Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on February 4, 1923 · Page 18
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 18

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Sunday, February 4, 1923
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1 Sport News Financial News Sport News Financial News 1 VOL. 88, NO. 130. DETROIT, , MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1923. PRICE: TEN CENTS Large Squad Will Be Ordered To Report In Tigers' Lair For Training Period t TEN PITCHERS TOLD TO MEET IN CAMP V-V- t -fiLJ A ifOUr iveiinanucra arc rviuuujj uiuuj juure new 1 Faces Will Be Seen In Bengal Garb This Season J Kerr, Shortstop, Comes Widely Heralded As Budding Star. BY HARRY BULLION. SO far as the management can determine 'now, though the number has not been definitely fixed, 30 men eligible to wear the pasturing garb of the Tigers will be asked to assemble in camp for training next month. ... This number embraces Fred Carisch, who will assume the duties dispatched by Dan Howley for three years, but does not include Arthur Sheahan, first aid to the financially embarrassed on spring jaunts, or iimmy Dugan, emergency man for the injured. . . .1 . . . - Under tne circumsiam.es mcu squad will be as big as any President Navin ever has paid the freight for along the Dixie trails, and the railroad companies already are smiling in anticipation of dividends. One or. two misjlit be added to the list, or, perhaps, the young army" might be reduced. But in any event the flock of athletes is coins to swell the population of Augusta, Ga.', temporarily, at least. Whole I'lock of ritchcrs. ritchcrs, of course, provide the biggest group. Counting tn the recent additions to the staff. "Rip" Collins and Itay Francis, the mound corps totals 10. They are: PUlette, Johnson, Uauas, cote, Moore. Olscn. Johns, Ilallowuy, Col lins and Francis. INFIELDEUS Blue. Neun, isrady. Pratt. Cut shaw, Illgncy, Kerr. Ilnney, Jones. ciliTFlELDEILS Qobb. Viach, tlollnian, Fother- ctll. FlugateadV Manush. naaeler, Woodall, Manlon. Spen. err It will be noticed by a perusal .. .v... .,if.hi.r I hut M.muKer Cobb wont have to struggle through the season without the services of . 1r.ft bander. There are four of Hie sldi-wheelers In the Hat, 1 rands, obtained from Washington In trade for 'Chick" Gugnon; Johns, v. ho comes buck from Fort Worth of the Texas league lor ma i ond trial; Cole and Moore. Will e The Catchers. Fortunately Manager Cobb will have, admitting Fred Carisch, an irt bm-katmi. to the circle, four catchers to handle these pitchers. v i nlih himself, when he ant find something else to do, which la seldom, takes a. fling ...... it... ,.,.... with 10 uitcli- twin me . . . ,., .n.r u lunir season of inactivity heaving the horsehide ,,ml haphazardly four catchers are not too many, and often there is a need for more. In regard to Inflelders the Tigers dlnn t suns oieniaci.. - - appear In the group that embraces k'rr. shortstop bought from tne Denver club of the Western league, and Neun. first baseman obtained In exchange for considerable rash to the Birmingham emu oi t Southern association, inn n,i,-..r votcran major lea ...i. ...H.M alonir sid of Have llancroft and Charley Hollacher when they were in the m nurses . t,i.ier for KelT. wltn whom .he played lust season. H K-ney of course, has tho call now lor the Tegular berth between second and Third bases, but ManagcT Cobb, determined to get a winner v,onld sacrifice the little Texan ,f Kerr displayed sufficient merit to beat "Topper oui. ui Outfielder Available. Six outfielders are an abundance for any ciu.j .V.r .n. her rive unucr cu.m. available when ho signs the obli gatory .nsiruiiieni. ,h who conies from Omaha In . the Western league, wm:, nc ""--ed all of the fences around the loop in If--, is "e " --in the sextet. , , One stranger to Detroit fans, although he got a trial In Augusta, appears in the squad ol catchers. Hoy spencer is mo """""",;' lerred to. Detroit got him from i . . . ... .v... U....H. Allan. fc club mitSl of mt'buT-he lacked the .exper'enco necessary , to ho d ppencor showed enough Improve ment to win a jou. f " " . doesn't make "good" this t me his at. u n tnhfiri ' will be worth the cost of transporting him to camp. 1 MISS BANCROFT TENUIS WINNER Takes Indoor Singles From New York Woman in Straight Set. New Tork, Feb. 3. Miss Leslie Bancroft, of the Dongwood Cricket club, Boston, won the Indoor lawn tennis singles on the courts of the Heights Casino. Brooklyn, today when she defeated Miss Lillian Se.harman, Seventh regiment tennis olub, 8-1, 6-8, B-2. , Both of the women put forth their fawtest strokes. From her side of the net Alius Bancroft uniformly angled the ball Into the corners when she forced the rallies for the points. The Boston girl put sting into her shots and hor overhanders frequently left Miss Scharman flat-footed without a chance for a return. ? THREE MORE TIGERS ! RETURN CONTRACTS Johnson, Moore and Manush Accepts Club's Terms. I Out of the musty recesses of the . . . i . 1. n.,,.1, kn.i.Knl! irons dux in ..tn.j,v fTice, Secretary Charles F. Naln tracted three more contracts sign- d by Tigers that he wishes to an- ounce for tho Information of the ins. Two of them that were tossed In- 'lo the vault carelessly contained nnsiderable dust, but a flick of the hands removed the evidence of theB-long residence there, and the names of the athletes were legible. Sylvester Johnson, pitcher; Roy Moore, pitcher, and Heinle fanush. "iitflolder, are the men In the fold, i-iohnsnn's eontract was accompanied liy a letter that contained, the In-iiormation that he Is In the best of n onditlon, or he was during the JioII-1:iya. and that be expects a good season. f C - W ' ' , YPSI ATHLETES LEAD "Y" MEET Teachers With Generous Handicaps Win Majority of Events Here. Fast Time Made in Contests of D. A. A. A. Track Tourney. Michigan Stale Normal college athletes romped home with the ma Jorlty of events at the first anual Initoor track meet held under tho auspices of the D. A. A. A., at the T. M. C. A., Saturday night Tho Ypsilantl stars were out en masse and made a creditable showing against the stellar performers of Detroit. The majority of events were handicap affairs and the teachers had the advantage. Al. I.ltsenberger of Detroit Jun lor college, showed his heels to a big field in the 2o-yaid dah which was a non-handienp race in the fa.m time of 3 and 4-10 seconds. Claude Snarcy of M. S. N. C, finished second with Leslie Mandy of the Michigan club a close third. The second largest number of entries competed In the 3j-yard hurdles. Hubert Peel, M. S. N. C was easly tiie class of this event, winning In 3 and 6-10 seconds, whl'e Wllltum Arbaugh, his running mute, fllshed second. Percy Prout. the Central high school star, placed third. A. O. Cotton. T. M. C, A. mller. ran away from a big Meld In the mile run and although allowed a one lap handicap, refused to take It His time was 6 minutes, 16 and 4-10 seconds for the 25 laps or 6 minutes 1 second actual time for the 24 laps constituting a mile. Charles Foster, Y, M. C. A., Junior walking champion, had too much of a handicap to overcome In the mile walk, and lost to M. Margret-ta of the Y. M. O.. the winner's time being 8 minutes, 48 seconds. J. It Nichols proved a fast distance runner In the 800-yard run for Industrial athletes, taking an early lead and never being ovet tak-C'fiutlniied on Page 20. DRISCOLLWINS 660YARD RUN Joie Ray Takes Hunter Mile Feature at Annual Boston Games. Boston, Feb. S. The first of the feature events on the program of the annual boston Athletic associa tion Barnes here tonight, the tit0 yard run for the A. Paul Keith me morlal cup, was won by J. W. Drls coll. U. A. A., national and Inter collegiate quarter mile champion, In a last lap sprint. ' ' I. H. C. Cook; Syracuse, was sec-' omi. j. k, Demmlng, of Newark, who led most of the way. finished third. The time was 1:20 2-5. The trophy was in competition this year lor trie urst lime. At tho opening of the games Carl Chrlsturnson, Swedish national champion, twice tied the Indoor mark of six seconds for the 45-yard high hurdles. Jole VV. Hay. the Illinois A C. flyer, repeated his recent victories In the Hunter mile run. feature event of the annual games. Ho led ty a nair lap a fast Held, second of which was H. B. Bilker, Boston A. A. Kay's time, 4:19 was a new record for this event. James J. Connolly. Georgetown university, who had contested Hay's leadership much of the time, was outstripped by Buker at the ttnis! and gained third place. n-ynru aasn won ry L,oren Murcniaon. Newark A. C: second. C Bowman. Syra cuse: third, C "Carroll, Holy Cro;a. Time, t 7-10 secon'ls. 45-yard hlirh hurdlf Won by Carl Chrlsturnson, Sweden, unattached; second, J. J. Sullivan. Boston A. A.: third. C. T. Elliott. Jr.. Kxeter. Tims, 2-19 seconds. Kmy races, one m I Bowdo n defeated TTnlvrslty of Maine. Time, 3 minutes ;w 4-n seconns. hoiv -ros nizs mm.mii. Tlerney, MuKehlll, Kemaltls) deflated Oeorfftitown (KlnaHy, lirewstfr. 0'ftnie, iieriinyi, and Hoston college. Time, 3 mm. utes. .16 seconds. Rlay racps Brown defeated Dartmouth. Time. 3:?J 8-5. University of Vermont defeated Maflnar-husptts AffRlPS anil Nw nampanire wiate colleffe. rime, a:l l-. Bates defeated Ftostou university. Time. J:4B 1-6. Colhy, which finished first In this event, was dlmoualldfil Mrnrioa. llrook club, Philadelphia, defeated Mlllmm A. A.. New Tork. Time. 3.41. rtensselser P. I. defeated Northwestern and Worcester P. I. Time, ,1:4a l-h. Massachusetts Institute of TcfihnoloRy defeated Hnrvard. Time. 3:35. Side run (handicap) Won by Frnncls M. Merrlam. Floston university (311 vanls): sec ond, A. F. Frlcker, unattached (60 yards): third. P. J. Mahoney, Boston college tl yards). Time, 4:31 2-5. mile warn (handicap) Won by J, h. Pearman. New York A. C. (R seconds): second. William Plant, Mornlnffslde A. C ;ew ionc (acrateni: third, rc. u. Vinson, Boston A. A. 2S seeonds). Time, :47 1-5. SfiO-yard run Won by J. W. Drlecoll, Boston A. A.: second. I. R. C. (iok. Pvra- cuse: third, 3. B. Bennlnif, Newark A. C. lime, i:zo s-o. rlllttl1lll(llf.in,(ilinmtftlMtHHllltHIMIIHlM Q Detroit Bowler ! Rolls First Ball J fin Elks' Tourney $ I Colnmhas, Ohfo, Feb. 3. .fn-s seph Geron, Detroit, head of TTie : Klks' Nntlonnl llnvrllnK assoela-f ! tlon, rolled the first ball In (he; Klks National Boivllnir fnurna-i 'merit which opeaed here today. One hundred and thirty-four i ? teams are entered, : i Jlmmi lllnuln aad Jlmmr 5 i Smith, world' greatest bnlers, : will strut their staff In the tour- : nev isnrlr next week. ? CLUB OWNERS WILL OPPOSE RULE CHANGES Major Magnates Are Content to Let Well Enough Alone for 1923. PITCHING CODE STICKS Efforts to Permit Return of "Chemical" Deliveries Due for Failure. BY GF.OIIGK CIIABWII K. New York, Feb. 3 Schedule meet. In6s for the major leagues are 10 days away. At these meetings it has been customary to hold the sessions of the rules committee, but as no one so far has asked rule chunges, the presumption is that the game, which was trood enough for 1322 is to be good enough for 1923. Possibly It la as well. The games In which the rules frequently change are not as popular as those In which freedom from change Is long-lived, although It noticeable that the younger American is more uneasy under rules than the young Englishman. Cannae Arc Opposed. The owners of some of the ball clubs have been asked If they would like to see the rules amended, but If they were not non-committal they were downright opposed to It. Their attention has been called to the advisability of permitting the two new eastern fields to start with a free area and no handicap of ground rules, and this has also given them the thoUKht that it may be best after all to bexin everything in 1923 without changs in tho rules. There will bo no fooling with the pitching regulations. The little movement, quietly started, to get rosin, soapstone and a few otber pewders into baseball again, will not get much further than It has gone. Two men quite prominent In baseball were In favor of It and each had an ax to grind. The moment that rosin and soapstone get a place again In baseball, emery powder and a few other ingredients will follow and in time the pitcher will follow, and in time the pitcher years ago when he made the ball the traveling agent for a chemist's shop, gome "Dope" Got In. It is reported that forbidden "dope" was used In the games played last year. In spite of the fact that opposing players are posing always as detectives and tha the umpires are constantly on the watch, It is almost certain that rosin got Intto the game and that soapstone pluyen a slight part in some of the pltchlmr. There Is no necessity of allowing me numner or dims or strikes to decrease or Increase batting. If the total number of balls were fewer than now it would surely be no less man tnree, ana if tne minimum get down to three there would bo fewer hits perhaps, but there would be more runners on tho bases sent there through no physical expert- ness oi tneir own. If the penalty was removed from hitting the batter with a pitched ball, you would , have a host of pitchers driving the batters back from the plate until the game would resemble tne Coney island amusement In which you get a cigar if you bean a Senegambian with a baseball. The soning argument for home runs or possible home runs came a near being reality as any rule change. It Isn't necessary to pass a new rule to bring that rule about If the change Is desired by only one league. It is an open question whether It is not possible for home clubs to establish j;ono rules if they desire to do so and to manufacture home runs to suit their personal convenience, but the consent of all the clubs of the league would have to be obtained to put it through. A Cool and Ills Money, Just a chance exists that the matter of paying high bonuses to college players for signing their names to contracts will come up. Off hand It seems as If that Is a matter which belongs to the individual club. If owners of baseball outllts have become such poor business men that they are willing to pay (5.000 to have an untried player sign his name to a contract, the matter of fact part of the world will quickly think of the old adage of a fool and his money soon parted. As a matter of fact this practice has grown to be positively abBurd and is simply another reason why the tariff to ball games goes up Instead of down. Curtailment of f rlljs could knock off half a million easily, but the frills are not likely to be narrowed as long as there Is something left over for dividends and frills, too. VARSITY ATHLETES TO GIVE PROGRAM Stage Exhibition in Birmingham Gym February 16. Brmlngtiam high school gymnasium will be the scene of an athletic program February 16 when the University of Michigan will send a picked j?roup of athletes to the suburban city for an exhibition evening. Headed by Dr. fleorgo H. May, physical director of the university, the squad of more than 20 will provide a vnrfed entertainment. Including a basketball game, boilng and wrestling matches, and a gymnastic exhibition. All of the events will be those that now form a regular part of the university's Intra-mural athle tic instruction and the meet will be In the nature of an extension pro gram to Illustrate Just what Is be ing done at Ann Arbor to give the entire student body athletic train ing. RUNNING HORSE BRINGS $20,000 Vew Orleans. La.. Feb. 3. The sale of PHnce Tit Til, Mose Gold-blstt's three-year-old horse, which brought, j:0.0on. was announced today establishing a new high record for the npiv urieans race rracas. John McKee, the purchaser, an nounced he would ship the horse to Tlajunng Tu"sday to participate In the March derby. lie will be run tor the Meidowbrook stables. 0' MmtmitimiHamMimttHiHmsmttiMHimNHM TV : r iiger i oungsrers vv no .ioine iacK ror inai i nis year Art Johns on the left and Roy Spencer have been instructed to report to' Manager Cobb in Augusta, Ga., on or about March 1. Both were in camp last year, but owing to lack of experience they were turned back. With Fort Worth in 1922 Johns won 25 games and led the league in percentage of runs per each nine innings. Spencer is a catcher who came from Raleigh in the South Atlantic league and was sent to Denver in the Western league for more se asoning. QJwMmimMftm.MmiiwiimmmmitMimMimMmMiiMMt.miiittMm.iMitMiMHmMi v J ri :":::'-- "a Xf -i f $ , . 4) ' ' ft y' -S: I I fj TT4 , V C;V'!(A .... .. .. ) M X F ' : " 1 f.-K j T 'W r 4 t s'-jnm' ICE TARS HAVE CLOSE BATTLE Four Boats Finish 18-Mile Race Only Minute and 45 Seconds Apart. Two of the most closely contested ice boat races of the winter were sailed by skippers of tho Grosse Points Yacht club over L'Anse Creulse bay Saturday afternoon. In the race for boats of the R class, four of the steel runner craft came to the starting line. The race was sailed over a triangular course of six miles, tho race consisting of three laps or IS miles. Each of the boats was in the running from the start and the fourth across the finish line was only one minute und 45 seconds behind the winner. Joe Snav. who piloted the Ii-5, was the winner, sending his boat over the 18 miles in 2S minutes. Georee Hendrie. handling the K-13, crossed the finish line 30 seconds later, with Carlyle Long the same Bpaee of ttme behind Hendrie. Hupert Eackman steered the Mars to victory In the U class for boats smaller than the R class. The Htt era ft irllded around the six ml'e course twice, the winner's time being 22 minutes and 35 seconds while George Brelsacker was second but Z seconos nenmu. Races for both the R and U class boats will be held Sunday after-noon at 2:30 on L'Anse Creulse bay. Saturday's summary Tl V (Joe Snav), 3-.2: R-13 rOeorge Ilen-drl.).'."V-l frtyl !). : - W'"'."''-.Vi.-w.e.l time S:S- Mars mVrt Haekman). 41 J (Atonxo HacHman, RACERS HOPE FOR GOOD ICE AT ENDICOTT Skating Events Switched From Chicago Will Start on Sunday. Dlnghampton. N. Y., Feb. 3. Rap-Idly falling temperature tonight promlsod Ideal Ice conditions for the national ice skating championship races tomorrow on the rink at Endtcott . , , The races were transferred from Chicago when warm weathr prevented ooenlns: of the meeting In that city. Three races comprise mu prosmm tomorrow afternoon the 220-yard, the three-quarter mile and one mile events. On Monday the concluding contests will be run off, probably at night. The Chicago program has been transferred to Endleott virtually In- . . . - .ffl.i.l. k.f.nn,. .1 lari e Will n. .(nn.inn.. rnitnu,'. mi medals. Prominent speed and fancy "CS SKaiers irym in, v rmru .-.ihi. A n tk A ik vcr. arrtriiiff t(,nlc-l,t for the opening- of the meet, and it Is expected that by tomorrow noon almost every champion skater in this country acd the dominion will u rrnuT iifi wiv iu.ns, 1 1 71 r - . 'VARSITY FIVE GAINS VERDICT U. of D. Trounces Anthony Wayne Institute of Indiana hy 27 to 18. University of Detroit basket ball team made It three straight Saturday night by trouncing Anthony Wayne Institute of Fort Wayne, lnd., by a spurt in the closing minutes of the last half. 27-18. Inuring the combat, the score was tlod four different times. At half time, the Red and White was beaten. 11 to , but made up the deficit before the second session became ancient. Once tinder way Detroit's passing methods managed to get enough points to win, although the Hoosier defense, at times, was un yielding. Ability to work the ball to the net by straight and snappy passes and this coupled with the skill of D'Arcy In scoring on short tires from follow-up shots brought the Jefferson avenue quintet through. More or less erratio play at times kept down the varsity total. V. OF V). ANTHONY WAYNB Poonan U F While Hrett U. V Ponlfas 1) Arry C I.'uni,'H Harrett L,. u ., Bsci-nuke GrKaii ......R.O K?nvir Sere (first halfAnthony Wayne 11, C. of U. a. lioals Hrett, Ulstl Z, I loonan, V Arcy it tlarrii(Hn 3, ilhrrett, lionlfas S, White 2. uouis rrem iouis l Arcy k in s, tiarri. enn nen In 1. Bonlfas 8 In 12. Keferee Ol (U. of M ) Time of halve yi nunut.'S. HuhstltuMonslilatt tor lirelt. Msrtin for Tioonan, Harridan for D'Arcy. Flnnnery for Grogan. M&har tor Barrwit, Miller for Daniels, Hliftllk for Keever. TORONTOGiRL WINS ICE SKATING EVENT Miss Gladys Robinson First in 880-Yard Race. Montreal, Feb. J. Miss Gladys Robinson, of Toronto, champion woman skater, today gave a fine exhibition of speed at the Dominion champlnoshlp held under the auspices of the Montreal Amatetur Athletic association, when she won the 880-yards for women handsomely. Miss MacRea of Toronto was second, and Miss Sleeves, of Moncton, third. The time was 1:6a 3-5. Other results were: Half mile for boys under 12, won by Fowler, St. John, N. B.; Nose-worthy, Montreal, second; Mace, Saranac Lake, N. Y., third. Time. 1:48 3-5. 440-yard, girls Miss Robinson, won: Miss MarRae. second: Miss Steeves. third. Time. 51 1-S seconds. BENEFlflGAME FOR INSTITUTE Detroit Jewish Institute will stage a basketball game February 11. between Its first string players und a team from the Young Men's itrder, which wilt be followed by a inner at the Institute. The purpose Is to secure fund for the athletic activities of the association and to bupport the various sport program being planned for the year, i Ml HMII DHHI I MHHtltMMM M I lit I IDHUINI IHMmmmiNmiMHIIHHIIitttnNMOHIHI tMtMM j ti . i r m FOUR IRISH ON HORSE Imported Thoroughbreds Classes February 17; McDonald Elected President of Detroit Riding and Hunt Club. V 3. McDonald has been elected president of the Detroit Riding and Hunt club at a meeting held by the newly-elected board of directors Philip II. Grennan was chosen vice president, and A. T. Lcrchen secretary and treasurer. In audition to the officers mentioned the hoar'i of directors Includes Charles T. Fisher, C. H. U Fllnterman, C. W. Matheson. F.dward A. Love-ley, Fr&nk J. Navln, Clarence K. Otter, K. O. Gill and C. 11. Tuttle. The report of Edward A. Love-ley, who retired as president utter three terms, shows the Detroit Riding and Hunt club to be in a prosperous condition. Chief Interest at this time Is centered in the indoor horse show to be held In the riding ring of the club on February 17. Irish Hunters to be Shown. At this affair will be seen for the first time the four new Irish thoroughbred hunters recently purchased by club members, 'Kid O'Klldare" will be shown by William Fisher; "Gaelic" by Miss Elisabeth. Brlggs, and "Lady Gull" and "The Irishman" by E G. Fuller. These importations from Ireland are bound to offer stiff competition In the showing and all four horses are looked on as sure winners in the various Jumping i GIRLS WILL STAGE POSTPONED GAMES Classification of Recreation Teams Is Completed. Several postponed games In the Business Girls' Basket Ball league of the Recreation department will be played off this week, one between the Frank and Seder and Crescents in class A at the Central Baptist church Tuesday and another between the K. A. C anfl Happy Snappy girls' Wednesday at the Trowbridge school. Final classification in this league has been completed by Miss Mary l'atton and all scheduled games will be run off within the next few weeks to decide the champions in each class. Following are the results and schedule for this week: Class A Atklnsen Rippers !4. Parke-Davis IS; Khimnirks 2K, HeuI'Vanls 1. ! B a H. M. it. tAimtmcans 7; St. Stanislaus J. V. W. H. A. 0 ;frft..n Class U 2 ' hallern'-rs 19. tresuent Juniors 15: Biwrai-ls s. Triple A. (forfeit.; Celtics S4. 1'i.stotiloe 12; MleftlKan Phone 12, lc'l'ass'c-Mllite Girls Is. Knights of Llthunians U; Flurlans & Records HeraM II llorfelO. The schedule for Thursday follows; . Class A Balch School. Crescents vs. Boulevards and Kliamrocks vs. Frank and Seder; Columbian school. D. S. R. vs. Parke Davis. ci. n Morton school. Ameri cans vs. Dominicans and 8. H. M. vs. St. Albertus; iiutchlns school, St. Stanislaus vs. Happy Snappy and K. A. C. VS. I. vv. tl. a. Class B, league 2 Estabrook school. Challengers vs. Emerama and Triple As vs. Crescents; Jew ish Institute, melius . j"u jih snd Michigan Phone vs. I'ost Office. . ..,. Class C Marry scnooi, rtricKers VS. K. Of U. ; rrsnKMIl sniwil. I m., Interse vs. Kecord neraias. Wtrnnglrr Lewis Triumphs. Wichita, Kan. Feb. 3. Fid. "Strangler" Lewis. heavyweight champion wrestler, successfully de-r,n,l.d his title here last night by defeating Alan Euiiace in straight tails. I i 'im 7 HUNTERS SHOW LIST to Compete in Jumping classes. 8lx classes for jumpers are provided on the card. Other classes include children's saddle ponies. Juniors' saddle horses. pairs or saddle horses, ana ssa-dle horse, over 15.2 hands In hlght. In addition to tho regular- ring classes, there will be a push ban game, grand march, musical stalls, snd other Interesting events. The first, event Is scheduled to start at 3 p. m. and the last class Is called for 1U:4) p. m. During tne Intermission between the afternoon and evenlnK sessions a subscription dinner will be served in the tea room of the club house. One Hundred Honrs Ready." More than 100 horses are now nuartered In the club stables and eachi day are being schooled In ord.r that they will give a good account of themselves during the competition. The committee in charge of this years horse show Is as follows: George W. Slaughter, chairman; Charles A. Bray and Clarence B. Otter. President McDonald Is authority for the statement that the horso-show committee Is communicating with several of the best horse show Judges tn the east In order to obtain an official for the coming exhibition In Detroit. The name of the selection will be announced within the next few days. RICKEY SIGNS AS CARD BOSS AT HIGH PRICE St. Louis Leader Agrees to Pilot Team for Next Five Years. St. Iouls, Mo., Fab. 3. Manager Branch Rickey of the St. Louis Cardinals has signed a contract to continue as leader of tho club for five years more, it was announced hers tonight by President Sam Hresdon. The new agreement makes Rickey "the second highest paid manager In the National league," It was announced. JlcQraw of the Clants is the premier salary drawer among the National league pilots. His annual pay from baseball Is reported to be $115,000. JOHNSON TO BOX IN GRAND RAPIDS Grand Rapids. Feb, 3. Floyd Johnson, heavyweight, whose bouts with Bob Martin and Bill Brennan have recently placed him in the spotlight, will box here In a fortnight, according to William T. Mor-riseey, matchmaker for the Olympic club, who says he has Johnsons contract. Either Joe Lohman and Schma-der. Harry Foley or Hugh Walker may be his opponent. PRINCETON "U" SIGNS ROPER rrlrtf" Ropery verslt N. J.. Feb. I W. W. of the Princeton unl-all team, has signed a ntrai't to continue in y. it was announced to-rge R, Murray, graduate of the Princeton Athletic association. It is understood that Roper would be assailed next fall bv virtually the same staff as viu on hand last somuu. WALTHERGETS GREAT CHANCE MONDAY NIGHT Good Performance Against Jack Perry Would Mean Much to Him. PITTSBURGH BOY STURDY Almost Took Britton's Title on Knockout in Toledo Two Years Ago. BY HARRY BULLION. TWO-FISTED, thick-skinned Jack Perry, Piltsburgh'i favorite fistic son, will demonstrate hi hitting ability and generalship for the edification of the Elk and their fricndi, in combat with At Walthrri in the auditorium on Cass avenue Monday night. In Perry the ringsiders will sea a sturdy puncher who came within a single second of winning the world's welterweight championship, just one more fall of the referee's hand, when Jack Britton, then monarch of the welters, ran afout a punch on the chin from Perry in a battle at Toledo two years ago. Head aswlm, Britton struggled- to his knees and, falling Into a clinch, hung on llks poison until the bell came to his rescue. Forever thereafter Britton steered a path clear of the Plttsburgn boy who cams so close to relieving him of his title In a limited, no-dnclsiun engage, mont Peuskt AH Best. During his csreer Perry has an. countered the best welterweights in the world, Including Ted "Kid" Lewis, before he lost his championship to Britton. Nobody ever has stopped him. no referee evsr waa compelled to count the fatal 10 over him. Perry shows Jhs marks of his gruelling campaign of eight years, thl-'' lips, heavy eyebrows, battered nose and dented chin. But he is today as good as the pight he almost put the skids under Britton. In build Perry Is one of the finest specimens of th prise ring athlete basking In the calcium's glare. Powerfully constructed st the shoulders and with long sinewy arms, the Italian Is both clever and vicious in his assault. llaftle Will Settle This. What the nature of Walthers' success against Perry will be only the results of the clash Monday night can determine. It Is certain, though, that the Canton boy never faced a tougher proposition In his life than he Is asked to on this occasion. It would be the strongest thing In the world if Walthers, a free swinger of the round-house type, should hsppen to catch Perry with one and put Jack In the ether. Put It's the spot for Walthers who, whlls he Is proud of his modest record,1 never was confronted by so great an opportunity to leap to ths forefront In hla division as that which will be tendered him Monday night. One point the fans who hav seen Walthers In action are satisfied on Is his hitting ability. He isn't as cool and calculating with his fire ss a lot of successful bnys who bavs performed hers tn the past, consequently the accuracy of his assault Is faulty. Hut when connections are made the recipient knows he is hit Trouble ahead for Walthers. Against a splendid ring genera like Perry, Walthers Is apt to ex. Serience a great deal of trouble ndlng a location for bis gloves to settle, too. Even If Jack's hd is crowded with evidence of its acquaintance w4th leather Incase fists. It contains a fighting brain that functions amazingly well and his strslght punching ability ought to carry him inside the pot shot that Walthers takes at an adver. sary. Walthers Is going to get plenty of opportunities to unload his hear, lest guns on Perry, too. Jock Is a boy who doesn't waste his energy doing a light fantastic to the disapproval of the crowd, but one who steps In, socks with both hands In an exchange or beats the other fallow to the punch. That Walthers will make the most of his chance the fact that he has asked Mark Shaughnessey to hartdis him against I'erry is ample proof. All figures, and quite correctly, that with Mark to direct htm. his plan Of battle from the corner prospects of a victory will be brighter. Two Tens aad a Six. There are two other 10-rouml bouts on the card. Billy Duso and Freddie Hoffman are listed for one and Woods with Benny Ross in the other. Hoffman la a likely looking chap from Kalamasoo; Duso halls from Hay City. Woods beat Georga Cunimlngs In the last show conducted by the Klks and by the tricH: earned the right to another chance. Matchmaker Andrles is looking for a couple of maulers for the six-round preliminary. Charley Hardy snd Sam Fogtrman have been suggested to Norm., but Charley and Same are too friendly to quarret. Pat. lieaume. Hardy's manager, will match his protege ar.ainst any maa his weight barring Foglemao, Jo Creedon preferred. POLICEMEN ESCORT REFEREE TO SAFETY Decision in Omaha Unpopuler; No Violence Attempted. ' Omahs. Neb., Feb. 3 George Duf. J fy, of Milwaukee. Wisconsin, who as referee rendered the decision hr last night giving Morrie Schlatter, Omaha welterweight, a 10-round decision over Billy Wells, of London, England, was escorted to the Union station early today by policemen on orders of Henry W. biinri, police commissioner, who declared that "such decisions would ruin ths boxing game in Omaha " No personal violence was attempted. "I gave the fight to Schlaifer," Duffy declared, ''because of the knock down he scored in the tenth round. He had knocked Wells dowi In the fourth round too. These tu knockdowns decided the fSgtit with me." Of the two morning newspapers in Omaha, one agreed with the referee's decision, while the other disputed It. 4 w,

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