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Two Teams Steal Laps After Wild
Twenty-Five Minute Jam
Six-Day Grind at Garden
Broceo and Mate De Ruyter
One of Teams to Circle Field
fcfcNama and Grenda Also Gain Advantage After
Onc of Duniest Sprints in History of Grind
Egg and Eaton Still Lead in Point Score
By Fred Hawthorne
A, thc result of one of lhe most thrilling ja.ns ever seen in ihe
Madison Square Garden tho teams of MoNamara and Grend*
ind DeRuyter and Broceo gsined a iap on the entive field in tho s'.- i
-??'d0 r;V " cr?d Presfn< a< th? time tho ?nno_ncem_niU_
?Mde at 11 deasure by howls of dpi*i?*mr,
The I \ntonio Olivci i and
Rocco Bolzon ' ? ; . dropped o
the race ?< 10 o'clock, just *ft<*r th*
ftnish of the 1 ird point sprint.
tooi, it wa reported v aa "scek in dn
stomach r.r.d bad in da knors" nnd
foa!d ti) Olivcri, under the
re(e3 ,:" tne race, was allowed .'nuc
houu ii " ' '' '' ? '?'?"? anothei toam
na'r\ failing which ho will automat
<?,(? forced ?
Oscar Egg and Ra; ! i ton, t lio Swiss
American team, swept -? till 1'urthcr into
? he iead m the total 01' points scored
I - - the ft.srt of the race hy winning
flve of the nights sprints, Egg taking
? ? ?? ar.d Eaton two. At tho end of
ihc trr.ti*. sprint tht scorca of the tif
t?en survn "?-' teams were:
Egg a:id Katon, 175; Goullel anrl
Madden. 104; Grenda nnd AU'NuniHra.
v . Rtttt 1 ??' ?! Rrupkat, 67; kaiser and
Taylor. 53: < >ourn nnd Lands, 49;
Magin and Mct.es.th, ?"">: Drobach ;*:*<!
Hanley, : '? Bello and Gaffney, '??::: De
baets ai I P< ??' ? ? 29; Degrae* e ai ti
.ip'j'cr:. 26; i' nas and Lawrence, 21;
Kopsky ami Krskine, L'O; DeRuytcr and
Brocco, i.0; Horan and Fitzsimmor . 9,
Olivcri Off on Sprint
1 ree minutes after '.hc ftnish of the
'-?? sprint, Olivieri, "ho was still on
ack in hope- of getting anothei
partner, started the d-iwiest jam of the
race up to that point. Every rider in
the race was on the track at the same
time and thcrr were wild scenes in the
ol ti Garden as the mo<*t desperato
spi r7ting dueis followed one another
in bewi'derinp fashion. It was during
this '' ? of speed that Brocco
?rd DeRuytei and McNamara and
Grenda were credited with their lan.
it ?a=* explained that Brocc 1 an.l De
Kuytcr and McNamara and Gronda were
the only two teams in the race that
had made clean pick-ups during tho
leries of terrirtc sprints that closely
followed the jam begun by the lov.lv
Olivien. w! 0 was quite lapt in the
shuffle thal followed. Under the cir
fumftancc:*. the judges explained, tho
other teams thal would have ordi
p?irly been credited with havinsr gained
a lap were nenalized for their t'aulty
After reckless riding: that lastcd for
twenty-five minutes between 10:30 and
11:30 o'clock had calmcd down, follow
inc a heavy spill by Oscar Egjr over the
railing at the Madison Avenue and
Twenty-seventh Street side of the
track, the announcer stepped to tho
track and made his announcement. The
howlerswerc -till howling as we sprint
ed to pres*.
Signor Antonio Oliveri, of Italy, won
the opening sprint at. t'ne night session,
with Thomas, Pete Drobach and TCay
Katon foliowirjr him acro^s the Kr*e in
that order. There was no disposition
? ?? to fight it out for the victi ry
Among the biir stars and Olivieri rode
in the lcad all tho way through the
Big Walter Rutt came with a strong.
long sprint in tiie second heat, and
was never headed. DeruyteT, of Bel?
gium, was second. Goullet third and
Dave Land? fourth. In the tiiird dash
Ray Eatoi flashed over the line, with
M il Iie Coburn on his rcar wheel, fol?
lowed by Thomas and Reggie Mc?
Leaders lmpro\e Position
Egg and Eaton, the speed boys of
the tield t.*> date. increascd their lead
in the poi!:' i"4al in the fourth sprint,
when Oscar Egg won out by six inches
in a fierce drive through the last quar
ter lap wil 1 the Giant Charlry Deruy
tsr, vtho ciosed in a great burst of
fpeed. Goullet could do no better than
third. with Gaffney fourth.
Once more in the fifth sprint the
blue of Egg wa- carried to tho front,
FaBton winning after a stirring brush
down the home strctch, with Veteran
Lloyd Thomas second and McNamara
and Magin next ii
Kgg came forl * in tiie sixth sprint
and made it four in a row for his team
hy racing home ahcad of the tield in a
last dash down the straight. These two
appeared to have speed unlimited to
call upon. The order of liiiish after
Egg was Taylor, Dc Graeves and Jake
Katon looked to have the seventh
heat at his merey until the last lap,
when Pcrsyn, of Belgium, came out
from the pack and took the lcad, hold?
ing it to the end. with Katon -making no
dfterminrd eft'ort to catch him. Thom?
as and Madden were third and fourth.
It became evident that we were to be
fadan'Egg diet most of the evening,
for the genial Oscar beat out Deruytcv
again in the eighth sprint, with Kutt
and Magin coming next. In spite of
the sameness of the menu, the. crowd
cried loudly for more "Egg" in every
Tom Bello came out of Ko Tlace in
'he ninth 1 1 d took the ninth, the f'eld
heing content to sleigh ride behind
him and finishing ii this order, Mc?
Namara. Madden and Katon.
Alf Goullet. greatest or all six-day
aeroe;, uncovered a tremendous sprint
in tho tei t' and lasl sprint, nosing out
be Ci-;. Egg third aiul Law?
rence fourth. lt. was the first sprint of
the night ii which Goullet bad let
lose his speed and the crowd gave him
a grea:. tribute of applausc.
0tyi VT , 35^1 /^
New Low Prices
NOW IN EFFECT
?2?. now S2850
ALL WEATHER TYPE BODY
^'liiu.'.i ,N::uf, 1No*a' ^
''? O. B. I"actory
Von Kattengell .Motor Sales
1S30 B'way, at SOth St., N. Y. C.
Phone lulumbus 3986.
^15 Bedford Ave., B'kl>ii
??lionc Oe.utur 8Clt.
Monmouth St.? Red Bank,
rhonr !t<-ii IJnnk "13.
;;rcnda-McNamsra "Sf" ''7s' P'";
GoHHet-M?dd?n. M99 * ,JJ
<ohurn-Lands. . 89g J '??
Thomas-lAwrence, 899 - Jv
Kgg-Eaton. . si,?, '. *?'
Dtbaetes-Perayn-o R.,i? -' 'I*
Rutt-Krupkat. ,s<-j? '- -^
l robach-H,nle> . .. 899 ' (\
?J?*r*n-McBea?h. ,soo. *l
Horan-FitMlmmonj R9i - o
Bello-CafTnev. . gqq '. ?
Kopsky-Eraldne. "<>.? - 52
Easl View Stakes
Feature of Year's
Empire City Card1
A total of *f,9,000 will be ofTer-d
thc sixteen ,take events. which will
feature the annual summer racr m^
mg of lhp Empire CUy R
emtion. The Yonkers track will be ;
em to resound with the hoofbeata of
[the bangtails on Saturday. July 6. the !
i oflicial opening date.
The East View Stakes, a SlaOon
guaranteed event at about. six f?r
long*. for two-year-olda, top, tiie al
tractive card. but is eloselv pressed
for second hor.ors by the Whfrl Stake3 :
ivalued at 57,600, which i, also fo the' !
younBBter,. Other important raees !
, o. two-year-olds include the $5,000
'|?,000 Wakeficld Handicap. the $8 000
sem^Vkel th? "'00? **?*h?#
Older horsea have been bv no means
neglected. for the $5,000 added pur?
for the Empire City Derby will surely
develop into a much richer atake for
tne ownen- of the three-year-olds Two
other raecs for this claaa aro the
Knickerbocker Handioan and the
Iarrytown Selling Stakes, the former
jrith an added value of *s.ft<*0 nnd the
latter with the same amount guaran
The events for three-year-olds and
upward follow: Empire Citv Hnndi
S?Pnnn$O,0ij? ,&dt6'' Y?n**?s Handicap,
\lAr\n *dd**'> M?Vnt V<,?"n Handicap,
|4,000 added; I-ieetwing Handicap.
53,000 added; Mount. Kiseo Stakes
53,000 added; Mf-lrose Selling Stakes,
$8,000 guaranteed; Arrow Selline
! Stakes, $3,000 guaranteed.
At Pioneer A. C.
Jack licriislriii Outpoints
I Johnny Datccy in ihe
M dge( Smith won nn ,asy vi(.torv
over Frankie Daley. of Staten Ir|f,n,i.
at lhe Pioneer Alhletic Club last nigh<
in the foalure twelve-round bout ;
Smith wcighed 120 pounds and Daley
ll?. lt was the Midgofs f.ght all the'
way. I*a!e:. h?d n shade the better oi'
the second round. btil tha other eleven I
*H went to th.e Midget by .-, wide mar
Daley made the mistake of trvine to
nm it with Smith, and he fared verv
poorly at this ?ume. At the end of the
fourth Dnley's body wa. a mn8S ,,.
At long range, however. he peppered
hc Iidget w,th lefts and rights, hut
the latter came tonnng in nnd man
aged to keep ihe milling ?t close quar
ors most of the time. lle battered
Daley along tne ropes in round after
round. nnd in the eleventh he had the
Maten Island I, ,y dazed. Smith seemed
to have lost a lot or speed since hj
?"nt illness and his blows seemed to
lack then- old steam.
In the semi-windup Jackio Bernstein
ol )onkers, administered a terrific
beat ing lo Johnny Darcy, of the We-t
Side Bernstein weighed 132 pounds
and Darcy 13o. Joe Humphrcvs an
inounced that Darcy was overweight
bul that Bernstein had refused to take
Bernstein had the better of the fight
from the firsl round to the last and was
never in danger. ln the first round he
dropped Darcy for the count of nine !
but could not finish him. From that I
point on the Wesl Side bov was a tar
get !or Bernstein'* fast working left.
hand. Darcy tried to match lefts with I
Bernstein, but ne Imd no chance with
the fonkers boy. The second round
was the only one in which Bernstein
did not have a big Iead. His left. hand j
upset every offensive move thnt Darcv i
Bernstein closed Darcy's left. lamn
and broughi the blood triokling from
his nose. By the time tne elevcnth
round had rolled around he was blind
and staggenng, but he managed to sur-1
vive the twelfth stanza.
In the lirst. preliminarv Johnny King,!
of t.he West Side, defeated Fred' Rlock
of Cleveland, in eight rounds. ln the '
other eight roundcr Larry Goldberg and
Wi lio Ryan fought. what. the judges
called a draw. Goldberg, however. had
the better of tho fighting all the way.
Tiger Basketball Team
Defeats Delaware 27-14
PRINCETON, N. J., March 7.
Princeton's basketball team gained an
easy 27 to 14 victory over the Dela
ware University five here this even- 1
mg' The game was loosely plaved, but
the tigers had the advantage from the !
start and their lcad was at no time
The 1 i ne-up:
. Daily . .
. Qaines . . . .
..lefferi*!, . . .
... . Ketn,
Kubstltutos- Lovel for Robinson. Field
goals?Prineeton: Loeb, '; Daily ':? SeUl
I ensticker, 1. Wawurr Ketrh, Williams
Joul goaln?Wb, ll ou! of 16; Robinsonj
9 out. of 17; I.ovel 1
Numerous Southern Tennis
Tournaments All Successful
Tilden and Richards Enter
North and South Tille
Struggle at Pinehurst
Tiie Southern lawn tennis touraa- ,
ments to date have scored conspicuous :
successeii, including those held at Ber
muda, Nasaau, Miami and Palm Beach.
Jacksonville started the northern Flor?
ida championship tourney on Monday,
v.'iii-. some o! the headliners of lhe
Palm Beach event competing. The game
appears to have spread like wildfire bc- ,
low the Mason and Dixon line.
Only yesterday I received vrord from
the Pinehurst Country ."iuD, of Pine?
hurst, N. C. that the entries of Wil?
liam T. Tilden, 2d, world's singles
champion, and Vincent Richards, with
Tilden, national doubles title holder, <
had been received for the annual North |
and South championship tourney start
ing on April 10.
This means that the Pinehurst tour- '
nament will take rank with the great- |
est fixtures on the tennis calendar for
1922. for here. without a doubt, are thr '
two most brilliant, spectacular players
in the world to-day. I do not say that
Richard.*; is a greater player than Wil
liam M. Johnston, but more brilliant
and spectacular, yes. and with years of
greatcst promise lying before him. j
Pinehurst is particularly fortunate in |
bein$r able to get the entries of the men
ranked at Xo. 1 and No. ."., respective- !
ly, in the 1921 tanking list.
Mrs. Mallory May Not Play
Several weeks yet reniain before the
lists close at Pinehurst. and the proba
bilities are that the namff of several
more players of prominenee will be en
rolled before lhe start of play. The
women. too, hold their annual Nortli
and South events simultaneously with
the men. Mrs. Molla Ejurstedt Mal?
lory, the present singles champion, will
probably not defend her title this year,
owing to the near approach of her trip
to Europe. but Mrs. Marion Zinderstein
Jessup, No. 8 on the ranking list nnd
former holder of the North and South
honors. is almoit certain to eppear. as
well as Miss Lcslie Bancroft and Miss
Edith Sigourne;,. of Boston; Miss Flor?
enee Ballin. Mrs. G. Aubrey Adam, Mrs.
Spencer Fullerton Weaver and Mrs. de
Forest Candee, of the West Side Ten?
Those o1" us who witnessed the de?
feat of C. Carlton Shafer. of Philadel?
phia. by young Fritz Bastian, of Indian?
apolis, in the final round of the Florida
state championship tournnment on the
Poinciana courts last Friday, were con
vinced that the new champion is due
for great things during the coming
Bastian has developed his singles
niay to a marked degrec since I saw
him on the courts last season. Hc
shows greater control of his shots,
more steadiness and a better under
standing of tactics, and he is one of
the speediegt court covcrers in thc
The women's national indoor cham
pionsh'ips, in singles. doubles and
mixed doubles, will begin on the splen
ciid courts of the Longwood covered
courts at Chestnut Hill, Mass., on Mon?
day, March 20, with what should be
one of the strongest fields that ever
competed in this event, entered. Mrs.
Mallory will defend her singles honors
and Mis. George W. Wightman and
Mrs. Jessup will attempt to retain their
Spain Again Entered
For Davis Cup Play
QPAIN entered thc Davis Cup list
k yesterday with the flling by
cable of a challenge foi thc inter?
national team tennis championship
The cable was signed hy .lose
Mesalles, of Barcelona. secretary of
the Spanish Lawn Tennis AsKocia
tion. Spain was a ncwcomer in this
competition last year. being the first
nation to challenge in 1921. Drawn
against British Isles ln thc first
round, the Spanish team played in
Europe and lost.
The team's chances are more fa
vorably regardcd this year. however,
for thc experience of last sammer's
match and the additional experience
socurcd by Manucl AJonso in vari
ous European tournaments will
strengthen it eonsiderably.
Francis Applcby Fasily
Defeats Brother Edgar
Francis S. Appleby causcd a sensa
tion in t'ne hilliard rooms of tho N'ew
York A, C. by defeating his brother, '
Edgar T? in a block of 300 points last;
nighl. Edgar. who is national and in?
ternational 18.2 champion. was off form ;
and scored only 115 points. while ;
Francis completcd his String of 300 in 1
twelve innings. The match was the]
tirst of three to dceide the champion?
ship of the Winged Foot organization.
Francis was in line stroke and
amansed several fine runs. He flnished
the game with an unflnished run of 97
and also had nn 81. Edgar's best was
Tho point score:
Francis S. Appleby ? 10 2 7 Sl 0 IT 0 0
i (i "1 '.<'. .7 00.
Edrnr T. Appleby- 0 2 66 :7 l 0 0 0 0
I <*? 0 9- 115._
i- ? rtellabllity, "07
. 6 nnd 1 to 3,
(?hetfei), a to l.
Morro Castle. 10*
H.i.i i fi 6, third,
Tlin'c'."i:i3 1 .. Scratch?Don Pope, Article
X anri Plurallty.
Second race (four-year-olds nml upward
clatmingl porso $700; five an.l one-hatr
furlonM)?War 'v"?i>. n- ?l,ur,l8). ? x" '?
j to :; and 1 lo B, first ; Bengalesc, 11S
(Kels&y) " to I. '?'? i0 '?' an<! 1 to '? !">cor"-7
1 Ruddles 115 (PleUens-. 8 to 1, even an.l
2 to 5 ihlrd. Time. i :0tJ 2-6. Scratch.
, ln? -Uooil. Phllllp I-uptro.
Third race (four-year-olds and upwsr.j ,
pure" 1800: five nnd onc-lia'.f rurlongs) ?
Kndman 70 (Penman), even, ! to .1 and
1 ?.. K first ' I.nst One. io" (.Toalnh). 2 to 7
7 lo if) nnd 1 to ??:, isecond; Mayor Hous'-.
110 (Fletcher), 6 to 1, 2 to 1 aml 7 to 10.
] third. Time. 1:06 5-6. All started.
Fourth race (three-year-olds: purse *S"0:
flve and one-half furtongB)?-Cherry Treo.
IllD (Unrii'-ri, ft to B, 2 to G and 1 to 6,
ftrei; Coiocel Chlle, 112 (Sclieffel), 0 to l.
?? to 1 ar.'l 4 to &? second; Leghorn, 10.
(Nolan) ? to 2, even and 1 t,o 2, third.
Time, 1:06 4-5. All Martad.
Fifth race (three-year-old? and upward;
cialming; purna $700; mile and one-si.x
teen'th)? Smart -Money. 112 (Ilunt,, 4 to 5.
1 to 4 and 1 <o 8. first; Say When, 107
' (Bur-.u) 5 to t, 2 to i nnd evrn, seeond:
Audrey A., 107 (Penman), 4 lo 1 C to 5
and 1 to 2, third. Time, 1:40 1-6. Scratch
! Sixth rac-> (four-vpur-olds nnd upward;
Iclatming; purse $700; nn* mlle) ?Haran.
110 (PlcHena). 6 to 1. 5 to 2 and fi to 6,
first; Dan, 110 (Josiah). 6.to 1, 2 to 1
and even, second; BiAnca, 101! (Kelasy),
4 to 1 3 to 2 and 7 to 10, third. Time.
I-jjO "-." Ser&toh ? Slbola, We.-igewood.
Bavw.I and Dr Shafer.
Ruth's Bonus Will Averase
$1.00 a Foot for Circint Drives
How much further ran "Babe" Ruth hit a golf ball than ho can a
* basebali? The longest approximatecl carry with tho basebali as a projectitle
was 640 foot, or 180 yards. Hc has approached Lhis range with his big
fifty-two ounce bat on al least three occasions.
The longest closely estimated drive-*--.
with s golf eiub was 277 vifrds, counting ? ,r . <?. , ? A
? ? b golf too often carncs him t.o eccentrtc
only tlio carry. or Utiique places on the course, so he is
Ruth has undoubtcdly driven a base now curbing the old wnllop, as the ac
ball further than any'one clse in the cr"iPanying golf photograph shows.
game'a long history. ' a?bat?lhCr P"'l,"'n Sh?WS ^ "Babe"
Rut in golf. such sluggers as Mitchell ] As Iho "Babe" is to get $500 for each
and Guilford, who have carried well over , home run. and his average home run will
three hundred ynrds, are out beyond bo in the neighborhood of 4i>0 feet, tho
him hy many strides. Ruth can let Hy Sultan of Slug wiy therefore average,
at. a basebali with a i'ull swing ann rom- alightly better' than $1 a foot for each '
plcte confidence. But the full .swing in | circuit drive.
Expect No Trouble in Signing
Champion Leonard and Tendler
Brnny Still Peeved Over
Loss of Forfeit; Injured
Hand Forces long JResi
While many boxing fans appear to
believe that. Harry Frazee would have
as much difficulty in matching Benny
Leonard and Low Tendler as he would
in bringing together Jack Dempsey
and Harry Wills, those who know the
ring game iiitimately dcclarc that
Benny's reiterated refusal to meel I ie
Philadelphia south paw i: largely a
matter of bunk.
Leonard's disinclination to got into a
ring with Tendler ia due to thc fact
that the latter and his manager, Phil
Glassman, commandeered Benny's for?
feit of $5,000 last summcr when thc
champion injured his thumb and was
unable to meet Tendler in a match
scheduled to he held in Philadelphia,
That event was quite sufficient to sever
diplomatic rclations between thc two
lightweights and their respective man
agers. lt also raised a rumpus in box
ing circles that still comes to life oc
Despite thia irritating ineident. there
are not a few experts who are con
vinced that Mr. Frazee could bring
about a l.attle between the two if he
offered the right prij7e. Thnt thc own?
er of the Boston Red Sox had some
assurnncc to this effect. was ovident in
statements he made before leaving for
Hot Springs last Saturday afternoon.
The hard feeling between thc cham?
pion lightweight and his foremost rival
will add considcrably to the general
desirability of the boi.it and will give
their press agents a fruitful subject
on which fo harp. If has already been
deciared rather froely that if Leonard
and Tendler ever meet in the ring it
would mean one of thc bittcrst glove
COntcsts iu tho history of thc game.
Whether Billy Gibson, Leonard's
manager, would consent t.j thc cham
pion's playing second fidcl 1 e to the pro?
iii ing eise again
Biliy Gibson, manager of
Leonard. said yesterday that
Leonard would be forced to laj
at least two months as a result of his
injured right hand, which i.s still in
pretty bad shape.
This information iva- divulged by the
lightweight champion's manager when
"Ikf" Dorgan, on bchalf of Charley
Whitc. the Chicago boxer, attempted to
bring the prospective LeOnard-Whitc
match lo a head.
Gibson said: "Benny's hand must be
right before we take a chance with u
hitter like White."
Due 10 the fact thal Ihc Tom Gib
bons-Harry Greb match 7. to take place
on Monday night at Madison Si ia
Garden, and is to be a benefil perform
ance. Nat Rogers, of the Broadway
Exhibition Association, Brooklyn, an
nounced yesterday that the regular
wceklv show of thal club had been
postponed to tho following Thursday
night, Msrch 16.
Tom Stewart, matchmaker for the
Commonwealth Sporting Club, han
signed Mike McTlgue and Lou Bogash
to fight the twelve-round star bout at
Brooklyn < ollegr. < lab ? Amu<M.?
houts for Brooldyn nnd I/onff Island
championshJp.s ;il 2tl Kleld Artillcry.
Hi'M Medieal Itefrimeni Armoly?
I.rw Chostcr V8. Tommy JTUlard. 10
?lerwey City Arena?.To?? T.ynch t?.
Mlckey l>^lnion(, 12 rounds.
HrooLhn ( dIIcko < Inb? Amateur
bouts for Brooklyn and I/onir Island
ehuinplonshlps al 2d Field Artillerv.
l.Mli .Uejflment Armory ? Battilue
Jones vs. Joj Doykin, I'i rounds.
Kink S, C.?l.ew Tendler rs. Johnny
Sbeppnri,', IU romids.
47ili Uesrimcut Ai rnor.r?Joe Cox ts.
lv ial liKi.s.,1,.
romnmnwenltli *"s. ('.?Mike McTiiroe
w 1.011 IJogrash, IU rouiuN.
this elub next. Saturday night. Patsy
Bogash, a brother of Lou, will meet
Tommy Stapleton in another twclve
ri'iir.nl affair nn the same card.
Considerable importance attaches to
the McTigue-Bogash fight, as both
Providonce, ll. 1.. and Montreal are
angling for an encounter between Miko
und .Tohnny W ilson, middleweight
champion oi' tho world. These two
places are tho only ones in which Wil?
son wouhl he permitted to box until he
sijuares himself with 4hc various state
Kain ISails Pinehurst (iolf
PINEHURST, X. C, March 7. ?
Heavy rains prevented the playing to
day of the second eighteen holes in the
thirty-six-holc qualifying round of the
annual spring golf tournament at tho
Country (.'lub. which opened Monday
wil*. 333 starters. Play will bo re,
: urned to-morrow.
r. il race (purse, $700: three-year olda
.ind upward: elalmins; flvo nnil ?. half
?* nn| Kair I.asHle, 107; Primitive, 110;
;...! Ivan. 110; Dixie l'"lier, 110; Punotual,
110; Kaytnan, il'.'; Cabln Creek, II!!; By.
h-one. 112; I.Kliolii'k. li;,. c>l,,nel l.illtar'd
11:.. BI; . 115; C> Merrlck, 11 fi.
Se.il race (purse, $700; four-ynar-olds
and upward; eiai iing flvp and a half fur
longs) -*Marion Holllns, 1":*; (lonrl JTop.
10' . Billj BootR, 10**. ? Sun UrtK.., i6j? ;
riarl* M . 110: .lohnny O'Connoll, Uft; But
ler, 110: '!.??? Bnfleld, 113; Sugannlnt, i 12;
* Garner. I 13.
Third raci (purse, $7no; thrce-ycar o'ds;
el.uiininR; six Curlongs)?-?Ostello, SS;
Thi I bloo .i 100: *' 'arrlo Bak'r, 100;
?Orrls, 1 Of. (,'ommander Colln, 105; .Mrs.
Grundy, 105; Moon Wlnks. 110; Wreckless,
110; HlKodoni, 110; Athgarvem, 110; 'Ar
liele .'?> . 110; .\ wninjr, 1 ir>.
Courth race i purso, .'700; Lhree-year-olda
and upward; clalm Ingr; one milel?TattlUgr,
88; ?Baby I*,.1 :. 90; l.isht Fantaitlc, 104;
?RavehsCa. l '< '. *.\tBjor Domo, 101; \v?r
Tn> int; Bal'four. to:,: \tike, 110: Tlmolhy
? Uogran, 109; Service r'lug, 109; fokey B.,
I ?Geoi se .'.mi-:*. 109.
|?'iftli roei (purse, ?700; lliree-year-olds
? . upward: elHimlnu; one mile) Dlvcr
.-?r B8; 'A.i.i. B2; SVedcwood, 100;
Slanley, 102; CoU'til Hons. 104; MUmati.
104; 'George W., 109; lluntress, 113.
?ii race (purse, $700; four-year-olds
an.l upward; clalmlng; niil" and threo gU
leenlhsj 'Dolly (.'., 99; * r. iar.t. 100; M.
Alfred Clark, 112; ?llafraek, 10". ?Cnn
Btantlne, !'?, /.ni-, 105; *The Knplishrnan.
* aptain Reese, 10S; McAdoo, 110;
U ? ... ii". * Marauder, l io.
?Apprentice ullowanee < lutmed.
ms a spikypig ?
He has an armory of pointed
Nondescript brands of cigars
remind one of a porcupine.
Don't get stuck?Buy
To Kill Racing
In K Y. State
Asaemblyman Belts Intro
diicrs Measure to Make
All Belt ing Misdemeanor
Prom ?* fttntf Oorretpondent
ALBANY, Marrh 7. As-emblyman
Charlea tl. Betts, Republican, of
V.'nyne, deciared war to-night on all
sorts of racetrack gambllng, with the
object pf putting racetracks out of
business. Mr, Betts started on the
warpath when the Ar.sembly Commil
fee on Tnxation failed to report ..nt his
bill imposing a 6 per ccnl tax on the
fcro3s rcceipts of* all racing associa
tions. Mr. Bctts, charges that. lobby
ists representing racing association:;
killed his bilil.
The opening shot. ln the campaign
was fired immediately after by Mr.
Betts, who introduced' a bill to make
oral betting or any other kind of bet
ting a miademeanor, punlshable by a
year in prison.
"The introduction of this bill," said
Mr. BettR, "13 my answer to those who
defeated the 6 per cent tax bill. The
racetracks have fooled both tho public
and the state. Last year when a 12
per cent tax was proposed they pleaded
that. it was too high, but. agreed to
stand for a tax on their receipts,
Anticipating lhc ta.\ they increasod
the admission fees, but failed to cut
out Ihe extra charge when thc bill
failed of enactment. They are now
making every effort to neat, thia new
tax bill, after agreeing that it was a
reasonable levy. ln doing so they rae
making the public stand for a charge
that has never l.een imposed on the
tracks and at, the name time aro doing
the state out of a just source of in?
BALTIMORE, March 7. An anti
gambling bill which outlaws every
possihle game. of chance was passed
by the House of Delegates here. to-day
and sent to the Senate. Under the
provision of this proposed law no
wager or bet, even if made in one's
own home, will be allowed. The pro?
posed law is aimed particularly at the
Pari Mutual betting machines used a.t
the various racetracks throughout the
Mendes Wins Match
On Palm Beach Liuks
PALM BEACH, Fla, March 7.?In
the first day of match play at the Palm
Country Club to-day two matches went,
to tho nineteenth hole and one to thc
AI Mendes, winner of last year's
championship; Frank C. Xewton, for?
mer champion of the Pacific Coast;
Donald Anderson, the St. Louis school?
boy, who walked away with the quali
fying medal yesterday, and Hugjh l)o
L. Willoughby, a former Palm Beach
champion, all won their matches.
Mild Weather Permits College
Shells To Be Launched Early
Naval Academy Powerful Eight Is First Crew to ?o
Out on Water; Harvard and Yale Also Seek
Open; Columbia To Be? Ready Next Week
By Jack Lawrence
March days that brought -with them the encourag-ing -warmth of mid
April have had the effect of launchinp* eight-oared shells in several pt
tho more important sweep-swinging universities, and if fair -weather nbould
mark tiie latter part. cf the month tho crews wUl get an cxreptionally
early start this vear. ' -??-__.
.Nm Rice, head coach at Colambia, '
', snid yesterday that he expected to have i
| nt least two boat* on the Hurlnm next |
week if no pevere weather sets in. I
That historie old stream has been open
' practicaily all winter and ice has been
consplcuous hy ita absence. Even the
placid Charles River, where the Har
vard crews go through their prelimi- !
nary outdoor maneuvers, has been re
, roarkably free of ice, and already Bill
j Haines has iaunched a couple of eight- j
oared sheiiv manned with his hopes of j
Tho United States Naval Academy j
beat; ail others in getting on open j
water, Dick Glendon putting a crew on .
the Severn neariy ten days ago. This
fact provided disturbing information j
j i'or tho other colleges. as the Navy is I
already top-heavy with power, and iti
would never do to let the Annapolis !
! giants enjoy a long start in the matter!
j uf outdoor work.
ln all the universities that really
i figure prominently on the water, indoor
work on the machincs and in the tanks
has been going on for more than a
month, and all the c.oaches appear to
Feel that. their L922 prospects are- at
least as good as those of & year ago.
Anxious to Beat Na?y
The one idea of the> mwir-g- eoaches,
with the. possible cxception of Jim Cov
I derry at Yalo and Bill Haines at Har
jvard, is to develop an eight-oared eom
! bination capable oi' defcating the Navy.
This prnposition is quite enough to
keep all the coaches thinking and work?
At Harvard more candidates turncd
lout for this year's varsity and fresh
jman crews than ever before. They had
1 a forma! meeting at the Newell boat
j house on February 16 and heard the
j rowing plans for the season discussed
i by Dr. R. Heber Howe, rowing director;
Captain 1.. H. McCagg jr. and Dr. Jo
| seph Garland, '16, wno will look after
[the health of t.he Crimson oarsmen this
year. At that time 3K- men reported
I f or the varsity crew end 141 for the
, freshman eight. Since then the srjnad
i has increased to proportions never be
i fore known at Cambridge.
Four of the varsity oarsmeti who
I rowed that. never-to-be-forgotten race
i against Yale last June on the Thames*
! are. candidates for seats in the 1922
1 shell. These men are Captain McCagg,
who rowed No. .r>; G. M. Appleton,
stroke; A. ET. LaoM, No. 4, and H. g.
Morgan, No. 6.
I'owerfnl Freabman Crew
Practically all th* reen -who rowed
on last year"a frcshman and second
varsity eighta, are candidatjea for tb?
1922 varsity. Of these athletes the
men from the 1921 froshman shell are
by i'ar tho most prom.smg. Althougfi
defeated by Yale'a yearhnrs on the
Thames last June, Harvard'a fresh
men had a wonderfully etacce-RSTful eea
son and entered tho New London re
gatta top-heavy favoritea ot/er tho Bl-a?
Whcraver the 1921 Harvard fresh
men rowed their form brought worda
of praise from the experts. On* *et
eran coach told the writer that thia
was the beat freshman crew h*> had
ever seen. There was onlv ono man
in the boat "who stood less than aj_ feet
in height and the average weight waa
about 175 pounda. It is apparent, there
fore, that from this huaW ontfit tife
1922 varsity is almost certain to hiv
a great deal of power. Aceordi-jjf t*
recent reporta from Cambridge the 1322
freshmcn look as promiemg as did '.??
your.gsters of a year ago.
Rain Prcvente Tiger *
Crews From Going Out
PRINCETON, N. J? Marcb 7.?T*_.
Princeton Orange and Black Tarsi'r
crews, which were to go out on Laka
Carnegie to-dty for 7ne first time tbi?
year, were prevented from doinj* er, br
a bad wind and rain atorra which yreat
ly roughened the. -mrfaee of tho water.
If the weather allows, Dr. J. Dancaa
Spaeth will put the Orange and Rlaek
eights on the water to-morrow for tai_?
ln spite of the choppy enrface of tia
lake, Assistant Coach Fitrpatrick ae-fit
out three of tha freshmen crews in
i The eeating of tho Orange aed
j Black crews as they will appear on the
lake is as follows:
Position. Or?ni?. Blarlr.
Bo*-*-^...Ireflpll ?.,.,, L Vtrhtinr
No. 7.Mlln?-???. ...,.-WolT^r-.0> '
Sirolf?.Cre.s-nrell..,., .. .Wrtfh*
'nSs7.-atn. . . .SeuU. ............Oaxdosr
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