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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1922)
THE PEE: OMAHA. . WEDNESDAY. A1T.II 12. 192
Major League Baseball Season Opens Today in Four Eastern Cities
Elaborate Ceremonies Will Usher
in Another Pennant Chase for
National and American Clubs
New York, April 11. Major league baseball will make
its 1922 debut in four eastern cities tomorrow afternoon
provided the weather man has been properly placated in
In the National league the New York Giants will enter
tain the Brooklyn Superbas at the Polo grounds in this city
and Hoston w ill appear against the Philadelphia team on the
American league combinations which will assist in the
opening are the Philadelphia Athletics and Boston Red Sox,
who meet in Boston, and the New York Yankees and Wash
ington Senators, who meet in the Capital city.
In til four cities, elaborate cert - -
nioniM have born plannrd to mark
the beginning of another lung pen
nant chae. and while there i little
likelihood of departure from the
traditional flag-bedecked suikU, Laoii
roncrrt, parades of rival team ami
he official throwing out of hall, the
fans have shown undoubted desire
to witness in person these prelim
inaries and the subsequent diamond
Expect -Large Attendances.
From all the centers of tomorrow
baseball activity come iniilar talcs
of unusual and urgent demand for
tickets, and it is likely that, given
fair weather, the opening games of
the season will set new attendance
records. The case of the New York
Giants is an example of the interest
heing shown in these initial contests.
For several days past, it' has been
impossible to purchase a reserved
neat or box in the huge baseball
amphitheater at the I'olo grounds,
notwithstanding its seating capacity
of more than 35.000. Hundreds of
prospective coupon buyers have been
turned away empty, handed within
the past 24 hours and it is certain
that there will be a rush for unre
served seats as soon as the gates of
the rrk are flung back early to
So far as the eastern opening
games are concerned, the teams ao
pcar, fairly well matched in the Na
tional league. Brooklyn had the
edge over the Giants in last year's
series, winning 12 out of 22 games
played. Against the Yankees in the
spring exhibition contests, the Sit
pcrbas won 8 out of 14 played in the
south and on the home diamond.
Boston had decidedly the better or
the Thillies durinar the 121 season,
but Manager Wilhelm has injected
new material into the Quaker team
combination and should offer strong
er opposition than was the case last
Ruth Out of Lineup.
While the "New York Americans
will be without the services of
"Babe" Ruth and Bob Meusil. they
should have a slight edge over Wash
ington, especially as Walter John
son is not likely to be on the mound
in the initial contest. The Yankees
took about two-thirds of the 1921
ganfes from Washington. "
Boston and Philadelphia, had a nip
and tuck series last season and while
the Red Sox aopear stronger than
the Athletics, Connie Mack's com
bination may jump into a lead at the
expense , of the Bostonians in the
it ' n 1 t...
nanson inrows 10m
Draak in 58 Minutes
Nashville,' Tenn.. April 11. (Spe
cial.) Charley Hanson defeated
Tom Draak here last night in 58 min
utes. Xne Nebraskan used a ham
mertoe which injured Draak so that
he could not return for the second
fall. Hanson, impressed local fans
as being a much improved grappler
since he was last here and stayed
three hours with the then Champion
Zbysko. Hanson almost pinned
Draak in 25 minutes with a half Nel
son and a leg and arm lock.
Beats Jack Perry
Buffalo, N. Y., April ll.-(Special
Tclegram.)-Frankie Schoell, Buf
falo's contender for the . welter
weight championship, won the
judge's decision over Jack Terry;
Pittsburgh, here last night. Schoell
gave Perry a boxing lesson and won
practically every one of 15 rounds.
Perry was" in distress several times
but held on and- though badly beat
en was abe to stay the limit.
Billy Miske Wins
, y Over Billy Shade
Youngstown, O., April 11. Billy
Miske, St. Paul, won a technical
knockout over Billy Shade of Cali
fornia in t the second round of a.
scheduled 12-round bout here to
night. They are, heavyweights.
Zibby Throws Petroff.
Port -Arthur, Tex., April -.'11.-Stanislaus
Zbyszko, former heavy
weight wrestling champion, defeated
Joe Petroff here last night. Zbyszko
wrenched PetrofTs leg with a toe
hold that won the first fall in one
hour and 27 minutes and the latter
was unable to start the second fall.
Commissioner Landis ,
to Root for Teams
in Cellar This Year
Chicago, April 11. Kencsaw M.
Landis,-baseball commissioner, is go
ingto root for the teams in the cel
lar this season, he said tonight in a
statement in which he also declared
that all indications were encouraging
for 1922 in both majors and minors.
The statement follows.
"No "One 'can tell in April what the
the situation will be in August, but
all indications are encouraging for
1922 in both majors and minors.
Generally ... speaking, team morale is
good and -what I am hoping is for you
to see -the' fellows at the bottom pull
up and shorten ' the distance be
tween them and the top.
"Therefore, I am rooting for the
team in the cellar, whoever it may
turn out to be. And, for all teams
and all plaj-ers everywhere, my wish
is that they may have JQfpcr cent of
the break-" -
Benny Leonard '
to Defend Title
Lightweight Champ to Meet
Either Dundee, White or
Kansas, July 4.
New York. April 11. Benny
Leonard, world's lightweight boxing
champion, will de
fend his title at
Michigan City, Ind.,
on July 4, Dilly Gib-,
son, his manager,
in no ii need last
light. His opponent
be either John
iy Dundee, Charley
White o r Rocky
that he had signed
articles for such a
bout with Floyd
ritzsnnmons, pro- P(luly a
moter, who will
build a special arena capable of scat
ing 25,0'X) persons for the event.
Ring Champs Are Born,
Not MadeKearns Can 't
Take Credit for Dempsey
By FRANK G. MENKE.
Champions arc born not made.
If you're skeptical, gaze in the general direction of one Jack Kcarns.
For more than a decade he has been frivoling around with ring war
riors. kcepinK ever before him the vision of a champion. Through 10
years Kearns hoped but in vain.
pect after another, taught the puggcr all he knew, schooled him as best
lie could but no champion or near champion resulted.
At last came Jack Dempsey.
Kearns is credited with having made Dempsey the fighter that he is.
It's been said that he picked him up, a raw novice, tutored tutored
and tutored some more and then, presto Dempsey first became a sen
sation and then a champion. All of which made Kearns stand out as a
great manager as a miracle worker in the handling of fighters.
But beyond Dempsey, this manager has developed no one.
But, whether Dempsey was a two-fisted bird before Kearns got him,.
or fought with just one hand, is more
Wants More Champs.
After Kearns had managed Demp
scy to the heights of the knuckle
bruisers' world, he wasn't satisfied
with just one champion. He aspired
to be the boss of other divisional
kings. And his leisure moments
since then have 'been directed along
those lines. .
Everywhere he's wandered, he has
looked around for 'comers." He has
combed the big towns and the
bushes. He has gone hundreds of
miles out of his way to look at fight
ers who were touted to him as won
ders. Here and there he has picked
up a few men who looked to him
like certainties in the matter of belt
winning. And yet every last one ot
them have flivvered and sadly, as
far as championship greatness is con
cerned. Marty Farrell, a lightweight, was
regarded by Kearns as a certain
middleweight champion.- Marty got
a few fights and showed up in fear
ful manner. Then came Joe Ben
jamin, hutrahed by Kearns as the
one man in all the world who could
whip Benny Leonard. He was giv
en several tryotits against ordinary
gladiators and showed up fairly well.
Then he was put to the real test
against Johnny Dundee and was
Kearns scooted out to the coast
and picked up a youth named Hy
mie Gold, known as Oakland Jimmy
Duffy. He carted him east and in
formed the "whole world that at last
he had a lightweight wonder. He
gave to Gold all the knowledge that
he could;' tutored, trained and con
ditioned him. Gold, in three fights
since then, suffered two knockouts
and has gone back to the old home
This same Kearns picked up Babe
Golfers Debate Cause of Men's
Superiority in Driving Power
Chicago, April 11. The tremend
ous driving ability of Miss Glenna
Collett of Providence on the golf
links as compared to the average
woman golfer has started a discus-
! sion among golf experts as to why
women cannot drive as tar as men.
The forum also mulled the reason
why the best female golfer could not
score as low as the male champions.
Some of the rumujators held that the
difference was anatomical, others
that it was muscular, while still oth
ers declared the whole difference was
The anator.:sts contended that
such long drivers as Miss Collett
who can hit the ball 230 yards or
more, as compared to 330 by Jesse
Guilford, national amateur champion;
Miss Marion Hollin, national woman
title holder, and Miss Alexa Sterling,
former champion, were just as strong
muscularly as Harrison Johnston of
St. Paul, who can average 300 yards,
or Robert Gardner of Chicago, who
outdrove Guilford in the finals last
summer of the championship. Tne
difference, they maintained, lay in
the bone and joint structure. They
cited authorities to the effect that a
Omaha Opens Western League Today
Pulls Wicked Trigger at Traps
Pete Simpson, member of 1 the
Omaha Gun club, ha earned the
nickname of "Eagle Eye" Pete be
cause of his ability to shatter the
clay "birds" as they "flutter" from
the traps. Simpson recently broke
44 out of 50 targets.
Actrtuti to Replace
City Officials in
Oakland. Cal., April 11. City of
ficials will give way to actrcs-.es
when the 1922 Pacific Coast baseball
league season is opened here today
with the Oakland team playing San
Mayor John L. Davie, who ha
hurled the lirt ball for several years,
will step out of the box today and
hand the ball to Nana Bryant, lead
ing lady at a local theater. Miss
Bryant will pitch to Marie Walcamp,
former movie star. On the bases
will be members of a vaudeville com
pany. ' t
Princeton Plays Ciants.
New York, April 11. Princeton
university's baseball team came to
the polo grounds today to meet the
Giants in the last game of the pre
season activities of the big league
champions. Yesterday's game be
tween the Giants and Fordhaii was
a farce. The professionals scored
almost at will, the final score being
23 to 2 in their favor.
He grabbed one likely looking pros
or less an incident of this recital
Herman, a bantam, and predicted
that the kid would become a cham
pion. He praised him to all the
heavens. Yet, Herman, aided by all
the knowledge that Kcarns can Im
part, trained under the same system
as -Dempsey, has been, beaten in
quite a few of his starts against even
the' second rate bantams in the cast.
"Jim Dare y," said Kearns, dis
discussing a middleweight which he
picked up, "is a greater at this time
in his career than Dempsey was at
the same time in his career."
! ' Fighters Are Born. .
How funny it sounds in the light
of the present-day events I Dempsey
knocked folks dead with one or two
punches from the day that he don
ned a boxing glove; Darcy, onjhe
other hand, hasn't a sock, is what
you might call uncouth in ring man
ners and has nothing to recommend
him except ability to take punish
ment and willingness to slug.
If Kcarns made Dempsey, why
hasn't he been able to make another
champion in five enthusiastic starts
with lien who were not culls, as
was Dempsey, but men ' who were
presumed Mo be the greatest near
champions in their respective divi
sions? Isn't the answer simply this;
You can't make a fistic champion;
he has to be born that way and
gt-ided by destiny through the years.
Chuck Wiggins '
Wins Over Block
Columbus. O., April II. Chuck
Wiggings, Indianapolis middle
weight, won a technical knockout
over, Ted Block of Detroit, here to
night in the-fifth round of a sched
uled 10-round bo'ut. The referee
stopped the fight to 'save Block from
woman's sternum and shoulder joints
are so constructed as to prevent free
dom and strength combinded, so Im
portant to a lusty wallop with a
brassie. They quoted again that the
pelvis was similarly incapable of the
strong pivoting, or body twist, that
helps propel the ball, and added that
the wirin;ss was not so great in the
female ankle for the foot rock or the
wrist snap. They also pointed to
the straight hips of such experts as
James Barnes, national open champion;-
Jock Hutchison, British open
champion, and Willie Hunter. British
amateur title holder, and others, as
proof that the straight lines of a man
were more fitted for long driving
than the modulated structure of
women. ' j
' The psychologists based their ar-;
guments more on the scores of the
two sexes, as long driving does not
necessarily spell victory in golf. They
held that women with ages of
uxorious life behind he-, had never
acquired the leonine courage instilled
in man as the protector of the home,
and that without this courageous de
termination to play boldlv and firmly
under difficulties, woman could not
equal man's par on a golf course.
fj &,iv Simpson ft
Ban Johnson Will
Attend Opening Game
Chicago, April 11. B. B. John
son, president of the American
league, left here today for Wash
ington, where he will attend the
opening game of the season be
tween the Washington Senators
and the New York Yankees.
Large Entry List
Taris. April 11. Que thousand
men and women tennis players have
entered for the liastcr champion
ship here. This' is the largest entry
list on record in France. Among
the more prominent entries arc An
dre Gobert, Max Dccugis and M.
Barotra for France; Eric Tcgncr for
Denmark, and Signor De Morpurgo
Babe" Ruth, Sultan of Swat, Will
Sit in Grandstand Today When
Yanks and Senators Open Season
By the Aonoclateit rrena.
New York, April 11. Tomorrow
George Herman-Ruth becomes a
"sadder and a wiser man."
The home ' run king cannot play
for 38 days because he defied Kene
saw Mountain Landis, high commis
sioner of baseball, and went barn
storming in exhibition baseball. -
While hundreds of thousands ot
fans in the cicht American leacue
cities are marking- one day off their
calendars tomorrow me misDcnaving
"Babe," notwithstanding long, gruel
ling training in the south, will be
seated in the grandstand of the park
at Washington, looking on, listen
ing to the blare of the opening day
."sadder and 'wiser.''
Ruth to Loaf.
For 38 days Ruth will loaf whils
the public , impatiently stamps its
wearied feet and Colonels ' Houston
and Ruppert, owners of the' New
York Yankees, pay. the heavy hitter
his -regular stipend, reliably report
ed to be $75,000 a year. .
Babe went through all the calis
thenics of training, including baseball
practice, country hotels and slow
trains, with his teammates, came to
New York with them . and will be
on hand when they open in the
Days of My
BUY EASTER. HATS AND
FURNISHINGS RIGHT NOW
All Silk Shirts. ............... .$4.50
AU other Shirts $2.00
All fine Silk Neckwear. . . . . .$1.00
Knit Neckwear .... $1.00 and $1.45
All Silk Athletic Union Suits. . . .$5.00
All Mocha and Cape Gloves $2.95
Any Hat in the house, felt or straw,
in two lots
, $2.45 and $4.45
Fixtures for Sale
1417 Farnam St.
Score of 2,979
P. Melchior and Son Place
Second Double and
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THE team events of the seventh
annual Nebraska state bowling
tournament closed ,at the
: Omaha alleys Monday night with the
I Xoursc Oils capturing first prize
1 with a total of 2,979 sticks. The
Oils rolled their high score Saturday
I When the Nourse Oil continncnt
of maple-pushers bowled their high
game total Saturday night they not
only won the championship of Corn
busker land, but established a new
Nebraska bowling association record.
Last season the Bowen Furniture
team copped the championship with
a 2,755 score. The Furniture Dust
ers' score was a new association
record until Saturday night, when
the Nourse Oils took the alleys.
The Beselin Kids rolled their" way
into fourth place in the standings
with a 2,683 total. It was the high
est game total of the evening.
capital. But" other than bting "on
hand" he will be of little assistance.
During the period of his "jugging"
Ruth will be nlissed by Washington,
Boston and New York fans, particu
larly by the Congressmen, as the
Y'anks make two trips to the capital
before Ruth's "time is up." It will
be May 27 before the official family
can see Kuth in Washington.
- i Dons Uniform May 20.
Ruth will don a. Yankee uniform
May 20, at his Polo Grounds home,
and be permitted to stay on the play
ing field to his heart's content, and
if he is in condition, Huggins will
stick him into the batting order for
his 1922 debut. It may be that he
will not be in condition. ,
"That's, what is worrying me,"
Manager Huggins said today.
, Ruth is universally acknowledged
to be the greatest figure in 'baseball
today. He is paid the highest salary
of any athlete in the history of com
petition, is the most powerful magnet
at the turnstiles and, judging by the
photographs of him that deck the
streets, flash across the movie
screen and .appear regularly in the
sporting pages, he is the mosfpop
ular. . . .
Omaha at Oklahoma City.
De Monies at M. Jotcpli.
Sioux City at TiiIm.
'Denver at Wichita.
Botton at I'lnl.'Jrli-liu.
Brooklyn at New Yotk.
riitsbnrgh at St. Louis.
Chicago at Cincinnati.
St. Louis at Cliicaco.
Detroit at Cleveland.
New York at Washington,
l'hiladclphia at Uontou.
Milwaukee at Coluinhu.
Rna City at Toledo.
Minncapoli at Louioville.
St. I'aul at Tndianapolii.
Dempsey Leaves to
"Clean Up" Europe
New York. April II. Jack Demp
sey, world's heavyweight champion,
left today on the Aquitania to "clean
Jack said he would fight anyone
who appeared willing, but that every
thing was indefinite because neither
he nor his manager, Jack Kcarns,
had any offers for fights on foreign
Dempsey will tour England. France
and Germany. lie may meet Bom
bardier Welts or Joe Beckett in
London, and it is possible he may
climb into the ring with Georges
Carpcnticr somewhere in France. But
if he meets anyone, he said, it will
be only after a challenge, and after
he has had proper training.
Even the length of his European
trip is problematical, he said, lie
may stay' six, months or a year and
there is a chance he will stay longer.
Ineligible Maroon Pilot :
Won't Return to School
Salt Lake City, April 11. Milton
Romney, captain-elect of the 1922
football squad at the University of
Chicago, announced last night that
he will not return to that institution
this fall. Romney was recently ruled
ineligible because of his many
Patterson and Anderson
Will Compete in Tourney
Melbourne, Australia, April 11.
(By A. P.) Gerald Patterson and
j. O. Anderson, Australian tennis
stars, are definitely available for
competition in the Davis cup matches
next September, it was announced
today. The Australian team will
meet the Belgian players in the first
round of the preliminary matches.
Griffin Defeats Californian.
Phoenix, Ariz., April 11. Dick
Griffin of Fort Worth, bantamweight,
defeated Ad Rubidoux of Riverside,
Cal., by a technical knockout in a 10
rouhd bout here last night. The
referee stopped the bout just before
the final gong to save the Pacific
coast fighter from further punish
ment. "Fragrant as
w -rr ra si.afl Msswm?sm - i r '
V Vr IVV' X 4 Five beautiful fl
,1 X AfVVir sires select the on N i
tnVl XSfc K1I thsuuitsyoube: I )
ft vl- tLu m W m I Hi M c.sww VXNtCS4l II i.
at Oklahoma City
Denver Only New Addition to
"Pa" Tearney's Circuit of Clubs
for 1922 Championship Scramble
By RALPH WAGNER.
-Va" Tratnev't Wr'trru league ef
hatrball i lull will eraik 0cti the
.'-'iid annual pennant tce this if
irrnuoii whrn the four northern
cities tf the circuit pry off the lid
in tour otitlirru citir.
The Onulu continizrtit of Western
i leaguers, wearing the lUmry Buret)
(Uiiiicla. open at Oklahoma City.
I he fame team rUhed in the open
er Ul raoH, the Indians vinmnn
Ironi the local.
With the exception of one city,
the towns will he represented in the
Yrttcrit tbi. eon lat. In
ti'ud of lopliit competing thi ra
mii will he Denver. .
' Welcome Denver.
Western league iiiosuN welcome
the return of the "Mile High" citv
to the fold. The firt championship
pennant of the Western league was
won by Denver in IWO, the first
ccaion of the circuit.
Onulu has been a member of the
league every year oince its organiza
tion. The local entrv won the cham
pionthip in 1904. 17 and 1916.
Last season the Buffaloes finished
second. Wichita nosing the local
club out of the championship after
one of the most interesting pennant
races ever staged in the Western
Barney Burch and "Mike" Finn,
chief moguls of the Omaha team,
have signed up what looks to be an
other hard-hitting and good fielding
club for the 1922 season.
The outfield with Lee. Griffin,
veterans, and Fred Manush, holding
down the places, appears to be the
equal of any in the league as far as
hitting and fielding are. concerned.
Snedecor at First.
At first base is Peter Snedecor,
a hard-hitting and good fielding play
er. Pete takes Jack Lclivrlt's place',
the latter is manager of Tulsa. ,
Second base will be taken care
of by "Whitcy" Gislason, a veteran.
fee and Wilcox have been playing
short during the spring training
Grantham is slated to hold down
the third sack this season. lie is
a good hitter and fielder, according
to reports received from the south.
For the backstop job, Manager
Burch has "Cy" Linglc, veteran, and
Fred Wilder of the Eastern league.
The latter is said to be a hard-hitting
catcher; one of the "Babe" Ruth
The pitching department has on
its roster Harry Baumgartner and
Frank Okrie, who were with the
team last season, and Coffindaffer,
Stokes, "Mutt" Wilson and Drug
Omaha and Oklahoma City open
the season in this city, Friday,
in Seventh Round
New York, April 11. Lew Tend
ler, Philadelphia lightweight, - was
disqualified for fouling in the seventh
round of his match last night with
Charley Pitts of Australia.
as a May Morning aM as fragrant
As you smoke Mozart, please do us the
favor to ask yourself two questions "Is it
mild? Is it fragrant?
We have cured and blended the tobaccos in
Mozart to get true mildness without losing
true fragrance. Have we succeeded? Mozart
sales largeand increasing seem to prove it.
An uncommonly mild cigar of Havana
fragrance beautifully made.
- Mozart Cigar is made by
Consolidated Cigar Corporation, New York
i i J7 jk "-n -i. r "v i i f
:BWi i X W M I . Mk it I P VI
Kan. as City. M.. April 1 1. (Spe
rial 'l'elei;r.ni.)-rietiiti"B that this
will be the nnt muco.IuI raon
in the lii.tury of the Western
league, A, I., Irarney, pre.ident,
came here fiom I'lncagu tod.y on
hit way to Wichita r the opening
game there tmotrc, and met with
hi umpire to give theut intuitions
for the year and make aignntrnti.
"We have dropped the smallest
town in the loop, Jopliu," the West
ern's chief executive said, "and in
its place have added a t"n Liner
than any of the other. Denver will
add strength of the league and !
ready the owners of other clubs hae
made preparation to keep pace with -the.
'mile high' city.
"Denver always was a good bc- '
lll town and will put forth a res -,
contender in the league this sraon.
The other owners know this and all
are working hard to build up clubs
that will he the equal of the western
club. I look for a most successful
year in every respect."
Tcarney and his staff of eight um
pires met at the hotel today and (
went over tne rules, the arniters
agreeing to interpret the code in the
same manner, and Retting their final
instructions from learney.
The umpires were assigned as fol
lows: McGloom and Brown in Okla
homa City, Ormsby and Holmes at
Tulsa, Douohtic and Anderson in
Wichita, Burnsidc and Fitzpatrick in
Following the meeting the umpires
left for the towns to which they
were assigned and Tearney left for
Wichita, where he will witness the
opening game between the lsabelites
and Denver. He will go to Okla
homa City tomorrow and will wit
ness the Sioux City-Tulsa game in
Tulsa - Friday, after which - he- will
return to Chicago.
FOR YOUNG MEN .
co. ' Bbtim.mr i
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