du?nn. Unuaas I " /' ' LASHTOI Crack Riehm This is the stellar John Ma championship. Among these m every opposing team except Jir WALKER CONTINUES PACE ATPINEHURST Richmond County Golfer to Meet Chapman in Finals Today. PINEHURST. N. C.. Dec. 31.?A. Lucien Walker, jr.. ot Richmond County, the 1919 intercollegiate champion, and John D. Chapman, ot the Greenwich County Club, -will meet In the final contest for the president's trophy In the midwinter tournament at Pinehurst tomorrow. It young Walker wins tomorrow. as he is rather expected to do, he will have won thts particular tournament three year* running. He came through to the flnal today at the expense of Donald Parson, of Youngstown, whom he defeated by 4 up and 3 to play Walker went out in 37 and was coming in at the same fastsclif when the match ended on the fifteenth green John D. Chapman was opposed by Robert H. Hunt, of Worcester, in the other semi-final match. Hunt put up a game fight, but found himself 2 down at the turn and surrendered to the Inevitable on the sixteenth green, where Chapman won by 3 and 2. William K. Donahue, of Shackamaxon. winner of the qualifying round, and E. I- Scofleld. of Stamford. Conn., won their way through to the flnal In the consolation section of the first sixteen. John-H. Clapp. of Chevy Chase, who is playing from scratch in the handicap division against a field uniformly handicapped at twelve strokes, has worked himself through to the final In company with Roberf Blackenden. of the Highland Club. The Semifinals?First sixteen: J D. Chapman, Greenwich, beat R. H. Hunt, Worcester, 3 and 2: A. Lucien Walker, jr., Richmond County, beat Donald Parson. Toungstown, 4 *nd 3. Beaten Eight?W. A. Donahue. Shackamaxon, beat Morton D. Ptarey. Garden City, 4 and C; W. L,. Scofield, Moore County, beat Carman Messmore. Ardsley, 5 and 4. Second Sixteen?Ray Thompson. Engineers, beat A. P. Messmore. Ardsley, 7 and 5; S. TJ. Miller. Englewood. beat Harlow S. Pearion, New Haven, 3 and 2. COMMENTn iort of Kings COLLYER as also Ground Swell. Rising Rock which was backed throughout th?' country last time to beat Eddio Rick^nbacker, is again the medium of an overnight plunge. He is fast as a bullet but a bit fainthearted. You have the info for what it it worth. Polythia is sure to go well though the betting barometer, Is the best indication to horses from this stabl<\ Ye wekkum. Bent Bet of the Day: LORD AI-LK\. Bent Take a Cfcanrf Bet: 11A It VKST KING. Bent Parlay? RISING ROCK. HARVKST KING. TROITIS A PLAtB. NEW ORLEANS SELECTIONS! First Rare?Lord Allen, Devonlte. Johnny Dundee. Second Unee?Rising Rock, Polythia. White Star. Third Race ? Wyoming, Eddie Rickenbacker, Augon. Fourth " Race?Wyoming, Clark entry, Tlpplty Wltehet. Fifth Race ? Troltus, Brotherly Love, Pastoral Swain. Sixth Race ? Harvest King, Ground Swell, Speedster. Seventh Rare?Capital CMy, Meilinnu. Nominee. Best Best?Lord Allen. TIA Jl'ANA SELECTIONS. First Race?No selections. Second Race?Cnpers, Ermnnlte, Bots. Third Race?Annabelle, Sad Sam, Kil Levan. Fourth Race?War Winner, Gwendola, Madrid. ? Fifth Race ? Delacey, Zamlock, Miss Parneil. Sixth Race?lkey T., Wallace R.? Edwtaa. Seventh Race-?They Shall Not Pass. Miss Orb. Sam Hill. Eighth Race?Walter Mack, Bob Baker* Woodleinontgomery, Beat Bet?I key T. HAVANA SELECTIONS! Firat Race-^Speed, Many Smiles, Hold Me. Second Race?Norfolk Belle. Flevr High, H???*st Geor?e. Third Race? Drill!eld, BuUrer, McClelland. ^ Fourth Race?Doctor D., Mugivan, Goldstone. Fifth Race?Spugs, Natural, Kings Belle. Sixth Race ? Armonla entry. Sweep Clean, Breadman. Seventh Race?Timothy J. Hogan, Lakross, Seaprlnee. Beat Bet?N >rfolk Belle. * )AY-0H10 iond Eleven W rshall Athlctic Club eleven, of Richm en are some of the real gridiron star: n Thorpe's Bulldogs. W<SI IfRW YKAR RESOLUTIONS. - LUtfn, my children, and you shall hear Some worthy resolves for the fiscal year. Whatever your sex or your humble lot, Whether you*re married or whether you're not. v Whatever the shape of your brow may be, % W hitfvrr the shape of your neck or knee. i If you take the tip. that I hereby block [ ItH part yon many a dirty knork. I. THE (iOLKKR. 1 I W hen I have (Inf.bed up a round, j \o matter what my .core may be. Though I have wrecked a lot of around And found nine bunkers from the tee | When I have slathered eight abort putts, I Or aeven braaale shot. I blew, I Or pitched from mounded trap.' j rut.? And atfll deserved an 82| I (la place of taking time to cram My friend, with every atroke I've! made, I'll only Blvr a diagram Of every other atroke I've Mnyed. THE FIGHT MANAGER. Outalde of the rope. Ml whoop It np j and tvhen the scrap la done | >o matter what the declalon la, of I | courae I'll any that we won. I'll tell my fighter to atep right In and fake all the other K.,y'a got.! not 1 hereby reaolve when the swag i la apllt to take only half the pot. j THE BALI, PLAYER. I ll be right there with the hit and run, bark In thr P. of c.. . j I'll piny the G. of my L. again, gather It straight from me. I ll bunt or .win* a. the order goea, oe l'U l?l|e my Inrn and wait, * Havana Resufts. * ? ! First Race?Waterford. 107 (E. Barnes). 5 to 2, even, 1 to 2: Doctor D. 115 (Garner), even, *1 to 2' 1 Juanita 2d, 104 'Penman). 6 to 5! Time, 1:08. Miss Brush, Ravanna, Lucie Vay. Marty Lou, Elga. t)lf-1 ridence also ran Second Race Semper Stalwart,! 110 (Collins). 3 to 1, 6 to 5. 3 to 5Short Change. 108 (Pity). 4 to ?' (2 to 5; Major Flske, 103 (Francis).' I 3 to 5. Time. 1:15 2-5. Raeni, i Ok.-'iTva, Golden Red. Eastern Glow, Willie Woods, Saveth also ran. Third Race?Flreworth, 109 (Mil1 Inn*' ,*J? 2 to * even-' Pa Balafre, 109 (Hunt). 7 to 10. .1 to 3; B. B. 1 Johnson. 105 CE. Barnes), 3 to 1. !mp' _?*"? Se?rpia 2d. Strj William Johnson. Ratrack. Edith K also ran. Fourth Race?Chimera, 103 (Lan!"asSer}nJ -? * 5 to 1. 6 to 5: Redland. 103 (E. Barnes). 1 to 2, 1 to 4: American Eagle, 113 (But'wellX. 1^? ? ' x, T,me' 3-5. Black " ? *;e' Poster Kmbrey. Dolph, Treadwell also ran. I * "<* Wnee?Sol Gilsey. 109 (Lancaster), 8 to 5, 1 to 2, 1 to 4: Plantarede. Ill (Eames). 8 to 5. 4 to 5' Bm_HuM*},-no (E. Barnes), 1 to [ i Time^a^l _4-?. Leinster. Homan Star Shooter, Truant also ran. Sixth Race?Little Ed. 106 (Hunt), ? to 1, 2 to 1. even; Hemlock. 110 (Lancaster), even, 2 to 5: Harry Glover. 103 (Waykoff), 8 to 5. Time, 1:56 3-5. Blazonry, Jelllson. Duke of Shelby, Grey Rump also ran. * ?' ' '*" * | Havana Entries. + ? ?| Flrat Rare?Purse 5600; 2-year-i olds: three furlongs: Many Smile.! 112: Hold Me. 112; Coscorron. 115; I Opulent. 115; Speed. 115. Second Rare?Purse J700; claim- I ing; 3-year-olds and up; Ave furlongs: Kentmere, 89; Flew High. 95; Automatic Red, ?7; 'Norfolk Belle 102; Aigrette. 105; Mlsericorde. "j"' HonP,t GeorBC. 112; Top flunk', j Third Raee?Purse 5700; claiming: 3-year-olds and up; Ave and | one-half furlongs: "Huntress. 1<>2 Abbess. 102: Drlflleld. 104 ^'McClelland, 104; 'Count Boris, 104; Guards- I man, 109: Bulger. 112. Fourth Raee?Purse ?700; claiming; 3-year-olds and up: five and 1 one-half furlongs: 'May Rose. 98: Fleer, 100; Omeme. 107: Goldstone. 107; Zlndo, 108; Muglvan, 108* i Doctor D? 109. I-Ifth Raee?Purse 1800; claiming; 1 3-year-olds; five and one-half furlongs: "Roseate, #4; 'King's Belle 99; Gratian. 105; 'Natural, 105Draftsman, 106; 'Spugs, 107. sixth Raee?New Year Handicap. 53.000; 8-Vear-oltfa ajid up; one and i I three-sixteenth miles: Sweep Clean 103: Night Wind. 97; aLackawanna. 1104: aGrundy. 10S: Breadman, 115. aArmohla Stable Entry. " ' " 1? " 4 4 ; ' * : ' ... FAVORITE ? 1 11 ii ? hich Meets K < * ' A I JPH ond, Va., which battles the Kniclcs to 5 of the South. They are consider )GTLKHT' Grantland Rice i And tbf (rood old apple 1*11 rut in two wkrRfvrr It rata thf plate. I've rmnlud to play oat the itrnnd old and to kamnrr ikr Irntbrr flat. And If ever a guy aaya **PIIIow" to t ntr 1*11 ?wIik on lila Jaw with r a bat. ? THE FIGHTER. I know my prlcea have brrn high. 1 I know I gathered too murh kales I've had morr than my khnrr of pie | When there waa any ticket aalr. fl I've atnng promote left and right, J I've tapped the burn who came to cheerj ^ I've raked In more In one ahort n eht t Than amarter mea can make a >ear. Bat for each thirty-minute aklt. Wkert 1 hau nailed thr beat of It, f Thla year I'll abade a price a bit, j And merely take the reat of It. "BABE" niTH. I have a fancy I can clout, i So I'll no longer atallj I think 1*11 cat ray bunting oat I And try to alam the ball. EIGHT WHITE SOX. ? Our reaolatlon'a flrmly R\ed?in farther game* we'll not be ml\r<L We'll turn In maak and glove and bat and leave the allly paattaae flat. THE 9PORTSMA2V. To give a abade rather than to take one. EVERVRODY. To play a little harder, a bit lea* to t Indulge; t To chop down on the larder when ( It begina to bulge; To eaae up on the bidding, no mat- c ter where we atand, f To help n pal that'a akldding mho a needa n friendly hand. F To cat out all the whining, and In n the drifting crowda To aee the allver lining, all ready for the elouda. I nmlndfal of the chorua that acramblea up the plot. To face the fate before a a, and give it all we've got. And loalng then or winning, where la the futare'a lien So long na through each inning we've come oat aquare and cleanf (Copyrifht 1920, New York Tribune. Inc.) j , 4 New Orleans Entries. *; Flrat Race?Three furlongs aRig , Noise. aStamp. bFred Kinney, bLittle Patsy, Sundo, Adventure, Miles S., Lord Allen, Johnny Dundee, De Vonite all 166 pounds. a-Clopton entry. b-Cross and Daniel entry. Second Race?Six furlongs. Polythia, 113; White Star. 104; Trantula, 104; Rising Rock, 104; The Foreigner. 106; Tharon, 100; Master Jack. 110; Muskalogne. 118; Sandalwood, 104. Third Race?Six furlongs. Angon. 117; Eddte Rickejibacker. 119; IJullet Proof, 108; Lucky B., 102; Capt. Hefshler, 106; Heroisme, 108; Youneed, 102; Dr. Carmen. 104; Wyoming, 104; IS<1 Stone, 102; Ultra Gold. 108; St. Quentin, 114; Lad's Love, 102; Sir Grafton, 102; St. Allen. 102. Fourth Race?Mile and a sixteenth. Tippity Witchet. 128; dCaptain Mac. 113; Sterling. 117; aDaydue, 104; aVice Chairman. 10S; bDancing Spray, 101; bColumbia Tenn, 101; cPara#er. 97; cMaster Bill. 100; dPlctor. 112; Fair Orient, 105; Lord Herbert. 98; Gen. liaig, 114; Veto, 114; Sea Sinner, 98; Wyoming. 112; Gain de Cause. 99; Fixer, 106; Pickwick. 112; Veteran. 99; Raider. 101. \ a-Fisher and Fireno entry; b-Baker and Tracy entry. c-Clopton and Marino entry. d-C. W. Clark entry. Fifth Race?Mile and seventy yards. Tom MeTaggart. 117; Pastoral Ewain. 110; Mark West. 107; The Wit, 115; Kuklux, 104; Inquiry, 101; J. C. Stone, 113; Master Bill, 117; Dark Hill, 104; Fizer. 123; Drummond, 117; Raider, 104; Brotherly Ijove, 113; Cock o' the Roost. 113; Troitus. 105. sixth Race?Mile and a sixteenth. Deck Mate. 109; Benevolent. 109; Madipno,* 106; Financial Rooster. |07;\Tohnnie Overton. 107; Ground Swell, 108; Berlin. 113; Harvest King. 113; Speedster. 108; Grove A., a 107. c Seventh Rnce?Mile and an eighth. Nominee. 114; Scourgeman. 104; J Austral., Ill; Arbitrator, 108; Judge Price. 103; Medusa. 98; Handful, 108; Bond. 103; King Neptun* 104; 1 Blue Bannock. 104; Capital City, c 109; Col. Lit. 101; Lottery. 99; Solid Rock. 106; Corydon, 104; Cockroach, ' 10). 1 Weather clear; track fast. ^ Columbia A. C. Wijis Two. The Columbia A. C. tossers continued their winning stride last j night when they won both games < of a doable-header in the Wilson Normil gym. i The Columbia Giants defeated the 1 Koamer A. C. cagemen by the score 25-20 and the Columbia Midgets t downed the Perry A. C., 26-18. I *. . * >. * - 0 OVER CA -=f, nicks Today - _f ^ p c 'Witii) i*-4BBr^^^^f^ Bi^PW^^^aS^^^HiUa h BlP-ll^^^H * aWy(Hr^y^x":. iP^' t v-y ^^EhPPHRV9|HP^MSb9^ jyi day for the Southern professional J cd a great team, having beaten < 1 'R1ZED DAVIS CUP f TO RETURN TO U.S.: "ilden and Johnston Triumph L Over Australians in Doubles. AUCKLAND. N. Z. Dec. 31.?Af- . er an absence of eight years. the , tiassic I>avis. representing world'? luperiority at tennis, returned to. j lay to th?? United State# U iillam T. Tilden and William M lohnston, star member# of ***e 1 American team took the double# natch from Norman E. Brookes ind Gerald F. Patterson In a four 'Ct matrh by score# of 4?6. 6?4. >?0. and b 4. Added to Che two vlctorie# #cored jy th?- Americans in the singles yeserday it gave the visitor# the , accessary three victories out of J he flve matches. I%tterson. who was defeated in 1 traipht sets by Jphnston in their , tingles match was In much better orm today while Brookes did not i lay #o well, seeming to have lost I nuch of his t>tamina in the exmct-1 n*r single match with Tilden With the greatest dash, the Ausralians started desperately In Jh* ! \rst set. Both the Americans were I ilow in getting started and the iplendid generalship of Brookes: roupled with the accurate placing >f Patterson caried the firdt set at ??4. Again an in the singles matches, il he cup defender* seem to weaken inder the fast par* ard Patterson ost much of his accuracy #nd speed n the second #et. The American* rushed to the net am with sisxllng [rives drove them ba k to the line. 1 "he speed of the Am ricans proved oo much and the A jstrallan* lost hf second set by toe same score, j 1 ? I The third set fo ind the Amerlans at the top of their brilliant 'orm. Johnston'* terilttc smashes ,1 ind the clever volleys of Tilden } I wept the Australian! off their feet j I ,nd they were blanked by a score f 6?0. VITAL ST ? ! Marriage Licenses. Eugene E Duff. 34, and Eftle Pra- | I her. 20. both of this city. The He*, j I. Sayles. Charles R. Peters. SI. of York, i 'a., and Adrinne N. Savee. S7. of j i his city. The Rev. C. G. Chappell. ] William C. Daniels. 21. of Ml. I lanier. Md . and Alia B. Canaday. S. .of this city. The Rev. C. E. Mi Ulister. Samuel 1. IS... nourtt. 32. of I tohnstown. Pa., u d Hertha Her- 11 nan, 25. of Rlehinrn.1. Va. The Rev. j >. Sllverstone. Charles Brand . 21. and Mary tones, 18. both oi this city. The | tev. A. H. Mihm. Neal Brown. 40. and Lucy Klem- j ng. 3$. both of this city. The Rev. \V. Tucker. Rudolph W. Santelmar. 2?. of his city, and Emma Melboslad, 2b. I, if Boyd. Minn. The Rev. C. W. I ^ocher. Stanley N. Smart. 22. and L,enora \ Reed, 19. both of this city. The I tev. J. H Jeffries. Ira R. Stickney. 24. and Mary G. ilurphy. 19. both of this city, udge R. E. Mattingly. Joseph E. Mullen. 21. and Luelvn M Kinalow, 18, both of this tty. The Rev. C. E. Wheeler. Albert L.. Tippett, 13. and Wlnired M. Harden, 19. both of this city. The Rev. D. H. Haves i.ewis E. Talbert. 29. and Gene- | 'Ieve E. Saunders. 38. both of this ity. The Rev. C. G. Campbell Alfred G. McDonald. 21. and Edith | ,. Willlt. 18. both of thts city. The tev. C. P. Sparling. Howard M Brophy. 24. of Detroit. I Jlch.. and Catherine H. Rixley. 22. | .f this city. The Rev. H. T. Ste. -enaon. Edward Quander. SR. and Helen . Itewart. 19. both of this city. The | tev. A. H. Mihm. Lawrence Goldberg. SC. and Pau- I Ine Cordover, 22, both of thia city. 1 Phe Rev. O. Sllveratone Hilton M. Townsend. 3*. and Fliaibeth M. Barbour. 24, both of thia | tty. The Rev.'J. S. Montgomery. Edward S. Mealy. S3, and Edith S. smith, 18. both of thia city. The lev. J. C. Ball. William S. Donaldson. 23. and rlelen M. Jackson, 19. both of thia (Ity. The Rev. J. C. Moore. Samuel M. Bailey. 24. and Thelna M Culllna. 19. both of thia city. The Rev. J. A. Cowan. Bradford G. Chynoweth. 30. of ;amp Meade. Md., and Grace Wood uff. 32. of thS city. The Rev. A. T. Anderson Hayden D. Whltmeyer. SS. and ^nna F. Knabe, S#. both of thia Ity. The Rev. M O. Beebe. William T. 8teptoe. 46. and Mlalourl Brown. Sf. both of T.ynch>urg. Va. The Rev. G. W Tucker Arthur L. Glenn. 28. of thia city, md Lllllam Z. Moore. 28. of Petera>urg. Va. The Re*. A. J. Olda. I L1F0RNIAV [nicks to battle virginia "11" for grid title today 0~ * southern Championship Stake When Stars Clash In Finale. . Numerous frid stars of the flrit . rater will be sees is actios thl%?* fternoon at American Leacue Par** rhen the Kslckerbookera, chtm*,. Ions of the District, battle the fast * ad powerful Richmond AthleU??*? lub eleven for the championship of ? j he South. The fame, la effect, will j e a battle of collet* stars, as the aajority of players on both team*-1? ; re men who hsve made football ^ Istory at various colleges and unferslties In the South Atlantic eede"^' j Ion. am* Football fans, especially thosa rho have followed the grid game 'or the Isst seven or eight y?ari, * ; rill And many names In today s line- ^ ips which were names to conjune .. rlth In days gone by. Both teams lave been loaded with college star# tlnce early In the season, and botti 4 levenl have played together ta nough games eo thst when thejr rlash this afte-noon It will not b* ' nerely a battle of brawn and' weight, but rather two well-oiled nachines fighting to the finish from vhlstle to whistle with the eleven .j hat flashes the best teamwork the >robable winner. Kiilrka Oatwelfhe4. The Knlcks will be somewhat outweighed. according to the line-ups ? >f the two teams given out by the rival managers last night. The oral bo>* are giving away about iwenty pounds to the man, snd are undoubtedly meeting the claaeleat .% team they have faced this season. Records of the two teams me?# practicslly nothing so far as today's battle Is concerned. The Routheraprs have beaten every team they 4 lave met this year, except Jin Thorpe's Bulldog*, by whon. they w? re defeated 39 to 0. I However, the Richmond boys irsve I the Indian and his cohorts a much I harder battle than Jhe score indl- .el ~ates. Thorpe, himself. declarer af- *1 ter the game that the Virginians ^|1 were one of the best five lndepen* V| lent teams In the country. I Defeated Vtexmea, 1S-0. I Outside of the loss to the BuTTdogs the Richmond eleven rolled up a total score of 240 points to m nothing for their opponents In nine J game* Of these clashes one was with the Preadnaught A C.. of and another with the Rexmen. of Washington, who wei? stopped by a II to C score. This jl game with the Rex men Is the only |chance for a comparison of the twt elevens meeting today, as it Is the ifl only team which was met by bota ifl the Knicks and the Virginians 9 The results of the Knlcks-Re* and Richmond-Rex gasnes. all things J considered, give neither team th? HI edge. Though the Virginians, with I their 19 to 0 win. defeated the Rex- J men by a slightly larger score th .a J did the Knicks. who won 14 ta t, there are condition* which meke -> both games practically even. The Ilexmen went South for their beat- I in* with their regular team. When I they fated the Knicks they were a slightly padoed with stars from va- V rious other independent teams la this section and college players were seen in their line-up who did I not play against the Southerners. V In addition the Richmond team fl had twenty minutes longer In which to make their additional five points I as fifteen-minute quarters were played in the southern town whils I each period in the Knlrks-Rex game " here was only ten minutes. I atistics 11 births. * i Whit*. John V. and Bessie Green, girl. Louis and Catherine Xapoli. boy. I Carl I>. and Audrey Kusenberg, I John C. and Elisabeth Perry. bojr^^^H Joseph L and Mary White, boy. Robert Evans and Delia Browning. boy. -fl I>. Chase and Elizabeth Jackson. Henry E. and Cecil Y. Simmons. I boy. I Louis S. and Hortense Graham. I George H and Barbara Christy.' fl Sal M and Mary F. Haskin. girl. I Robert N. and S^llle M. Smith* 'fl girl. I James B. and Eda T. Smith, glrk I Thurman A and Addie Cooper, Kirl. Concetto and Felicia Consolo. girl. Maurice and Harriet Cohen, girl. Frank H. and Etta Allen, girl. fl Francesco and i^lose Petrone, boy. H Harry ?F and Frsnces Spafford.~S girl. 'M Olaf B. and Esther Wesberg. glri. Colors i Reiiben and Bernlce Burrel. girl. J as. W and Anna V. Williams. Leroy and Bursell Robinson, girl, Carroll T. and Rosa WetheraQ, boy twins. "deaths! l| * ^Tu" * i Raffaila Sassano, (8. 44 H street I northwest. H I>aura C. Douglas. 81. Garfield. H John L. Walter. 85. 1323 Thirtlefh street northwest. B John F. Douglas. 71. 508 1 street H northwest. I Patrick H. Dugan. 70. 3088 Q street northwest. H Clinton B. Whle, 18 634 Third street northeast. Laura Lining, 40, 8t. Elizabeth H Hospital. Sarah Jane MrKee. 76, 402b Fifth M street northwest. Barnett Waskow, 82. (29 D street? northwest. Christian Eglotr. 74. 328 EigM^H street northeast. H Mary J. Barlow. 79. 106 Fifth street northeast. fl Frederick S. Lltley. 84. 8814 Nee. ark street northwest Arthur T. 8k in nor. 94. 928 Street southwest. H Edgar J. CWbson. 9. 820 B street northeast. H William V Taylor 10 moa. HI Second street northeast. H Ueiered. I Thomas King. U Freedmeaa Robert Haywood. 48. 826 o street I northwest. I Julia A Horsley, 57, 1204 WaltensH Place southeast.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free