Newspaper Page Text
r. 12' EVENING
BASEBALL PEACE "ASSUMED" DESP
END OF BASEBALL WRANGLING
IN SIGHT, DESPITE DENIALS
President Ban Johnson, of American League, Admits Negotiations
to Evening Ledger Federals Willing, But Not Suing
L for Peace Athletics' Poor Showing.
Peace will tetmlnnto the baseball wnr before the end of the summer
find there will be a truce for the season, tlcsplto vigorous denials of bevornt
officials connected wth the Interests of organized ball and tho Federal Lensuc.
Plans are under way for tho withdrawal of tho suits now In the hands
of Judgo Landls. This was learned from an authoritative Bourco In Now
Dan Johnson Is quoted today through a news service aa favoring a con
tinuance of tho war. If Mr. Johnson has been quoted correctly ho has sud
denly changed his mind. Tho Evemno Ledokh representative talked to Mr.
Johnson at tho Wolcott Hotel yesterday afternoon beforo ho departed for
the Polo Grounds to witness tho Yankees-Hod Sox game.
Tho first question asked was whether he had really been misquoted In
Boston. Mr. Johnson replied: "Yes I was misquoted. I met a newspaper
man and ho asked mo whether wo had really ngrccd on peace terms, and
I told him no. Ho then asked whether we were willing to withdraw tho
tilts beforo Judgo Landls and I said yes. That's where tho whole story
Johnson Willing for Withdrawal of Suits
"Are you willing to withdraw the sults7" ho was nsked.
"Yes. Tho American League has novcr been In favor of baseball In tho
courts, and we haVo nover gono to court but In the Chase case, and that
was a bad mistake. Wo have a counter-suit against tho Federal League,
and I can safely say that we will and I am sure tho Commission bucks
mo up drop our counter-suits If the Federal Lcaguo will drop theirs. Then
we could fight It out at tho turnstiles."
''Has there been a truco declarod? If not what wob tho object of your
conferences with Phil Ball, of the St. Louis Federals, with tho attorneys
Jrom both leagues present?" were next questions asked of tho American
"I admit that wo talked over the withdrawal of tho suits. Tho Federal
League Is no more anxious than wo aro to have tho decision rendered by
Judgo Landls. So far sb reaching nny peace agreement, I can truthfully
ray that wo have not. Mr. Ball and I both feel alike In regard to tho suits,
and It would be no surprise to mo If they wcro dropped, provided the Na
tional Commission Is willing."
"Have you received a tip from Judge Landls to get together?"
"I have not heard anything from Judge Landls. I have been told that
Judge Landlo would like to see us got together, but I have not talked on
that subject. I am In favor of peace. I don't think that tho game Is hcal(hy,
as It should be. But If there Is peace, wo are not going to got the orst of
the settlement. All I have heard slnco my arrival in thu East has been
peace talk. I merely took this trip around tno circuit to see mo eastern
clubs In action. I will bo over In Philadelphia on Wednesday."
Repudiates Exactly What lie Is Seeking
Many of Johnson's answers were ovasive. Ho admits that he wants
peace, that he talked to Mr. Ball about tho withdrawal of tho suits and that
he thought there would bo Httlo warfaro for the remainder of tho summer,
but he still Insists that he has been misquoted on exactly what he professes
Johnson held two conferences yesterday, one with a man very close
to the Federal League, while tho other was presumably with John K. Tenor,
president of the National League. The latter was In conference a largo
part of the day and could not bo reached; but both John Hoydler, secre
tary of the National League, and Roy Reeves, President Tenor's secretary,
state that they know nothing about tho peaco plans.
It Is no surprise that they know nothing of the plans, as there would
be little chance of success If every one were In on the plans.
Robert B. Ward, president of tho Brooklyn Federal League Club and
the money-man of the Independent organization, is alBo In ignorance of
the plans. He admits that there Is a chance, but says that the matter
Is in other hands.
Ward Willing to Fight It Out
Mr. Ward has been tied up with his other business Interests too much
to bo a party to the many conferences. Yesterday ho attended a board of
directors' .meeting at Mount Vernon and was Inclined to talk but llttlo on
the subject. He said: "I am for peace, and I think there will be peace, but
I am riot In favor of peace that does not give us an even break. If I can't
have an even break I am for lighting to a finish. It is absolutely imma
terial to me. Peace would be better for almost all, but I am -Just as willing
to continue the battlo and on a larger scale."
Tho supposed "angel" has proved a by far wiser baseball man than
was thought, and his statement that he would continue tho war on a larger
scale removes all doubt as to. his being tired of tho whole affair.
Ball, of St. Louis, Conducting Negotiations
Mr. Ward's closest business associate said yesterday that peaco plans
were under way regardless of all statements to the contrary. One In a
position to know declares that the peace arrangements have been left en
tirely to Phil Ball, owner of the St. Louis Club; Lloyd Rlckart, former sec
retary of the American League, but now president of tho St. Louis Federal
League Club, nnd William B. Robertson, of Buffalo. Rlckart is tho "wise
man" of the Federal League and is acting in an advisory capacity only.
"I know that a movement Is on foot to withdraw the suits now In
court," said Mr. Ward's associate. "Perhaps a satisfactory agreement was
not reached at St. Louis, but I believe It was. I am also sure tjiat both
aides are acting on a hint dropped by Judgo Landls. Mr. Ward has been
Too busy to take an active part In these arrangements, but stands-ready for
peace; but not at any terms, an some would like to bellevo. There will bo I
peace. Every one concerned seems positive of It, despite their denials. Ward j
has had no conferences with any of the organized baseball olllcials sinco
his return from Chicago. Of this I am sure, but he Is In close touch with
the affair. An agreement may not be reached before Juno I, tho supposed
time allowed by Judge Landls, but there will be peace before tho end of '
tho summer or something will break, and It will not be the Tederal League."
Pat Powers Blocking Peace Plans
It was learned also from the same source that one factor blocking the
peace negotiations, unless the Feds are unusually woll taken care of, Is
Tat Powers, adviser to the owners of tho Newark Club.
Powers was president of the Eastern (now the International) League,
and attributes his removal In favor of Ed Barrow to Ban Johnson, and Is
aid to resent anything that would aid the American League. He believes
that the American League Is In a bad way financially and polntB to the fact
that the pennant-winning team, the Athletics, lost money last year. Powers
does not believe that the American League can chrry on the war much
longer- He. does not know Just what the National League's position Is, but
ays that he Knows the Feds can lick them both in the long run.
Peace la necessary to all parties, according to Powers, but not nearly
o necessary to the Feds as It Is. to organized ball.
Poor Pitching, Poor Fielding. Poor Spirit
Poor pitching cost the Athletics another game yesterday. Poor fielding
contributed. Poor batting was a factor. But the lack of Bplrit was the most
(narked feature of the contest with the Washington Senators.
Patrons of the game who recall the "pep" of the old-time Athletic cham
pions were dazed at the exhibitoln. Dispirited, and worse, was the demeanor
of about every player In the line-up. The men workfd as If they had a hard
task to perform, and they suceeded In making it harder. They made It harder
lor the fans, also. It was weird.
If it had not been for Nick Altrock, who has taken up Germany Schaeffer'a
burden as funmaker, the stands doubtless wiSutd have been emptied long before
the game was over. True, It la somewhat different for a club to play any kind
f ball after Its opponent has registered 11 runs, but the dumb, slave-like per-
lornwnce of the Athletics will hardly be excused by the sport-loving public.
Slowness of Play Bores Fans
Jbe alowness of games at the local American Lague park is wearing on the
nerves of the fans. There seems to be little Inclination on the part of the
umpires to hurry the play, and the players are certainly not disposed to speed.
Long- deliberation over Just what species of ball he would hurl characterized
PennocK'a attempts, although, as results show, It did not make a great deal of
difference what he threw. Harper, of (he Senators, was little better. Gallia,
however, revealed some desire to get things moving.
mH-S i-H---- V. B7 I n-nwt v i,4,ML"'
I Jl Vll J - kin i come- back v - Awj
Mil -$JHl J ' home? iwontrun rW ::;;:::
MmnCTWIlWlwl slF away agen -honest CmC ScuV:::::
WM,W8m$m W ;WONT-THEBIG- kteA iSU :.:;:
J r ii-0H-V i w-' i w i ii !- l jjji ji, ib i,(
HE'LL BE GOOD NOV?
ATHLETICS' AND PHILS' I r i in m f " sPftgfl&WTOl'-B itm i -ivl
HATTING AVERAGES I A kl kll b Hs flAM I I ANI 1
Gnmet placd c8tcrliy l tin IoluI clubs nro
Included In tho lleurcn Lclnn
AU. n. II. Til Mi I'.C.
aturph .. ..: IS u 11 11 1 .182
WjMi i7 5 .1 '1 .1H5
PWrlnif 4 !) in .1. O .170
Lijclc OS I Jl -M 1 ,JB
'.Mclnnla 7 1 n J-i 0 .ill
Mr! 17 '! 7 0 0 J1J
MrAtoy 30 1 7 0 0 211
fechinK 1- 1 J u .HI
sinink u.1 s VJ 31 l mi
llttrry ill 0 11 n .1 .li.l
Thompson :o 0 2 .1 U ,'.m
I iiMes 1 0 1 0 0 '.'Oil
Kqi 2D 2 II n 1 -Ml
ilcConncll V 1 2 3 0 .22.!
AU. R. 11. ID. SH. l'C.
Hyrno u.i 2 12 IR o .11
HjlRrort HI 1.! Ill 21 I -"il
Ileokcr "ii jo 1J 27 .1 .2.'il
era-nth Si H lb 2H 1 ,Ji 1
WhltU'a W) tl 21 2J :t .17)
Nlohoff U 0 1111 1 ,2'J-i
I.uiicnm 11 n 21 27 2 .11 J
Klllrfor ... . St A 17 18 1 .US
Ilurnp : u 1 u ) .111
r.iskcrl ..... 21 I "1 0 1 .It I
riim . i( 2 .i i i .mi
Mo k 4 0 X 1 0 .250
v i.ner o o ii o i in i)
Adams I 0 0 o I) .UUO
1000 ENTER MARATHON RACE
A. A. U. to Hold Big Meet in New
NCW TOniC, May 7 More tlian'lOOO
dlstanco runners lupi dentine nil parts
of tlie United States hnve entered for
tho fifth annual modified marathon raco,
which will bo held under the auspices
of tho A. A. U , UirouRh tlijf Htrccts of
this city, tomorrow afternoon.
Among those entered aro a score of
men who have won worldwide fume as
distance runners Hannes Kohlcmalncn,
the greater runner of Finland, Is fa
vorite for the event.
He-will represent Southwark in
an interdistrict Italian feather
weight battle in the Quaker City
Club's Btar bout tonight. Lea
Tracey, of Tioga, will be Clark's
MOVIES-SPEAKING OF HOLES,
WHEN A FITCHER'S JN J
This seems to be the seuson of bunk
In Its most ilrulent form. Bunk to the
liKlit of jou, hunk to the left of you,
bunk. In fact, wherever ou go
But of all the bunk extant that con
nected with tho Kaurf case smashes nil
previous records lauft was blacklisted
by tho National Commission for having
Jumped a reserve clause with the Amer
ican Association On that commission
nre John K. Tener and Byron Bancroft
Will these able citizens kindly answer
these two queries:
1 Did John K. Toner Jump a reservo
clause of organized bnseball 23 jears ago
leaping from tho National League to
2. Did Bjron Bnncroft Johnson, 15
yenrs ago, encourage National Lc.iruo
plaers to Jumr their reserve clause Into
tho American Lcaguo?
Tho answer In each case belnf yes,
upon what grounds of morality, logic,
fairness or anything else do they vote
that Kauff has committed n baseball
crime7 The answor Is that b-u-n-k still
Just a Word for Kauff
Kauff has received on enlarged amount
of criticism over tho country for his
recent move, but if tho true facts wcra
known, ho Is less to be blamed than
moit of those who jumped organized
baseball and weic taken back.
When the Indianapolis franchise went
up In smoke, Kauff, legally, was a free
On belne transferred to Brooklyn he
was due a new contract. This contract,
to be lepal. had to ba signed by Robert
B Word. Unless Kauff and others who
examined the Inside status are lylnx,
Mr. Ward had refused to sign the con
tact before Kauff left the Brooklyn
club. Therefore. Kauff, legally, was still
a fiee agent His move to go out and
get more money was not only not dis
honorable, but was In entire accord with
the spirit of the modern game.
Those In power In both organized base
ball and the Feds made a Simian wonder
out of the ball player when they were
more to be blamed than he was.
. Some Theory
Germany Schaefer has a theory as to
managerial ability, Germany figures that
the greatest manager In the world Is a
pair of blokes In there llkke Cobb and
Crawford or Collins and Baker tearing the
cover off the ball and furnishing all tht
runs a team needs to win.
"I'd rather have a pair like Cobb and
Crawford or Collins and Baker on the
field than a Napoleon or a Von, Hlnden
burs on the bench," says Schaef, And
there may be something of his viewpoint.
Asking a Why
Dear Blr How Is It that every one
seems to figure that Harvard has a big
edge over Yale recently In sport? There
Ltam to Swim by
Tar Sale ErtrywtMrf
uni i rial
AYVAD MATTFC CO., Hbkn, N. J.
DEVON HORSE SHOW
MAY 27, 28, 29, 3 1
LOUIE, IT WAS REALLY
- r o H Krtnr - "J"CM1.VJ t u ' ., Ainiewca (
d2 ' '' i'v ' 'i- J j'Wm1
U 'J-iLM VWI!'5 ChlcniS"...;
, r) ' ' . .- " iJ7 vyflWfiw,,i,, Cincinnati
r1 WHlVul jViKnil WW
FRIDAY. MAY 7,
nro four major college sports football,
baseball, tiack and crew. In their last
meetings at each of these sports Yale
hoa won in three crew, baseball and
track, and Harvard has won In one foot
ball. Yale's perccntago is .750; Har
vard's Is .250. Just where does this le.ive
any Crimson triumph? ELI, '04.
Tho woim is not alone. Recent events
have shown that even the Giants and Ath
letics will turn if trodden upon too non
chalantly. Not a Winner
I Fee where Mel Sheppaid Is asking
$23,000 for Injuries received In a race. Does
this mean that $25,000 Is what a good
amateur expect J to earn out of sport
?i,000 isn't so much for a good amateur
to tarn; not If he is a consistent winner.
Uejs tVIUard will Btart fighting again,'
sajs Tom Jones, "aB soon as his contract
for J1000 a night Is ended."
This makes Jess eligible to start fight
ing within tho next IB minutes Or the
next eight minutes, if he so desires.
Qolonel Germany Schaefer advanced
another Idea worth some comment. Ac
cording to Colonel Schaefer moat bone
head plays, so-called, were made by ball
plaiers who were using their brains and
trying to outguess or outhlnk the other
fellow were trilng to pull something oft
the beaten path.
"A ball player who goes out and tries
to make some play out of the ordinary
frequently falls down," says the game's
lending comedian, who on this occasion
wbb talking seriously. "He may have
had a legitimate chance to make good;
tho attempt may have been one to be
commended. But If he falls he Is promptly
labeled a bonehead because he failed to
work along old established lines, The
spectators, through force of habit under
certain situations, expect to see a certain
play made, and when something else Is
tried and this something else fails they
Immediately decide that the player's dome
la composed of concrete or marble. The
player who doesn't think much will make
few bonehead plays because he will only
try the routine. And If It doesn't work
out It Is merely an error."
There Is quite a bit more to this than
the average fanatic figures there Is
Some ot the greatest "bones" of baseball
have been made by players 'lth more
than average brain capacity.
A CHASM OR AN ABYSS
RUNS SCORED BY
MAJORS THIS WEEK
' "A ? a B
2 ., J S
...... .. 2 I X 1?
7 H 5 1
:;:;:; i ., .. :
DIGGINS SCORES WIN
OVER JOE O'DONNELL
K. 0. Person, Weakened by
Making Ringside Weight, Re
ceives Severe Drubbing in
Knockout Joe O'Donnoll, weakened
somewhat by coming In at 121 pounds,
ringside, proved easy game for sturdy
llltlo Young Dlgglns In the final fray at
tho Broadway A. C. last night. Ho was
tho roclplent of a fine hieing at tho con
clusion of six sensational sessions.
Dlgglns not only outboxed his hard hit
ting opponent, but also surprised the ca
pacity houso by outfighting O'Donnoll
several times nt close quarters. From
the dlstanco, Freddy easily displayed his
superior prowess with a lightning Jab
nnd straight right hand cross.
At tho finish of tho bout O'Donnell was
bleeding freely from his mouth and nose.
He also was greatly fatigued as a result
of the fast pace set by his smaller an
tagonist. Previous to the encounter scales were
brought Into the ring. O'Donnoll stopped
on the avoirdupois machine minus his
Bhoes, with the indicator at the stipulated
weight. Ho did not move tho beam. Dlg
glns weighed USH pounds.
Charley Waugh defeated Johnny Lin
coln and Bobby Ryan fought Phil Chip
to a standstill In tho two best boutB of
tho preliminaries. Matchmaker Muggsy
Taylor booked the boys for return en
counters next week.
Joo Welsh, who Is anxious for a match
with Johnny Meeley. showed great form
against Harry Tyler, and tho referee
stopped the bout In the third round.
Mlko Russell handed a slx-scsslon
trouncing to a namesake, with Freddy aB
his first handle.
ROAD DRIVERS TO OPEN
RACING SEASON TOMORROW
Local Horsemen Ready for Competi
tion on Falrmount Park Speedway.
Tho Road Drivers' Association will
usher In tho local horse-racing season
tomorrow on the speedway course In
Falrmount Park. Interest Is aroused over
what kind of speed tho new prospects
havo In Btore for the public.
Five or moro new trotters with fast
marks have been procured by members
during the last winter, and tomorrow's
racing will be productive of somo sur
prises This yeaT -there w ill be eight entries
for the free-for-all trotting class, nnd
from early accounts new records are
likely to be set boforo the summer Is
Secretary Cliff Durcll reports that many
new names have been added to the club's
roster and that the association Is In a
Improvements havo been made to the
properly as well as to fixing the racing
course, nnd when the curtain rises the
racing public of this city will be enter
tained with some good horse sport.
GERMANT0WN TEAM BESTS
MERI0N IN TENNIS PLAY
Three to Two Score in Postponed
Matches at Mnnheim.
In a postponed Women's Interclub
Tennis League, First Division, match at
Manhclm, the Gormantown girls defeated
Merlon by three matches to two. AH five
matches were well contested, and In each
case It took three sets to decide the
Mies Kensel, Merlon, defeated Mils Brad
bury, Gcrmnntown 0-t, 4-u, 0.7.
, MUs Kennedy, Merlon, defeated Mrs New
hall, Girmantoun, (S-i, 2-fl, 0-J
Mr. Oraham, Germantawn. defeated Mra V.
N. We? Merlon, 2-1). U-2, e-
MUs Merrick. Oermantown, defeated Mlia A.
llentel. Merlon, 7-3. .1.0, U-2
Mies Tatteratleld, Oermantown, defeated Mils
J. Green, Merlon, 0-tt. 7.3. 0-3.
reooie ara Dejlnnlna lefknow thai
; "60 I 1,ou iot aa food
and oke jour nit to order. U wi
Teoole are beilnolnx
tr.n, I, ,. Hi ;..' V. ..VcT" " '"
Ai I toldrou lut Keek. If Y Via selllm
away with a pitchfork. Coma tee for
lS?Mttntt..0r.,.E",c W"?!1.. Tartar
,, tjT OW WT
tin um i80
Tho ratio 1103 Arch St.
ir Ti irrFiii'jiiiirT' f y
AT SHIBE PARK YESTERDAY
CLARK BOXES TRACEY
IN QUAKER CITY B(M
Tfoltnti TTonftinvtjfnlretii m w
Tonight; Robidenu and GajJ
jnnc iviaicnca at .Boston Tu
Johnny Clark, of Southwark, Rna M
Tracey. of Tioga. 'sons of flnnn. irT.
and pugilistic performers of the fi)3
weight division, will clash In the TnSi
fray of the weekly show at iha o.,.?1
City A. A. tonight Tho result if " ivS
encounter will Bldetrnck one or the eiw
in ins clamor for tho Italian fiK
The program follows:
rirnt bout-AI nellly, 47th Ward, vi hf
nan, Falrmount. T, "9
second oout oua Lowe, Southwa.v ..
Marty Kane, 17th Ward. 0""nwirlc,
Third bout Tyrone Coatello, North P. $
Knockout cutan, ISth Ward. " K
Pemllnd-up It, O Fnrrell, lTth WeM Jfi
Phil I.a(rence, North Penn. "M.W
winii'un i.co -iTaccy, Tioga, v, juaSS
Clark, Southwark, JOMtyi
Sam Hobldoau has rounded Into tmJS
McQUlgan to meet Gilbert Gallant st tt!"
Atlas A. A Boston, Tuesday night ni
next time Robbie appears In a local fcot!
he may have an opportunity to redw
himself against Chnrloy White, who S
flesh from a knockout victory over v
uiv .uj., wi uvaiuii
Joe Shugruo, of Jersey City, who .
after boxing In chomplonshlp form Si
under an operation this morning for ,'
cataract on hla eyo at a New Tcrk w
pltal. If tho operation proves succenfJi!
Shugruo will again show his mettle In th7
Jack Toland, of this city, has that
himself under tho management of n,i
Morgan, of New York. He has be1
booked for two bouts Tomorrow nlreil
TnlnnJ ...III .!.!. O.UI.. . ...WI
v...,u . itno ouiuicr aantieiil b
Brooklyn, and T6mmy Maloney will S
Jack's opponent. May 15 a
AVhcn Louisiana and Dutch Brim'tt
clash nt tho Olympla A A MondiyJ
night, the local bantam will have a good'
chanco of forcing Champion Kid iTU,'
Hams Into a match. Brandt is match!
with Williams InWew York nnd a knotk.i
out win for Loulsl may cancel thai
Gotham go J
Monday night, at Cincinnati, Jchnajl
uuu'-t:, v.. cw- lurn, will meet Jo
iuvuib, iiiu ..luAictui, ki ii iu-rouna Doirt,"
Jou Levy, former manager of Rivera, Ii'
conducting tho club where the Huhl m
bo staged. This will bo tho third meetinil
between Dundee and Itlvers. "
Tommy Itcllly, mannger of Jack lte)
Closkcv. writes that his nrntnre n,in
another snatch with Franklo McMtnuil
McCloskcy nnd McManus met at a local
ciud rccenuy. j
Joo Welling, who has been boxing if
sensational form In tho West, will arrlTt'
In this city In about two weeks. Ha wCI
go to Now York for a fight with Johntr,
Mnrto May H, nnd then stop oft heri
on his return homo. ';
ldrlte McRonrtv. nf Oslilcnuh. f m Mi
wai to Australia. Ho will show In tlni'1
bouts In the Antipodes for which Prc-j
motor "Snowy" Baker has guaranteed
him $12,000. Two of McGoorty's opponent!
will bo Mick King and Les Darsy, Aw-J
Negotiations are on for a slx.rousJJ
match hero between Sam Langford, Bto.1
ton Tarbaby. and Young Ahearn, ot
Brooklyn. Tho Brooklynlte has won lll
of his matches In this city and rntnj
fans hero believe ho la a serious con:1
tender for the middleweight champion-''
Boxing at the Gnyety Tonight ,
At the fiajety Theatre tonight the lm)iri
of the preliminaries in the 105-round elm cf
amateur boxers will start on their aemitul
MimH Thn linvs who nro fntltled tn rnmBitt
are nilly Hcoly, n-ank Clark, Vounf Nelm,4
Johnny noaa, uennie l.9)ir. jviq uauir,,
YounK Darstj, Harry Kates, freddy CalUBi.
Kid Wallace, Frank Baker, Andy Parka ill
Kid Paduch On Monday nlRht there,wlll M
a apeclal championship wrestling miVli I
twtcn I.ouls l nor, of this city, awTiUt)
Grcenburc. of New York.
The moment you start 4
to run a new car
Friction begins its sly
work of depreciation.
ties Friction's hands
and draws its teeth.
Atk your dealer for the
Dixon Lubricating Chart
JOSEPH DIXON CRUCIBLE CO.
STS Philadelphia Branch I
1020 Arcb Straat
AMERICAN LEAGUE ,
BASEBALL TODAY j
Athletics va. Washington
OAME AT 8 130 V. M.
Georgetown v. Pennsylvana
8ATC11DAY, 3LVY 8TJI, 1015. S P.
ADMISSION, 80o ndJS0.
OLYMPIA A. A.HSrd?
MONDAY NIOHT SiSQ SHABP, j
LOUISIANA fa. "DCTCH" !" "Jj: ul
Adm.. l5o rL Dnh BOc. Arena, lUa-lK. c:fc
Quaker City A.A,?!W
5 ALL-STAR BIG B0Uy8-jj
Rose Tree Races
BaturcUy, May 8tb, 10H, 18 a '
Take Madia. Bhort Una from tH fr i
nNNf YUNK. J
Tmmmn'mt !! ii
(hey MpReVJ ) I HrXFCAMe to you whena?itchers in) hecan&e:t into a "Nl Noy how can that ) l J , iin.. ,, .'-
x " FOR ENLIGHTENMENT. THE BOS --l HOLS ANp STIUt Bg POgSlgLE ?? ( f DEB.H ?HOOu0 JcJi. ,N CS PAH-BAH"RAH,
na " "7c9 . ff, h) NTHegox.C rp 7 - N thepo J annt uhk'J
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