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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 11, 1920, Image 18

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-High Scor
Bradley Leads
Gunners With
ATotalof95
12 Marksmen Have Straight
Strings of 25; Many
Gain Legs on Cups
Excellent shooting conditions were
responsible for unusually high scores
at the Travers Island traps of the New
York Athletic Club yesterday. The
total of 95 out of a possible 100 tar?
gets won the prize. The winner was
D? I. Bradley, one of the most con
sistaht shots in the c*lub,
It was in the individual strings at
twenty-five targets that the good shoot
ing was noticed. No less ihan twelve
gunnera had straight strings. In the
Trmvera Island shoot they were F. J.
Hara and A. E. Ranney. The prize in
this event, however. was taken ty * ? *??
Williamson. In the shoot for the Has
lin Cup. straight scores were made by
H. B. Knight, T. H. Lewis. Dr. G. H.
Martin and P. Von Boeckman, a visitor.
C. Stein and H. J. Thielman broke
every blue rock in the shoot for the
club trophy. The gunners who ran
straight in the monthly cup shoot were
W. S. Silkworth, F. A. Baker. J. H.
Vanderveer and D. I. Bradley. AH in
all. it was a remarkable record of
straight scores and proves that the
New York Athletic Club nimrods are
at last striking their true thooting
f orm. * ...
After the usual shoot-off the high
handicap prize went to D. W. Gluck.
In the shoot for the Buermeyer trophy
at fifty targeta scratch, W. S. Silk?
worth, J. H. Vanderveer and C. Stein
all tied with totals of 49. The Ghost
trophy was "killed" by O. C. Grinnell.
A special scratch event was taken by
W. B. Ogden. The handicap scratch
event was left over until next Satur
day.
As usual, legs on the Haslin, the
club and the monthly cups were
awarded to a}l nimrods who had full
scores of 25 targets. Practically every
gunner in the field of fifty-eight reg
istercd a win on at least one J?f the
cups. f
The scores:
Hast Club Mo. Scratch &
Narno cup cup cup handicap
H. T. H. T. H. T. cups
J. I. D. Brlstol..5 26 4 24 5 26 80-18- 08
.T. P. Donovan..2 24 2 25 2 25 90-10-100
A. W. Church... 4 25 4 25 ? 4 25 -82-16- 98
T H. Lawrence.120 124 125 89- 6- 9o
B. H Jones_4 23 4 25 4 22 80-16-99
K. Brandenberg.4 24 4 20 3 24 75-16-91
T. Teckell .3 22 2 25 3 22 86-12-98
B. B. Eldred... 2 25 2 25 2 23 90-10-100
W. S. Silkworth.1 23 1 25 1 25* 02- 6- 98
F A Baker_3 25 2 24 3 26*88-12-100
.1. H. Vanderveer.3 23 3 25 2 25* 90-10-100
F. .1. Ham.3 23 0 24 3 25 91-12-100
H. B. Knight...2 25* 2 23 2 25 89-10- 99
C. 8teln .122 125*125 90-8-98
F. B. \ViIl'mson.7 26 7 26 7 25 81-25-100
H. R. Debacher.7 25 6 25 6 22 75-25-100
T. H. Lewis.125* 0 24 124 93- 6- 98
Q. H. Martin....1 25* 125 125 92- 6- 98
A. P. Bennett. .2 24 2 25 2 25 85-10- 96
H. Webb.3 24 '3 25 2 24 88.-14-100
R. L. Spotts_124 125 122 90-6-96
O. J. Corbett_123 126 125 93-6-98
.1. F. Connors_6 23 6 25 6 25 72-24-96
r. B. Syephenson.2 23 2 25 2 25 87- 8- 95
C L. Klng.3 24 2 25 3 21 85-10-95
M. O. Vogey_0 19 3 24 3 24 80-14-94
X. W. Peters_4 23 4 24 4 24 80-16-96
R. B. Kloan.3 19 3 22 2 21 72-12-86
A. B. Ranney...l 22 125 122 91-5-96
H. Grave.s jr...3 21 3 20 3 23 72-12- 85
II. C. Pursell_5 25 5 24 6 25 78-24-100
? D. W. Oluck_6 25 6 25 6 35 79-25-100
T. W. Decker. . .6 23 G 17 6 17 61-25- 76
YV.\"W. Peabody.4 25 4 25 4 25 86-16-100
M. McVey .123 124 123 92- 6- 97
Q. T: Hutchlllgs.3 2i 3 25 3 22 87-12-99
S. Win* .110 0 22 1 20 83-5-88
U. I. Bmdlev. . . 1 25 1 24 1 26* 96- 6-100
W. B. Ogden...123 125 123 91-5-06
O. C. Orlnnell..3 25 3 23 3 23 87-12-99
\V. Orose .5 25 5 25 6 23 76-18- 94
B. R: DeWolfe. .3 21 3 19 0 17 71-12- 83
J. Callahan _3 15 3 20 3 16 63-12- 65
H. J. Thielman.2 23 2 26* 2 21 86-10- 96
A. B Atherton.3 24 2 24 3 23 85-12- 97
J. Nida .3 21 3 23 3 20 79-14- 93
O. Fieher .0 24 0 24 0 24 93- Ot 93
L. R. Mellus_0 23 0 24 0 23 94- 0- 94
H. K. Curtts. . . .0 20 0 22 0 21 84- 0- 84
F. W. Thompson.n 23 0 23 0 22 89- 0- 89
J, EL Lewis.0 22 0 23 0 22 90- 0- 90
II. J. Elsworth.3 24 3 24 4 25 80-16-96
P. V. Bceckman.O 25* 0 23 0 23 96- 0- 95
II. B. Reece....7 16 7 17 7 16 41-25-66
J. 17. Taylor. . . .6 24 5 21 6 25 69-24- 93
A. McAleenan ..7 24 7 24 7 25 69-25- 94
E. Mllllken _0 17 0 19 0 20 74-0-74
WINNBRS
Hlgh scratch prize?D. I. Bradley.
Hlgh handicap prize?D. W. Oluck.
Travers Island cup?F. B. Williamson.
Buermeyer cup?W. S. Silkworth, J. H.
Vanderveer and C. Stein.
Ghost trophy?O. C. Orlnnel.
Special scratch?W. B.. Ogden.
? 'Ran straight.
Voorhies Family Grabs
Most of Shoot Prizes
. The Voorhies family made a clean-up
in the first shoot of the year over the
Jamaica Bay traps of the Bergen Beach
Gun Club yesterday. The winner of
the higji scratch prize was H. W.
Voorhies. The high handicap prize
went to E. W. Voorhies, and the next
trophy waa taken by J. K. Voorhies.
The shoot was the first of a series for
cups offered by J. H. Vanderveer.
All gunners with full totals of 25
targets were credited with legs. The
series will continue until May, when
the club will hold its silver anniver
sary shoot.
The scores:
? Name. Hlt.
B. W. Voorhies. 85
J. K. Voorhies. 86
W. Schroeder. 74
H. 8. K. Munsle. 85
H. P. Wtlber. 80
Dr. O. H. V. Huntor. .. 80
H. W. Voorhies. 87
B. R. Hart. 81
O. 8. K. Remaen.8?
C. flttltwagon. 72
.1 A. Dannefelser. 79
H. W. Dreyer. 71
J. 'A. Howard. 78
8 O. Dalbon. 57
Dr. R. C. William*_ 79
J. 8. Stmonson. 69
A. Klesick. 76
W. J. Doyle. 67
J. A. Moran. 48
B. Moran..'. 46
Columbia Freshmen Take
Easy Win From Poly Prep
The basketball team from Poly Prep
proved an easy opponent for the
Columbia freshmen in a fast game
?yesterday afternoon on the latter's
floor and fell before the colllege year
Hngs to the tune of 83 to 15. Except
for the first few minutes of the game.
when they amassed a five point lead,
the. visitors were hopelesslv in the
rear. The score at the end of the half
was 18 to 8, and clever shooting by
Muflen and Springhorn, the Columbia
captain, increased this margin in the
second period.
Tffe ilne-up:
COLUMBIA (33) 2QVT PREP (15)
SEliS?"?.r-R .K.MeOann
b ??? .Centar.Hawklu*
?*??f-?.'- O.Heavl.ide
Kosdlek..R. o.MeCab*
Ooals from flsld?Mullen (6). Springhorn
<6>, Fosdlck. Anderson, Hawklna f2)
Ooyle Jt). Ooal* from foul?Mullen, 7
Mt mt XI; Doyle. 7 out of 12. Hubstltu
:ion*>?Columbia, Pullyn for Andarson; Mc
vjanus for FoimIUK. poly pr?p, 5?lg|r;r for
MeOann: Bllght for Mc'abe. R?ter?e
H. V. Brunn, Pratt Institute. Tltne of
:>slv#s?20 mlnuten
????" m i ,
OTOoy Hates to Quit
CHICAGO, Jan lO.?Preaident Heyd
er of th? National League announced
rH*y th* ?,??>,n? ot Hank O'Day and
"HF. McCormlck for another season
bahJruJ the plate. O'Day is the dean of
?jatJon*! League umpirea and at one
um- managedthe Cincinnati R?di?.
es Prevail in New York Athletic Club
Just Punching The Bag
Moran Fighls His Hardest Fight To-morrow
By W. O. McGeehan
Charles Francis Moran, the Pittsburgher with the cerise hair, gets his
last chance to emerge from the pugilistic scrap heap to-morrow night at
the Newark Sportsmen's Club. If he should replaster the Plastered
Plasterer, Pred Fulton, Moran will have another lease of life in the pugil?
istic big money. If he is dropped by Fulton, then Moran fades out of the
picture for keeps.
Moran always has been a popular fighter, because of his winning per
sonality and his unquestioned courage. Moreover, there never has been a
blemish on his ring record. He always gave the best he had and he never
was mixed in what the students of the Qiieensberry art would call "one of
those thing." And he never squawked when he lost.
It is because Charles Francis has played the 'gamc fairly that he ig
given the chance to come back and will have all the good wishes of the
fans when he closes with the Plastered Plasterer to-morrow night. If tho
good wishes of the boxing galleries produced speed and a wallop, Charles
Francis would be the speediest and hardest hitting heavy in the world, but
in the ring the good wishes and that sort of thing get one nothing. They
will not blo**-*- * fast '?-ie.
Moran gave Jack Johnson and Jesse Willard a pair of hard battles
when these two were at their best. Then the Pittsburgher became care
less about his training. When he lost to little Jack Dillon Moran was the
slowest and flabbiest looking gladiator that ever floundered around a ring
Prosperity made him soft. But Charles Francis deelares stoutly that he
has learned the bitter lesson. It remains to be seen whether or not he has
learned it too late. That will develop to-morrow night.
Frank Moran will be fighting more than Fulton to-morrow night. He
will be battling against ring tradition, and that sort of fight la'.. 3 a little
more than ordinary ring courage. Moran has the courage, unquestion
ably. What remains to be seen is whether or not he has the physique to
back it.
? 'Eddie Fitzsimmons Bobs Up
Dumb Dan Morgan breaks his characteristic silence now and then
c^iSST6 that EddiC Fitzsimmons? wh? is ?nder his management, is
SOME fighter. The latest accomplishment of Edward?the flattening of
iTi1 P^8y Cline?is o^red in evidence. Dumb Daniel wants to sec what
Lddie Fitzsimmons can do to Champion Benny Leonard, or vice versa
The trouble with Fitzsimmons is that he is said to be one of those
139-pound lightweights, and Leonard, who can make 135 when he wants
to. could duck him if he cared to on those grounds. Irish Patsy Cline was
a contemporaneous battler with Leonard, and used to hold him on fairly
even terms in the old days. But Leonard passed him finally, and passed
all the lightweights. Still the sentiment is growing that a battle between
Leonard and Fitzsimmons might bring about a lot of action, and many
believe that Fitzsimmons might make the champion extend himself None
?t the other lightweights seem able to do that.
A Big Chompionship Bout
One of the editorial writers suggests that Maurice Maeterlinck might
make some real money if he doubled with Jack Dempsey and did a
sparrmg act over some live vaudeville circuit. It is not a bad idea but it
might be expanded. *
Belgium is not the only country that has a boxing literary man
England has George Bernard Shaw, who is one of the greatest boxinc
authorities in the world. Some promoter, Mr. Cochrane, for instance
might match Shaw and Materlinck for the boxing and literary chammon
ship of Europe.
Naturally, this would start the United States on a search for a
champion in the boxing and literary division. I think I know the American
White Hope for this divison. He is Irvin Cobb, the Paducah Pounder I
saw him doing his road work in Canada last year, afrd he displayed form
that guarantees he will take the champion of Europe in about one round
whether it happens to be George Bernard Shaw, tho British Bearcat or
Maurice Materlinck, the Belgian Bruiser. '
Times Surely Have Changed
a^ VH ne*otiation? for ^e Dempsey-Carpentier bout have reached the
drivel rtage and probably will remain there for some time to m T
SE5JT ?? * " thG Ch8nge " attitUdG ?f Jack **?~gt
n?r Wf-0rC F0Urtl\0f July last K?*? was bitter at champion* who did
he wXrr m?nt,h ?r ^ HC Wa? P*rticula'ly bitter at WHlard becau e
he waited three or four years between bouts.
"Wait until Dempsey ? champion," declared Kearns, with heated
SSfS 3 WU,.b0X 8nyb?dy and eVeryb0d^ at ?* time. Jack is 1
fighter, and h* love. the smell of the resin and the sound of the bel lis
the only music to his eara." s
hv^L?^?? *? "vX m0,Lthfl ?*?' and Det?P"ey has been ringshy
ever rtnce T.me. ?irely have changed with Kearns and Dempsey when
they great half million dollar offers with a couple of well bred yawns
Reilly Tops Knights
In Point Scoring
With Total of 86
i AfV.-r an unusually keen fight, Arthur
! C Reilly, runner-up in several cham
pionships, earned the honor of leaciing
the members of the Knights of St. Ar.
tony in points scored in open competi
tion during tho scason of 1919. Reilly,
who ia a public school teacher, managed
to win the honor? by scoring in prac
tically every race he cntered during
November and Decembcr. His total was
86 points.
Edwavd W. Markes, junior metropoli
tan outdoor 220-yard hurdle champion,
was second with C9 points, while "Con"
Shaughnessy, junior and senibr national
outdoor 44C-yard champion in 1918, with
an effort of 49 seconds in both instances,
was third with 59 points. The twenty
one m'embers of the track team ac
countcd for a total of 38(3 points for the
last year.
Those to score points were: A. C
Reilly, 86; E. W. Markes. 09; C, C.
Shaughnessy, 59; W. 0. Harper, 30;
J. J. Auley, 24; Eliot Balestier, 16;
George W. Dernell, 15; Jim Robertson,
14; S. E. Hedbcrg, 13; W. J. Banfield,
10; A. A. Mack, 9; R. M. Hutchinson, 7;
1 J. A. Keyea, 6; W. Bratten, 6; J. W.
j Fleck, 6; A. O. O'Brien, 5; P. A. Dalton,
14; A. P. Keyes, 3; J. F. Olsen. 2; J. J.
| Brynes, 1; S. F. Blnkely, 1. Total, 386.
?
Pawling School Scores
Easy Win Over Marquaud
j Pawling School won easily from the
i Marquand School basketball team on
tho former's couvt at Pawling, N. Y.,
yesterday by a score of 25 to 11.
While the pace was fast Marquand
put up a bold fight, but failed to make
most of its chances for goals. The
wipners caged twelve goals to five for
Markuand.
The line-up:
Pawling (25) p08. Marquand (11)
Bosener.i,. p. Vaux
Kehoonmaker.r. y. '.carroll
S'"V"?.R.O.......:...Totter5
New Orleans Entries
MONDAY
First race. (Purse Debut; two-year-olds
maldens; colts and geldlngs; three fur'
longs)?Oet 'Hm. 118; Plus Ultra nf"
Loyal Sweeper, 118; Joe Manclnnl' ll?:
Qum.,nu8.U8; Sllver Spr,n?* "?" S'"n
Second race (clalmfng; four-year-oids
10fi. UiUt'1" "? ?"l f'"-lon??)-*Phrone {Varn
d?r?an. S S aepe?'.s n6; llf ^ftK,"* 'V*
106; H.lxie <'!u-rol,. 10?; P nar4. 1?11?'"i
Plerce.113; Speedy Poot. 10S; MerTy LasV
10.,; MCuklux, 10S. Also ollglble?nIw
Model, 103; 'Helma, 101; Joseph P MuT
I'hy, 113; Blaclt Wlng, 100. r
Thlrd race (elaltning; four-yoar-olds anri
upward; six turlongs)? Plgeon, 113 AN
Akln, 112; Portllght. 112; Jngo, 110 ?st
110. 'Kulogy, 102; "Cobalt Lasa, 105.
Pourth race (Morello Handicap; three.
yoar-oldsl-Damnsk. 118; Slmplelon. Ul
at. Uermaln, 107; Antlcipate, 10D: Bon?
r>ry, 103; Malae, 09; Le Bleuet, 92
Fifth race (Dlxln i,and Purse; four-yoar
olds und upward; ..no mlle and sevonty
T1a",B'~NePPorhan. 108; Jlm Hefferlng 108
Jlfty, 108; Opportunlty, 108.; Cerlnus io?-'
in't-"?.':"',', ,108; B^lrgowrle, 106; sieata!
106; Stlckllng, 101; Toddler, 99. '
Slxth race (clalming; thrce-vear-olds
and upward; one mlle and a slxteinth)?
Merchant, 110; Tnntaius. 106; Jamos. 106
) o?<or|,|,., io7; Oroy Bagle, 112; ?I1 c'
Basch, 107; ?La?y Lou, !?o.
Sov.inth race (clalming; four-year-olda
!*Sn\?i?'WAr*!. Ono ,nl1" ""'' n ?Ixteonth)
a", ''.M ?6; ?Rctta B? 98; ?( rey
?? y.'rri,0; ,;,r':nk Mattox. 103; ?W|ll|Kan.
ini. .? W PrJnee. 103; ?Msddllng Msa
Parrlsh?Ti^0di?'',10BJ 'CapUal Clfy. 109J
,n .,' H0.' ^?*ntucky Roy. 110; Arctlc
Also ?!?,l'i,7"n'n., UA; Hlghland Lad io
105, <loldcrest IJoy, U0; Pollu, 108 '
Jack Hare Jr. Again
F a i 1 s Followers
At New Orleans
Speeial Correspondencc
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10?W. E. Ap
plegate's Jack Hare jr, again proved
a big disappointment to his followers
to-day in the St. John Powers Memorial
Handicap, the feature event on the
program at the Fair Grounds. This
was his second start at the Southern
track. He ran on the opening day and
finished out of the money.
Enmity, a four-year-old brown geld
ing by Transvaal out of Illwill, at 7
to 5 in the betting and owned by J. E.
Conley, showed the way home to Jack
Hare and The boy. Orummond was
the only other starter.
Opportunity came back and repeated,
winning the third race at 6 to 5. Soldat
de Verdun and Woodtrap were the
other favorites to finish first during the
afternoon's sport in their rcspective
races, at 9 to 10 and 9 to 5.
Tho two-year-old event was won by
the Greentree entry, Peerage, at the
good odds of 3 to 1, with Ambrose up.
In the sixth race Belle Roberts received
a good ride and beathome Deckmatc and
Astraea, while in the seventh race
Paul Connelly, Jack K. and Blue Ban
nock finished as named. The track
was heavy.
The results:
First race (Junior purse of $700; two
year-olds three furlongs)?Peerage, 110
(Ambrose). 3 to 1, even and 2 to 5, won:
Mammy o' Mlne, 110 (Glass), 9 to 2. 7 to 5
and 1 to 2; Eye Opencr. 119 (Troxlei), 8 to
6. 3 to 6 and 1 to 4. Time, 0:28 2-5. Mattie
74. Ker.t, Rungcorge, John S. Reardon and
-Mackeluainc also rnn.
Second race (purse. $700; clalmlng; four
year-olds and upwnrd; one mlle and one
slxteenth) ?Soldat de Verdun, 102 (Coltl
letti), even, 2 to 5, 1 to 4, won; Kezlah,
105 (Erlckson), 8 to 1, 5 to 2. G to 5, sec?
ond: Bombast. 109 (Rodrigucz), 6 to 1, 2
to 1 and 4 to 5, third. Time, 1:58. Toddler,
Sentlmorttal, Ben Humpson, Cracow, Tla
Jun nnd Hemlock also ran.
Third race (purse, J700; clalmlngr: three
yenr-olds and upward; six furlongs)?Op?
portunity, 118 (Dryer), 6 to 5, 1 to 3 and
out; Midla, f?9 (Thurber), 20 to 1, 6 to 1
and 2 to 1, second; Pullox, 113 (Coltilotti),
8 to 5. 2 to 6 and out. Time, 1:13 2-5.
MarasmuB, Nebraska, Eulogy and Antol
nette also ran.
Fourth race (St. John Powers Memorial
Handicap; purse, $1,000; three-year-olds
and upward; six furlongs) -Enmity, 104
(Roblnson), 7 to 5 and out, won; Jack
Hare jr, 129 (Wrlght, 4 to 5 jind out,
second; The Boy, 114 (Walls), 8 to 1, fi to
.') and out, third. Time, 1:19. Drunimond
also ran.
Fifth race (purse, $800; clalming; threo
year-olds and upward; one mlle)?Wood?
trap, 109 (Plerce). 9 to 5, 4 to G and 2 to 6.
won; Franklin, 106 (Wida), 7 to 1, 2 to 1
and even, second; Gameoock, 109 (J. How
ard), 9 to 2, 8 to 5 and 7 to 10, third, Time,
1:49 4-5. Omond, Sans Pour II, Brother
MacLean and Water Wlllow also ran.
Slxth race (purse, $800; clalminK; four
year-olda and upward; one mlle and one
slxteenth)?Belle Roberts, 101 (Wida), 4
to 1, 7 to 5 and 3 to 5, won; Deckmate, 111
(Thurber), 6 to 1, 2 to 1 and even, second;
Astraea, 102 fColtlletti), 5 to 1. 2 to 1 and
4t o 6, third. Time, 1:57. Wadsworth'a
Bast,' Mlimbo .Tumbo, Tanlac, Counterbal
ance and Vowoll also ran.
Seventh race (purse, $700; clalming:
four-year-olds and upward; one mlle and
one-stxtecnth>? Paul Connelly, 113 (Thur?
ber), 6 to 1, 2 to 1 and 4 to 5, won; Jack
K., 113 (Rodrigucz), 8 to 1, 3 to I and 7 to
5, second; Blue Bannock, 104 (Morris), 8
to 1, 3 to 1 and 7 to 5, third. Time, 1:58.
Pulaskl, Thomas F. McMahon. Benefactor,
Dancing Carnival, Lady Josephlno also ran.
Havana Entries
SCNDAY
First race (five. furlongs; three-year-olds
and upward; clalming)?Ouba, 100; Rock
aree. 102; Col. Blllard. 105; -"Bagbadlne,
10i>; "Mlke Dtxon, 108; "Shlro, 109; 'Naomi
\Salton, 110; Beott Fay, 111; C01. Harrlson,
113; Pomerene, 113; Herder, 117.
Second race (rtvo furlongs: three-year
.'i,1!8?!..'1 v'Pward; cliiinilng)? ?Assumptlon.
>?S: h,r silver. 112; ?Blttle Nephew. 112;
Blazeaway, 112; Buster Clark. 113; Head
rort, 115; Kernan, 117; I.ooma, 117.
Third race (the Antlllos Stakes; three
^ear-olds and upward; six furlongs; clalm-'
.5VLl"7a?M",0' D,^le'.84; aMarse Johnj 105;
104; Skiles Knob 109; -Top of the Morn
ng. 111. aW. V. Thravee entry.
Fourth race (mlle and flfty yards; four
'ear-olda and upward: clalmlng)??E1
?oronel, 102; "Bltt o Cote. 102- ?Homan
!mi.rni"?or,7COr^- l05: LaniP 'Po?t?ni?f|
'Steloli, 107; Daymon. 107; Persous, 112:
?r 1? 10archrnon2t' ll2; Transby. 112; Rob
Flfth race (mlle; three-year-olds and
ipward; cUlmlntD-'Hatrack. 84; Stev.
., ?on?Ai8run.' 91: So">- Roc->. 101; ?Clr
iulate. 104: Byrne. 10?; Harlook, 109.
Slxth race (mlle and a quarter; four
5tti.osr..Sr.Wi*',0,: oreat<&? "?
Seventh race (mlle and a quarter- four
ear-olds and upward; clalmlng)~?Tim
thy J. Hogan. 96; ?MudsllI <!?? V?'
> Malley, 101; Jose Devales, 104. '' '"''
?Apprentlco allowanre clalmed.
Shoot at '
Fort Churchill
Creates Record
OnCubaTrackj
Jamaica Stable's Entry Clips
One-lifth Second Off Fig
ures for Five Furlongs
Special Corrtspondenea
HAVANA, Jan. 10.?Jamaica Stable's
Fort Churchill, making his second'ap
pearance of the local meeting, created
a new track- record, when he stepped
the five furlongs in 59 seconds, defeat
ing a high-class field in the Hayti
Handicap, the feature of the card, at
the Oriental Park track to-day. This
clipped one-fifth of a second off the
old mark made a little over a week ago.
The son of Honeywood, dam Tamaiga,
in his victory, demonstrated that he is
about the nest sprlnter at the local
course, as in his previous start he
busted off into a long lead and, being
under restraint all during the run
ning, he was only galloping at the end,
to win by a length from Belle- of
Elizabethtown, which in turn was three
lengths in front of Hamilton A.
Lenora P. had a close call in the
first race, but managed to win by a
neck from Donatello, with Superior
third. Lady Ivan scoretl very easily
in the second race. defeating The Snob
b#- about two lengths. Jockey Mclntyre
carried off the riding honors by land
ing two winners.
The results:
First race (purse, $600; claimlng; mald
en three-year-olds; five and one-half fur-\
longs)?Lenora P., 101 (Merlmee), 5 to 1,
2 to 1 and even, won; Donatello, 108 iA.
Colllns), 3 to 1, even and 1 to2, second;
Superior. 101 (N. Colllns), 5 to 2, even and
1 to 2, third. Time, 1:08 2-5. May Craig,
Smallstone, Dlrector James, Marcella M.,
Sea Prince and Haman also ran.
Second race. (purse, $600; claimlng; three
year-olds and upward; five and one-half
furlongs)?Lady Ivan, 110 (McCrann), 4 to
1, 8 to 5 and 4 to 6, first; The .Snob, 112
(Welner), 2 to 1, 4 to 5 and 2 to 5. second;
Clip, 109 (Maderia). 5 to 2, even and 1 to
2, third. Time, 1:08. Little One, Dalsy L
Tadabelle, Naomt Walton. Eddio Tranter
Iron Boy, Plying Dart and Sayeth also
ran.
Third race (purse, $600: claiming; three-,
year-olds and upward; five and one-half
furlongs)?Earnest, 108 (Dominlck), 4 to
1, 8 to 5 and 4 to 5. won;-Applejack, 107
(Carmody), 6 to 1, 5 to 2 and 6 to 5, sec?
ond; Keymar, 107 (Ohlavelta), 8 to 5, 3 to
5 and 1 to 3, third. Time, 1:06 4-5. Blan
chita, Bncore, Old Eyerls and Flash of
Steel also ran.
Fourth race (Haytl Handicap; purse,
$800; three-year-olds and upward; five
furlongs)?Port Churchill, 100 (Mclntyre,
3 to 5, 1 to 3 and 1 to 5, first; Belle of
Elizabethtown, 106 (Iloffler, 2 to 1. 3 to 5
and 1 to 4, second; Hamilton A.. 111 ( Ke
deris), 2 to 1, 3 to 6 and 1 to 4, third.
Time, 0:59. Ruby and Scotch Verdict also
ran.
Pifth race (purse, $500; clamlng;
four-year-olds and upward; six fur?
longs)? Alvord, 108 (Mclntyre), 3 to 1,
6 to 5 and 3 to 5, won; Slster SuHie, 102
(Carmody), 2 to 1, 7 to 10 and 1 to 3
second;' Major Domo, 110 (A. Colllns), 6
to 1, 2 to 1 and even, third. Time, 1:11 3-5.
Walter Mack, Orlando of Havana and Cur
rency also ran.
Sixth race (purse, $600; claiming; three
year-olds and upward; six furlongs) ?
Brizz, 113 (Crump), 8 to 5, 3 to 5 and 1 to
3, won; Betterton, 108 (Carmody), 5 to 2,
even and 1 to 2, second; Yorkvllle, 105
(Mangan), 4 to 1, 8 to 6 and 4 to 5, third.
Time, 1:12 1-6. Hope, Allah, Driffleld and
John Junior also ran.
Seventh race (purse. $600; claiming;
four-year-olds and upward; one mlle)_
Dlmltri 108 (Carmody), 8 to 5, 3 to 6 and
1 to 3. won; Blerman, 113 (A. Collins) 2
to 1, 7 to 10 and 1 to 3, second; Luc'kv
Pearl, 101 (W'oods). 4 to 1, 8 to 5 and 4 to
5, third. Time, 1:40. Terrible Miss. Baby
Cal, Rora, Regresso and Ned Mlleybrlght
also ran.
I
rravers Island Trap?
Boston Already Reconciled
To Sale ofRuth to Yanke&t
Wrath of Hub Fans SLort
Lived Says Frazee; To
Use Money #for Players
By WTTTMa^beth
Battling Harry Frazee, local impre
sario and owner of the Red Sox, ar?
rived from Boston yesterday, whither
he went last Sunday to make a sensa
tional announcement. If Frazee was
cut up' at all about'parting with Babe
Ruth these tender respects of the fans
no longer show. The Breeze Kid
scarcely looks like a man just out of
drydock.
"Oh, I got better than a Mexican
stand-orT," chortled Frazee in greeting
to Ed Barrow, manager of his team.
"In a Mexican stand-orT you lose your
money but save your life. My life
seems safe enough now?even in Bos
tOn?and I haven't had to spend quite
all the money squaring myself for the
sale of Babe.
"Really," continued Frazee, more
seriously, "the fans of Boston took the
sale much better than I thought they
would. Boston is the greatest baseball
city in the country. The fans there
are greater students of the game than
anywhere else. They appreciated the
fact that Ruth was not treating me
fairly in his demands for double salary
in spite of an unexpired contract. I
gambled with Babe a year ago and they
figured he either should have returned
the courtesy or else aired whatever ob
jections he might have entertained
privately.
"The majority of the Boston press
seem reconciled. Of course, Ruth was
a great idol over there and his career
with the Yankees will be closely fol?
lowed from the Hub. He comes to New
York with every good wish on my part.
I told the Bostton public frankly that,
aside from any prospective trouble that
might have been storing up for me I
had accepted a cash proposition from
Colonels Ruppert and Huston that no
owner outside of New York City could
afford to refuse even for a player of
Ruth's gate value.
"Even at the price it is doubtful if
I should have transferred Ruth's serv?
ice otherwise but New York. You
see, I shall still retain no small in
terest in him. Remember that we will
play eleven games in New York next
season and the Yankees will play eleven
games at Fenway Park. This means
a personal interest in twenty-two
games, in which I hope Ruth takes part,
in the two best cities of the major
leagues."
Frazee was rather mum on baseball
aside from the Ruth deal. He declared
?most emphatically, however, that he
meant every word of assurance to the
Boston fans that he would use the
money eecured from the sale of Ruth
to bolster up the Red Sox.
"It would be foolish not to do so,"
he said. "I control one of the very
best rranchises in the American League,
and it is only policy for me to wish
to present a sfrong pennant factor to
the fans next spring. I realize that
cnticism on the Ruth deal next sum?
mer will be reflected directly according
to the team's success. If we maintain
a fine place in the first flight and im
prove last season's showing the well
wishers of the club will forgive and
forget Ruth's departure as they forgot
the sale of Tris Speaker in the light of
the Red Sox triumph of 1918."
Frazee would.neither afflrm or deny
Hornsby Signs '
S-Year Contract
With Cardwak
CT. L0U1S, J.a. io.-.r^
^ Hornsby has signed , %*
ear contract calling for tosSZ
or ? fraction over $.8333 ?r V?**
accord ng to a rumor in d'coufi
here to-day. H i8 saiH o "**
placed his sienatnr* ?? iw_ ^??*f?!
placed his signature to the cE?
nal document when he \1?it^T
city several weeks ,w, ig*
rcached town shortly after B^S
Rickey returned fconi the xSffi
League meeting in New York 22
which city reports emanated to5
effect that McGraw of the n*!
had offered $70,000 and dUvS?1?
Rickey for Hornsby. PUy'rt ??
Last season Hornsby was m?*.
jp to Eddle Rou?h foV^SS:
honors in the National LesJ-T"?
the report of his contract idLi?
is troe, it is highly improbablirt!!
RicW will enter any traSdbtt
sion with any club in whickX
young Texan's name is meBUoaii
Rickey is at o-esent on a teS
hunt through the Easj. "*.
a rumor from Boston ^o the effect th.
he ?-a? negotiating with Detroit iW
outfielder of the .300 hitting cl?? m
admits he is negotiating with sL*
club. but that whateveAnnoJnS,
may be made eventually muat C0??"1
the city of Boston. '
Xavier Prep Quintet
Wing^Ninth Straight
The Xavier Prep School basketbi
team won its mntk straight victor7,
basketball yesterday by defeatinr th
Fordham Prep fivo in the Chelsea*n
nasium by a score of 28 r0 10 AnK
time Xavier led, 10 to 4.. In* the pi>
liminary the Xaxier seconds won fnt
the Cathedral seconds by B score 2
13 to 4.
The line-up of the first teams:
,-Xa\'ler (28> po" Fonttun'rin
O'Brren.L. V. \T? ,,
Cavanaugh.R. R/.'..Ma."J??
I^ynch.c...?' ?
Harrlgan.I,. (?..'".?;;?',
Herllhy.R. O...V..V.V.?SoW
Goals from floor?Cavanaugh l
O'Brienr (5), Lynch (3), I.eddy (4> GnvV
Crowley (2), MoRridc. FouIs-C?V?n?nn
(4) Substltutes Todden forUddy bXX
?Mr. Regan. Umplre?Mc. Smith
Joe Moore, Local Skater,
Beats Champion Jewtraw
LAKE PLACID, N. Y.. Jan. 10.?Jot
Moore. metropolitan skating champloi
formerly of the 181st Street Ice P?l?cf
created a sensation here to-day by it
feating Charlie Jewtraw, new EagUtu
skating champion, at 440 yarde. Jew
traw earlier in the day had shown bi
heels to Moore in the 220-yard r?ce, th]
two flashing across the line almost to
gether.
At the longer distance Moore went u
the front two laps from home and t\
though Jewtraw made a desperate e'
fort to pasB him on the final turn
Moore finished in a burst of speed th?i
his opponent was unable to meet. Bota
races were skated in fast time.
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