Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on February 9, 1926 · Page 29
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 29

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 9, 1926
Page 29
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" - TUESDAY EVENING ' 'jbaManlT Crifiune '' FEBRUARY 9, 1926 D j . w Giants Try to aign Another , Good Catcher ITenline of Philadelphia Is Sought by McGraw to Com-plete Receiving Staff. . By WW B. FOSTER. SPECIAL BY WIRE 10 THE TRIBUNE NEW TORK, Feb. 9. The New York Giants have not yet given up J hope or getting another catcher by jnmttode or: purchaseJjeforeJhe reason of i926 begins., Henline. of Philadelphia, seems to be about the only experienced catcher for whom a dicker could be made and It is understood the Giants are set ting their cap for him. At present the Giants find them selves with only one experienced catcher. Grover Hartley. Of course, they are better off than some other teams, even so, be cause they have few young pitch rt who need special randung. McQCILLAN PROMISES. This is especially true now that Nehf and Greenfield have signed their names on th dotted line for lSZf and that wcuinan nas patched up hissJifference with the club and will rejoin his team with a promise of good behavior. McQuillan has been a sort of Babe Ruth to the Giants in the manner in which he has conducted himself. He should be one of the great pitchers of the Na tional league, but recently he has not kept himself in proper condi tlon. Added to this trio, the Giants will have Scott and Virgil Earnes and they are all easy to handle if a veteran catcher can be secured to keep with them. AMERICAN' SCHEDULE OCT. Formal sanction wts all that the American league had to give to the 1826 schedule at today's meeting in Washington. The schedule al- ' ready has been agreed upon by the club presidents and the National - league has been advised as to the dates. This is the American league's turn to make its schedule public first, an alternate year plan having been put into effect so that the two leagues could divide what ever advantage wan to be had from getting the "breaks" in newspaper Dublicatioa of the playing dates. The American league meeting In Washington today was not ex pected to result in any very im portant trades of players. . The last time the league held its ached ale meeting in Washington- there were rumors of a big deal which would affect the Yankees. This time there was advance talk only of one or two minor trades and the fact that few of the managers were present for the schedule meeting seemed to bear out the Idea that there would not be much doing in the trade line. LANDIS MATTER WAITS. Baseball followers waited with Interest to see what, if anything, the American league would do about the resolution recently adopted, by the National league going on record In favor of -a new 19-year term for Baseball Commissioner Landis. Most members of the American league had understood, up to the time of the National league's action, that Uie Landis matter was to be the subject of a joint conference in the rear future. They had not expected to take an action until after that conference had been held and it seemed to be the feeling of a majority of them that no action should be taken at today's meeting. , It had been erroneously re. ported that the American league would act today upon the modifi rations in the rules recently de cided upon by the join rules committee. The rules are under full control of the rules committee, on which there are representatives of both big leagues as well as the minors and the committee's action The new McGtawSerenades HenmSrfAfteF Getbng-Groh tuts. v 1f) e.i. n ty club- i fiziEM; :i '-itlPfatS 1 M J NEMVOM I Flowers' Ring StyleMay Not Bother Greb Middleweight Champion Off for East After Reaping Harvest in California. By All DEMAREE. (Former Pitcher New Yrok Giants) mere is something almost un canny in the trades Fate has ar ranged between the New Vork Giants and the Cincinnati Reds, Some of the most famous char acters of the diamond have figured in these trades Mike Donlin, Cy cseymour. Art romme. Larry Ale Lean, Eddie Grant, the World War hero, Christy Mathewson-. iharley j-terzog, neine uron, Eddie Koush, Hal Chase, Fred Toney, Red Ames, ueorge surns and dozens or others. I remember one night in Buffalo In the fall of 1921 when McGraw had Just traded George Burns, the ouuieiaer xor uelnie Uroh who Mac had traded to the Reds years oeiore witn josa uevore and Red Ames for pitcher Art Fromme. McGraw was tickled to death to get Groh and had a crowd of his old-players and cronies gathered around him, including Scout Dick Kinsella, Roger Bresnahan, Johnny Evers. Larry Doyle, Joe Tinker, Jim Tearney and myself. It was about three in the moraine- and Mac decided to go down to Garry nerrman s noiei, waits mm up and talk to him about the trade. We an trailed down the street, with McGraw leading the way. Half way down to the hotel we ran across two negro musicians on their way home from a dance. One was armed with a gigantic bass viol and the other a saxophone. Taklnghem along we all made our way to Garry's room on the fifth or sixtn floor and serenaded him. Merrman took it good natures Iv ana aitnougn ne nad been sound asleep opened the door and wel corned the gang in. (lapmckt. inc. rablukan' I radios ta.) teaulre no ratification. rnUs now sre in effect. Altadena Horse Takes Show Honors LOS ANGELES. Feb. S UP) Honors In the HOG championship take for harness horees, the feature event of the opening program we last night of the Los Angeles National Horse Show, were won hv Elisabeth Grela, owned by W. W. Mines of Altadena. Rosewell, entered by Irving H. Hellmaa of Beverly Hills, took second place In the event. In the ISO stake for three gaited saddle borwa, Wildfire, owned by Mia " K'ilnor Gets of Los Angeles, won first place, while Roxana. entered ty Gwendolyn Lcngyear of Beverly H.Ili, was second. Eastern entries made a clean sweep of the event for single heavy harness horses. Vallejo Redmen to Play Herman Five VALLEJO. Feb. Th Red-rnaa mill r'ay the Hermans rf Oak-Is ad la P. A. A. basket bail game her tomorrow nlrhu The Red-mea since their dIt by tbe Oregon vrstv re kit bs-n layir.r a areat'y Improved gam and snsuld giv the Hermans a bard contest. Vallejo Boxer to Appear in Reno VALLEJO. Feb. Bobty Car-f t .f this rtty has Keen offer1 a .ot with Jimmy W.rrne In P.o a rtbrusry II. Crtr Is in train i t tr 4 will be tJl to k-ave tr Reno mi as Ibe rrstr-meet Inr tl e bout ar retntv)t4. Utah Magnates Plan New Baseball League A preliminary feeling of the baseball pulse in the territory con- usuuus 10 oan uiKa seems to warrant the belief that, although the Coast league has detiarted from ucan. tnia section will not be without organized baseball this season. Since onlx the first steps have neen taken towards ascertaining mo Knuraem ox erase Da 11 lovers in the cities and towns most likely to be Included in a new league, no aeimite plans have been outlined, or even surtreated. Th rymimt nowVer. has reached a stage where serious discussion may be In dulged in. At tbe beginning. -which means this season, it would be the aim to keep the league as compact as pos- sime. inus. no inclusion f far orr places, such as Great Falls, Butte or Spokane, is contemplated in me pians now under considera uun.. remaps wunin a year or two tne circuit might be extended. Such extension would depend upon the success of the l2t undertaking. Anyhow, for the present sea-on, the tentative plans comprehend only Utah and Idaho towns so situated as to make possible transportation ata, minimum cost. Chicago Marksman Wins Trapshooting -KANSAS CITT, Feb. I W. 0. Warren. Chicago marksman, won tbe two major events yesterday in the opening of the annual interstate trap-shooting tournament her. Warren was forced to extra shots In both events. Seventy-five gunners, representing fourteen states and Canada, participated. QUESTION BOX Mf Hnrty far I1 inru-u errmox AMWZK ( HIm'4, T'tM. I . tcbt Wt4rU ?M W .t fe. try j ir-Lro'aHerpicIde OrESTTOT-Wb. la tit) iMtt-J W.. W f im rta. ur Itiua t Maa aas cav iM tmrm tnw t Ui ' rm" j. twv w bat) ta ta rri a ri n k u aft tfc T- ' IVm til l U a a mmmt M aal in e4 ika e lW k ajaa a wr "r " it i j u trwm a mrarr. it rcie a nart aw a aa aU a4 t laa - a a-a. ! ataa iBMal aa4 ka aaiU " Oryario t am ame a aa la f I a.f tanaaa aMmw a a a-a MIM laa i p " 1 inw. aar a fc aaw a mi aa a parapaaa. a.as ia a pmpmw aa naa. OrraTT Waa Mai T. L- stt -- a a ka fat im ura ' a W a- a- a r-a . 1 a 1-4 taa- a " - tm a mt -n 1 By FAIR PLAY. ' SPECIAI BY WISE 10 THE TRIBUNE NEW YORK. Feb 9 Warrv Greb is on his wav East- from th Pacific Coast, where he nicked un a juce jiuiejunaie or money- Harry's coming bout with Tiger Flowers in New York is giving eastern tans a great deal of inougnt. It will be recalled that Tle-er caugnt tne iancy or the newspaper judges wnen ne zought Greb out In unio last year. But the Atlanta negro south paw s stance and unconventional styie oothered Greb more, prob-ably than It will ever do again. xi is a neaoy iaa ana is never puzziea oy the same man twice. TEND LEU BAFFLED BEVXAH. Eennv Leonard, when i fra fought Lew Tendler, was badly oeiuaaiea oy juerty lew. But aa Ma next Datue witn Tendler showed, he had learned all about Lew that was necessary ror him to know. Harry diPDed Into the OnMn state on a ten-day sojourn and made it known to the authoritiaa that his method of training chiefly involved fighting his way into condition. That bein so. th caiuornia ooxing commission permitted him to engage in three bouts in nine days. Now he is returning East with ten grand, which he earned without jeopardizing his title, or his face, to any dangerous extent. THREE . APPEARANCES. -After polishing off Ted .Moore and Buck Holley in Los AhgelesJ no came up 10 tne aan tranclseo bay district and last Wednesdav gave a ten-rouna exniDltlon against jimmy Jjeianey over in Oakland, xuinmy oimDSon neine- tha rrn. ducer. . Tbe middleweight rhnmntnn drew a full house in the Eastbay city, but probably would not again, unless more was at stake. His drawine- nnwer will ha ih. better appreciated when It is stated that he declined to amuse the fans by public workouts before the light. He showed his speed and Ami terity with the gloves but onlv really put stuff into the bout when stung .by the boos of the crowd. coast sport critics - raVa tha Pittsburgh windmill full nis acuity, hut they reflect the growing spirit of the fans out in the Golden West when thev inti mate that it will be increasingly difficult fdr champions to pick up easy money out there without doing some real fighting. (Coprrifkt, 1M, r Tha Oakland TKIBUXE) wqome:r; arles J. Foreman. THOMAS GLASS, Pitcher. ' PORTLAND. Born, Greensboro, K."C.t April 29 1902 Height, feet S inches. Weight, 185 pounds. Throws right-handed. Bats right-handed. Clubs Kin 1925 Philadelphia Americans and Cambridge, Eastern Shore league. First engagement Newark, International league, 192S. Clubs since then Vork. Ken York-Penna. league, 1923: Cam-1 bridge, 192S. 1924. 1925: Philadel phia. Games, IS; innings pitched.vjl46 nits permitted, 124: bases on balls, 28; strikeouts, 84. Won 10 games ana lost seven. Batted .260 and iieidea .927. Record with Athletics Pitched nve innings; credited with one victory. ss Will Garatti Defend 50-Yard Title Colima Boxes Ted Moore at Vernon VERNON, Cel., Feb. 9 OP) Bert Colima. still the middleweight "pride" of Whittier, Cal., despite a number of successive defeats, meets Ted Moore of England, here tonight in a ten-round bout. ' St Maiys to Play Keneally Seals Tomorrow! The St. Marv'a CnlTar h.h.u team makes its bow in tha t5 uaoBoau season tomorrow afternoon by tackling the Keneally Seals, one Of the beat Tllnaa In San Francisco. The game will be played un u saints diamond at 2:30. The personnel nf tha Saint taam has not yet been definitely decided, owing to the fact that the practice has been impossible for tha last week because of rain. Art Kardora is one of the best Ditchers on the squad, and will probably start against the transbay team. O'Rourke and Strader are the best of the catchers. They are both veterans and should take care of the receiving department in fine style. The local college tossers have games Friday, Saturday and Sunday, playing the following teams on those respective days: Ambrose Tailors, Klawans and McMullins and the Olympic club. George Wilson to J Recruit 'Wildcats' From Conference California Girl Has Strong Competition in National , TomenVMeet. ST, AUGUSTINE. VU TTah ) Two score of the world's lead. ing women swimmers are gathered here for the opening tonierht of trta women's national A. A. U. swim; ming meet in the Alcazar Casino pool, xne contests will last five aays. SEATTLE. Feb. 9. UP) Pacific coast conference of football stars wtu make up his professional team of "Washington Wild Cats," George Wilson, former Washington halfback, said here today. 1 intend to make Seattle my neaaquarters," Wilson announced. "The team will be organized here, ctmched, play a few . games and then invade California. After a few contests in the south. I plan to invade the middle west and east for about twenty contests." - C. C. Pyle, promoter-manager of Harold "Red" Grange. Illlnl flash, has no financial Interest 'in the Washington team, Wilson said. Pyle will simply arrange the east ern schedule, he said. - ENGLISH CHANNEL SWIM. An international swimming race across the English Channel, to be held next summer. Is being organ ized In Paris. Prizes amounting Highland avenues. Piedmont, tele- i win db uiicrcu. pnone numDOidt H'Jij .cieven utie competitions are listed and at least seven title holders will participate. The only Huneni.ee among tnem is Helen Wainwright. who won three crowns including the pentathlon, She, Gertrude Ederle and Aileen itiggin have turned professional since in last meeting. PENTATHLON MEET. The pentathlon, emblematic nt aii-around championship, and the 60-yard free style mark the firs day'a program. The pentathlon includes tne JU and zzn-vard tree style distance, 60-yard each back stroke and back stroke awimminer ana uiving irom tne low spring Doara, Adelaide Lambert, former Pana ma canal rone champion, and now memDer or the Womens Swim mlng Association of New York, is favored to win this event. Others expected to make good showings are Misses Dorothy Colter of Detroit, Mich., Lily Mae Bowmer of feanta Monica. Cal.. Doris Omara or Tiew York and Ruth Elberfield of Chattanooga. Tenn. GREATEST RACE. The greatest race of the day is expected in the fifty-yard event with Eleanor Garatti of California. defending her title against Ma-riechen Wehselau of Honol 11 1 11 Olympic poin. winner, and Ethel Lackie of the Illinois Athletic club. Each of this trio is a university record holder. Vlrgina Losee, Detroit Yacht club; Loretta Cannon. Baltimore; Miss Lambert and Bowmer are also expected to give the winner trouble. Miss Wehselau holds theworld's straightway record for 6(Tards, while Miss Garatti's time for the snort pool distance Is 27 3-5 sec onus. Nevers Made Florida Venture CANTA ROSA, Feb. 9. Ernie Nevers, Santa Rota's famous gridiron, star, came' home ' today and is again back, at the Nevers ranch. - After a brief visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. -George Nevers, he will depart' for Florida . to enter the St. Louis Brown's training camp. Nevers brief professional ' football career netted him approximately $35,000 it became known today. The big blond full-back is in the pink of condition and declares he never felt better. GRID GIANTS' .BOSS .WILL OPPOSE GRANGE II WION Trio of Oaks SignNamesoii Dotted Line Kremcr Is Pleased With Pi- rate Contract, Signs ; Oaks Start Training. By EDDIE MURPHY. Pitchers Arthur Delaney and Pete McKenry visited the, Oakland ball park yesterday and signed their '1926 contracts, and the mailman brought in Catcher Del Baker's, contract with tached that the catcher is tickled pink to know he will be with the Oaks this year again. Delaney has been in Oakland for at least a month but ' did not h bother about his i contract until P AY" OTVMPT! yesterdav. when i '" . K ;W O. 1CILC1 HL- . statmg Kremer to Address Piedmont Scouts Ray Kremer, hero of the 1926 world's series, will address a rally of Piedmont Boy Pioneers and Scouts, at the Piedmont Inter denominational church Thursday afternoon. Ray Bru baker, popular Oak, and the "great" Walter Mails will also be present, and give the ooys some inside dope on the na tional game. The local scouts are now orarnn lzing three teams for the current season. There will be an unlimited team composed of scouts 15 and If years of age; the Midgets, com posed of boys weighing not over no pounds, and the Pioneers, boys 11 years old. Schedules for all three teams are now being compiled, and local teams desiring games with either of them should' write or telephone Scout Executive Ueorge E. Kenolpp, Mountain and SON MATHEWSOX A JlmJfalhcwson iSozcnwi iSuIger Among the first things a ball player learns or is most apt to learn when 'he get in tbe Big League is to play cards and smoke cigarettes. Matnewson waa no ex ceDtion. These habits, which aa a rule are quite harmless, according to my observation, awem to be a natural Dart of the ballplayer's life. They are the result of hours of enforced idleness' such aa long train rides and lounging about the hotels while away from home. The question or card playing or cigarette smoking being physically or mentally harm ful is still widely discussed, but usually by persons not familiar with the atmosphere about ball club. It is a fact nevertheless, that II per cent of all platers enjoy these habits. Overindulgence la either can bring about harmful results as was proved when McGraw had to forbid tbe playing or. poker and shooting crar by the old team ef Giants one entire season. Members of the team had been playing for too Mgh stakes. Losses had so worried a few ef them as to keep their minds off the game. There ia nsuaiiy no training rule against cigarettes but the excessive use of them Is known to nave af fected the work of a few players . a eery few. Leon Ames had to cot 4rtt on his exceeaive cigarette smoking, as did others, because ft affected Ms mind. TAILEs) TO SMOKING. Uathewaoa had no exceaoee. He did net drink liquor or beer at all. but be found great comfort In cig arette after a hard day and be never thought they d4 him any harm. Card playing, however, waa his greatest pleasure. He was a ixard at any game of chanc. especially thoee requiring accurate memory or mainematkaU calcula tion. The aire of the staka never concerned him la tha laaaC II was trior a Interested In the game Itself than the emoant cf anooay nvelved. Watty e kean Intellect ar.d cool calculation as ;ut as apparent In a II cant limit p-rkr gante as la tbe pitchers bea aria k a critM-al eeateat. Many fnanacerv have ewceajr- r4 the flarera to rkay rek-r tm I a niaelal exerctee It gsae. Fraak Caanr taa4 to aa j t hat la the er--g re ml4 jfirk ovt e e-ar K . :arr t-j ta aray lnllt ;a4 tka evil If tit ra-.7 ri laat. AVIZ.nD. AT GAMES OF CHAXCE. tHAPTER XIX. 'then It ia easy to understand why Mathewson waa tho greatest of all pitchers. All games of chance faacinated Matty. Though he loved the spirit of contest and the matching of wits. his interest was largely mathemati cal. If he saw a new game he would study It Intently for a half hour or more then proceed to out line Its various possibilities. He would advance theories and then test them. Cy Seymour waa aa Inveterate but a very poor card player and dice shooter. - Try as he would Matty could never make Cy under stand that he must observe the law of chance. He was very fond of beymour. BCCHX.NG THE ODDS. "In trying to make a three card straight or flush, Cy. 'ho said, on dsy, "you ar betting against a fifty to on chanc or even won. Ton can never win th way yon shoot 41c. To are always taking th wont of It la odd a.' "What do To mean Uw of chance V Cy Inquired. "Why. thor I a mathematical Uw i gainst that fellow there making a nine with th die and tlU yon ar betting be 11 win en a nlae. The odd ar three t two against rou." I Vtat had a nuncn. tnais au.- waa Cy"s defense. 'Betting o banene win areas rou. Now, I u show you." Matty, wbo was not ia ine game that day th train, gathered ap a handful of penaie and. after arranging them la two stacks, tie window sill ef th smoking core- part mart la e.xM ef th gam aw ing played en th floor, proceeded to. bet one pile against th ether. vwrdlPC to enrrort malhmaUwJ odd a. He followed th gam by stacking his pewaie against earn other on every r-'ar. Agjnt snaking a aln he weald lay three te two. again a tea er a fovr he would aay two t : egalnrt a evan even money a4 a. hey- movr weald loot tret n.t kneellrg im.:tca n the floor every few ml cat as ta -rate this rnrtve r-roeador. Wstty wss fn!wirg t-i trxiar play and Urlr the rtM o44s wh.,e Cy as goC -a "Ma. lirw v'h ' ye tne. CyT" Vit-y asked wk tk iibi was ' "I iost plenty," said Cy. "The dice wouldn t run right." , "All right. look at this pile. made these pennies bet right with you except that I followed the law or chances. From this pile you can se thst with Judgment yoa would have won or Just about broken even. It was a perfect demonstration. bay.- lium boots. Eevmour fin. ally slid to Matty with a sort of quizzical look, "where can a guy x a aet or mem lawsT- BECOMES BRIDGE FAX. When auction bridge came Into vogue twenty years ago Matty was an immediate aevotee. The possibilities of the game delighted him. He played a few bands with some good players Just to get the feel of it ana then went off to study it. In two weeks he was abou' th most expert player on the club. His remarkable memory proved a win ning asset. On evening at our hotel In Martin, Texas- I dropped la on Matty to get some Information fot aa article O pitching. All alone, bent over a writing table, he was o latent that he did not look up for two or thro minute. "Exeua me." be said. 7 was ut playing myself a hand ef bridge, and I boat It. too.' He carried with him a book ef bridge problems and on of check er t-roblam. When alone be would spend hours working theoe out. His thoroughness In anything be under, took was almost nnbsllcvabl. Ills thirst t knowledge waa never at- Isfiad. I n having a burr time of It between auction brjdrs and th t-p! of Java," he told m that Bight. "Java Java? TH4 ye ayT What th connection?" I asked srens'arlng If Matty had ver- exarted his brain. Tea. Java.' 'he lane. Tbe other day 1 rs4 aa arttcle In the raters rhle Marat! oa Java. Nm- the I've boecht two otbari books on Ibe ubrt t find a. n9t tbait lkM p)tl. ! T a that 4 thaso r-rvMfe r Knir In sort ef t4 tp for lack of tllJa CMIwa'y t- s-!kle .!-. l- Ka1 t wan. T rit 4r -e te I er-e ir-ri'T that I ral l-aai wet ef tfca rr-t -r fir k 1 tas rr!w he walked in on Herbert McFar-lind and said, "Here, Herbert, T have done it again; now when do we report for training?" Baker also stated in his letter that he wants to have a big season and show his appreciation for the way he was treated . by the club and his teammates while he was on the flat of his back in a local hospital after being hit in the head with, a thrown ball. OAKS ARE TRAINING. Each morning tour husky fellows can be seen dog-trotting around Lake Merritt or in the foothills around Piedmont. Pitcher Harry Krause, First Baseman Louie Oulsto and Outfielder Hack Miller are the gentlemen who are stealing a few weeks on their teammates. They say they realize it is going, to be a tough battle for jobs this year and they want to report In the Tinlc of condition With them each morning is Joe Devine, scout for the Pittsburgh Pirates. RAT KREMER SIGNS.- Ray Kremer, former Oak pitch er, yesterday mailed in his signed contract to the Pirates. Kremer was given a fat raise- over last year and except for having transporta tion fixed for him and his family he did not have a bit of trouble over his contract. Kremer is now receiving three times as much with 1600 to spare, more than what he received when ' pitching for the Oaks in 1923. And at the start of 1923 there were some who would say "Ray Kremer through." Krause, Gulsto and Miller are trying to get Kremer out on the road with them, but the big pitch er says it will bs time enough fdr him to hit the road when he ar rives at Paso Robles, where tbe Pirates start training on February Z5. Kremer has been doing hard work alt winter, handling bags of cement In filling concrete mixers, MAIL LEAVES SOOV. Walter Malls has nromlsed : to hit the foothills and the lakeside roads with Gulsto, Miller, Krause and Devine, now that he ha dis covered he is not so good on the handball court. Malls will leave in a few days for San Antonio. Texas, where the ft. Louis Cardi nals go into training on February i 3. Tim Mara Promises. Grange and Pyle a Battle For Life; Says He Broke Even in First Year; No Room For Second .Team -.,'. - ii .i s. .si. - . , NEWYORK, ; Feb9.--M Tim Mara, owner of, the New York Football Giants, National Football League team, today promised "plenty of fight" if Harold (Red) Grange carries out his threat to form a rival league in order tomake use of his lease on the Yankee Stadium here. - Mara attended the Detroit meeting of his league where Grange and his manager, C. G. Pyle, applied for a New York franchise. This franchise proposition did not appeal to Mara, who last season attempted professional football in New York for the first time.' nlavinz at the Polo Grounds. He is said to have "broken even" on the sea- Norway Star to Pole Vault Only NEW TORK. Feb. I VP) Charley Hoff of Norway la out of running far the remainder of the Indoor track season. He says that he was rather sore after performing In three events at the Mlllrose game In New Tork last week., the pole vault. The Millrose 100 and a special relay race. From now on. he wlU engage only In pole vault- Because ef mness, Johnny Gib son of Ford ham. crack runner, ha withdrawn from Indoor competl tlon. Pitchers Have Been U.ingRe.in: Huggin er. tie ee Cet iasa ) XEW. TORK. Feb. The resin rule In baseball la right n theory, la the view of Miller Ifusrina. manager of the New Tork Yankees, Titchr have been ostng resin right along." he says, "but by allowing the opea ns of It oa th diamond tha way has han opened for many things. It all 4epnde on how far the umpire can go In controlling IL Stanford PoloiiU Defeated By Army Tr,L Wovrr, Cat. Feb. t OP) nieranih Cavalry of the MMttr rrHlo 4fata4 1fce Ive Inn ffn F'ar.ff4 t'nlveraity reaT-av. II t I. I tke f irrt raaul rf flay r-f te re,Je Coast -v a f"r leeVn T?rofTw tVa ra-p'.'e ter w-;;t r-t 1a :-a r' Arxr.Ty ! tv s i r-.t a ef tie titKt (liir; cti a. son. Th league refused the - fran chise and Pyle and; Granger Imme diately announced 1 that a new league would be started. A meet ing for the organization is scheduled for Chicago February 17. "Of course, they are free 'to oo aa they please," . Mara said, "but they . can count on plenty if It comes down to making a fight for the survival of the fittest. "The National Football league protects territory and as I am firmly convinced that New Tork would not support another team in the circuit I naturally refused to let Grange and Pyle put a team into the Yankee stadium." Griffith wai Oppose Resin for A. L. Hurlers WASHINGTON. Feb. 9. OP) Club presidents of the American League assembled here today to adopt the playing schedule for the coming season, but with other and more important topics on tap. The playing dates already have been assigned and the magnates merely have to approve them, leav ing the remainder of the session for discussion of a proposed revised constitution ' for the league and other matters. Including resin for pitchers and the pre-season player, trades. f Clark Griffith, president of the Washington senators, is urging revision of the constitution, but is opposed to the proposal of the joint rules committee that pitchers be permitted to use resin bags for drying their hands. Reorganization of the constitution and its many amendments, - he believes, would be the "best thing the American league has done in years," while adoption of the resin proposal would be a " step backward," Whether the question of extending Baseball Commissioner Landis' contract will be acted upon at the session remained problematical. Salinas De Molays , Play Watsonville SALINAS, Feb. 9. The Salinas De Molays defeated the King City Athletics, 19 to 18, in their basketball game here. Wednesday the De Molays will play the Watsonville "Y" team at Watsonville. Englishwoman Golfer Is Long On Concentration LONDON, Feb." 9. W)Miss Joyce Wethered, "The Harry Var-don of women's' golf," is reputed to have greater concentration than any other woman player. Recently she was playing a three-yard putt when a railroad train whizzed by within 100 yards of her. She sank -the ball in spite of the noise. One of, her companions remarked that he was surprised the train had not interfered with her play. "What train?" she asked. Miss Wethered is an ardent fish- en woman, enjoys motoring, is a keen tennis player, skates well and is fond of skiing and bobsledding. At present she is in Switzerland enjoying winter sports. She refused to devote her entire time to any single form of sport. Her refusal to play this year for the golf championship is said to be due largely to unwillingness to give up all other outdoor activities and devote her time to golf. Webfoot Quintet Wallops Cougars EUGENE, Ore., Feb. 9 The tiiverslty of Oregon basketball team defeated Washington State College team here last night 35 to 23. The game was fast and- close until the latter part of the last half, when the Webfooters began finding the basket. About the middle of the first period the score stood for a while at 12 -all. ' The half ended with 17 to 14for Ore gon. It was Oregon's eighth straight conference victory. Mrs. Smith, Hayward Win Mixed Foursome SALINAS. Feb. 9. Mrs. Roy Smith and A. C. Hayward won first tournament prize Sunday in the Salinas golf club's mixed four somes. Miss J. Iverson and George S. -Gould took second, with Mrs. C. R. Melander and Robert D. Logan third. More thaji 60 golfers competed. v Next Sunday a "blltheiHn' ' tourney will be tile attraction, with II. T. Hayward in charge. I BlFScHEESlHGERSoNS I Broadway, 1 6th, San Pablo Lakeside I STORE MEN 16th St. Entrance i Nothing Bui Hart Schaffncr 8c Marx SUITS & OVERCOATS , ; . ' flanked by such master lines as s , ; , Manhattan Shirts - Johnston & Murphy Snocs John B. Stetson Hats Crofut & Knapp Caps Selz Shoes Resilio Neckwear Fashion Knit Cravats ' and others of national quality"- prominence Stock Ticker for busy business men Schlesingcrs Store for Men c 1

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