Newspaper Page Text
Moon Is C
T AKE your pick of any pai
for factory cost. I w
the key in the lock and Moor
Rising costs force it. It
them. If I raise prices to a pri
construction of Moon's Beacon
You Can B
To close quickly I have s
$4.00 Men's Patent
Calf Beacoh Shoes.. .
Men's Gun-metal Ca
Shoes; worth 4
All of our Vici Kid
leather op the market)
Augusta May E
Site of N
Moran, Milan, Acosta, Thomas
and Humphreys Are Slated
for Cantillon's Club.
By JOHN A. DIGN.
Augusta. Ga., March 19.-From a re
:able source comes a report tonight that
tanager Clark Griffith, of the Natlonals.
.losed a deal today with President E. G.
i.albieisch, of the Augusta Baseball As
sociaton, whereby tnis little Dixie city
sill become the permanent training camp
the Washington American League club.
i is claimed that the Old Fox was so
wtell pleased with the all-round condl
ion of his players that he closed out this
deal under a three-year contract.
When the Capital City fans take one
ant at the athletes who have been bak
in this sunny South during the past
onet-en days they will agree that the
Nationals have obtained more results on
the training here than all the work that
they have heretofore put in for early
emon drilling in the Virginia college
town of Charlottesville.
The little town of Augusta is situated
a toe head of the navigation on the
Savannah River, and was named after
a royal princess of England. It is a
" tton manufacturing town, and is one
o. the oldest in the South. The native
sons claim that the weather is as mild
place below the Carolina line from
February 15 until April 1, but heavy
.. . storms frequently occur after this
unly in one instance have the major
nesl Federal League teams that have
'aned here ran into bad weather, this
.nming in the spring of 1915 when Wilbut
lobinson had his Brooklyn Dodgers in
c-amp here. Although there remains butt
:i:ree .ore days for training the Old
F ,x is carrying around lMg broad smiles
tnight as he is more than pleased with
itbe results he has obtained here, and
states that he will be always willing
to hand a big boost to Augusta as a
spring training camp.
Sarr will pull stakes here on Thurs
S-:ht at 9:27 for Itirminiham. The
. oni string players unde r the leader
ship of Ray Merg,.n will leave Thurs
day afternoon at 2:30 for Wilmington.
N. C., to meet the Baltimore Interna
tional team in two games on Friday and
Harry Harper, who is suffering from a
lad arm. will make the trip with the
second string players to act as the sec
retary of the club as Dr. Davis, the
osteopath here, claims that his south
paw needs a long rest and the old Fox
will not allow him to work until after
he look him ove" on his reiarn to the
Capital City en pitd
CarIly West the trUEO manager of
the Atlantic Coast LUne, has guaranteed
the Old Wothat both squad. will be
able to go trghwith the barnstorm.
ing trip on to Washington without fear.
of strikes, and the boys are now anxious
to hit the road for the National Capital.
Erdward Folwer, a brother of Billy Fol
wer, the business manager of the Na
tionals; is expected to arrive tomorrow to
take charge of the financial end- of the
Regulars' road trip through Birmingham.
Memphis, Nashville. Louisville and Ci1n
The Yannigans' final game on the road
will be played against the Richmond
Club of the International League on Sat
urday, 3March si. and Manager Ray Mor
gan figures on hustling them out that
night on the aix-thirty for Washington
In order to get a good night's rest be
fore the game with Alexandria County
Athletic Association team at Clarendon.
Va., on Bunday. The Nationals will leave
('incinnati on Monday night at 7 o'clock
and are due to arrive in Washington
at 11 o'cloek Tuesday mnorning. Manager
Clark Grinth stated last night that if
It were pondhis he would put his flrat
team againt the Georgetown University
nine on Tuesday, but if the train was
delayed that the Tannigans would fahe
the college boys. -
The Old Fox will be the guest of honor'
at the meesting of the Rotary Club to
merrow evening and will them voice to
the mermae. of Aliasa what he thinks
of thehr lite town,
Joe Chatiflon will leave here tomorrow
for Parsons, Kan., where him Minneapolis
club is in training, The Minneapolis pIlot
will not take any -of Griflith'. playera
direct to Parsons with him, bet the Old
Fom 4sd Catillem hev reads a m
oing Out of
r of shoes in the house. Some fo
ill not hold back a single pair. R
i's Beacon Boot Shop will be close
costs more to make shoes iow ti
ofit-making point my patrons won
Shoes, so there is nothing left but
uy Shoes in 1
to $2.00 less the pair than elsews
a Chance That
e Again for Y
lashed all prices.
e Shoes wit
$2,995 Men's C
(which is the highest prig
1 Shoes, worth $5 and $6.
S BEACON ]
UMPIRE ORDERED OFF
FIELD BY MANAGER
San Francisco, March 19.-For the
first time in the history of Pacific
Coast League ball an inpire was
ordered from the ball field Tues
"Red" Held, veteran indieator
man, was the victim. He was es
corted from the Washington Park
diamond at the order of Frank
Chance, Angel mannger.
hield is a native of St. Louis, and
visited the ball park to discuss af
fairs in that city with Ote Crandall
and Hi Jasper, Angel pitchers, who
also boast St. Louis as their home.
Chance watched Crandall and
Jasper neglect their training for
half an hour to talk over old times
with Held, and finally lost pa
kind of an agreement about the cast
offs of the Nationals.
From the present miake-up of the new
players here it appears as if Cantillon
may obtain Infielder Moran, Outfielder
Horace Milan or "Cuba" Acosta and
Pitchers Thomas and Humphreys.
Acosta is expected to report here at any
hour and will make the barnstorming trip
North with the Yannigans. Bert Gallia
has entirely recovered from his recent
illness, while Sammy Crane moved over
to the short-field position today like there
was nothing wrong with his spiked foot.
John Henry was in uniform to ay, but
only broke into the game as a pinch hit
ter, as his hand Is still very sore, and
Trainer Martin has ordered a complete
rest. The pitchers in the game today
were allowed to mix them up and cut
curves loose, and Mike Moran, the Wash
ington sandlotter. showed the Old Fox
that he could still pole the twisters, as
he obtained two clean hits, one in the
seventh Inning going for three bases,
while Horace Milan and Menoskey kept
up their stinging of the pil.
TOURNEY UNDER WAY
In the handicap pocket billiard tourna
ment which opened at Garrison's last
night Watkins defeated Martin 100 to 43;
Bownley triumphed oler Shlitk, 100 to 75;
FIristoe won from Walker, 100 to 66, and
Burke playing 95 against Trollinger's
10,. won U to SB.
Tonight's games will see Dr. Jack. (GM)
vs. Loeffler, (30); Dr. Vay (10) vs. Jen
kins (15), and Garrso (130) vs. Fristoe
FIRST RAB-1i. ad eme-hlf faium; Syesm
aids ad uptn; demise Psgras 10 (Peta),
I to 1. 5 to 2. 5 to 5, won; Damietta, 1 ls a)n
I to 1, 3 to 1, I to 5, smead; Mamarks. 111 (Grars).i
Van, Bray, Dsfnder, MaienM Peis and Gold.
Cuopputown. Bis Mott and Pain Lesf alao a.
SECOND RACT,-Five fortemp; 3-yar-olds and
upward; demisg. Aunt, Ele, 16 (Thurber). 10
to 1. 4 to 1, 1 to 1, won; Dommer, 10 (Bowan),
10 to 1, 4 tn 1. 5 in 1, ameand; Doctor Zab. It
(bintm), mlo . 2 to 1. sven, third. Tihe., 1:11 34
Jima Hutc.hBown Da. bhery BDe. Skeets,
E. F. Albee, O(las ad Belger also ten.
TWRD BACE-WMse ad om-hslf furlong; S-yew-e
okta and ,.pward; Melig 1dti Nephew, 115
((bnia, I to 2 even. I to 6, urn; erson II. N
(Bosaa). S to 5. 4 to 5, 2 to 5, sene; Disan, 13
1571-A Sabie, flhan Alan and Dihduan alao rsa,
FOUTH RACB3-Sx fulegas; 3-year-ods ae
upward; demlu-. Drami, IN (Boylan), 15 to I,'
5 in L. 3 to 1, wom: Duabeek. V (Pots), S to 2.
S in 1, 5 to 6 se; Smm Jun, 115 ifiefu), 6
toL1 6to A6 t n ,thuad. he 1:i15 Muis0O.
Risa DLe ma., Dr. (ho and KMdnisto
FIFrd RaM-Oue maie; 3-eSseb and ,
used; aimag. Ohse Mth, 111 ((almas), 1B to
1. 6 tn 1. 2 in I, won; 'Tiger Jim. 3 (Pets), U
in L. in tI. Si to . ammd; If Oamig, 1ff (T1ns
Old Dew., Daeeg Ster. Blall Baud. Thsmmsiar
Beme Otare. Biansude, Aie.ha. (Bartas V,
Grsaser and IZab Van gamdt aime a.
siiTE mh-l and 3ir ramb; 4anmieMs
sad upward: edimg Beysl ITe, (W d,
5o in. mm to ien. ausa; Btis, 10 (ma), t
toS A Set 5. thuid. 'line, 1:0,.- Imed Brsa. h
m ramsa mnd Orparth asoe ra.
Sill Bryan S me lui er the duamia e
matf the soml Bet shew Lee Dae~ ?16.i
r less than factory cost. Some
ben they as al sold ru turn
an I have been charging for
t buy. I won't cheapen the
to close up shop.
'his Sale for
Gun Metal Beacon
frth $5.50. $ .45
rth $6.00.. .
d ........ 3 95
DOWN THE ALLEYS.
00LUMEIA DUCEPIN LEAGUE.
fOdal rti T. A Cannon.
Hoan..... M 1M U (rolnd...... 92 15
Dan.....91 79 Rllockelm.63.. 106 Ill
Nom.... 193 s3 Stanton..... 82fb
Brama ... IM 9 it ta=mnd.... 4 as Ile
B ahaw ". 90 1: ltwo..hi 96 91 1o
Totals...... * 2 To tas.... 40 14
WASHINGTON TENPIN LEAGUEL
cK O+. 1e 996 177 Etc ... f 191 I
Krause....... 196 26 182 ruiU.........1 1 14 2 151
Ja.obn. ..... 1 9 1 W iand......1 11 186
a .....13 173 1Nideaa*I 141 161 177
Thomas....213 .156 1771 Robb....173 SK 13
Totals.... 6 9N4 h 4.54~.... 91sr90
MASONIO DUCKPIN LAGUE.
L -banon. tabury.
Davi...3. 1 a9e.KI.. 11 9
Ansbon. .... 101 1 rorden........ 10g 91
Wood.r...... 10 91 1 ocki gH-...9 12 1 9 96
e ls....... 1 l s ....... 7613 114
ao....... ... MU 194Halley. 1a 111 gd
Total...... IM 041 Totals....... 5 363.1
nadA. DUCEKing aid.
LeaM.~..is12 67 Pandelip..101 91 91
inday.......9 M l ea......... 19 9
LsdaOlfh.... M 0 81; S1In78..... 12 94
Anderson... 96 U Mh Frved..... 114
lloldhsru..... 103 A % 1 tocklng. ILn 109 l
Total...... n Totai....... 40 467
DINSTITE DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Lwi! ........ 11 14 Waldagh.r..... 92 107 9
Iow~ere.... 13 154 1161 |Mc0 ........ 6 101
allg .... 1 I 11 I my.....9 90 9
Staznod... 97 114 s11-Pie... 11 64 It
. a .... .... 1N 106 9 Ride......... 1a" 124
Totals... 4 0 1 0 U tala....... 453 914:s
MOUNT PLE1ASAN~T DU7CKPIN LEAGUE.
D aeds. ( blonsala.
Bay.......2 Ud M Plohe'r.97. 90 121
:lae republc, 9p e rmssO. Piahr rs 92 6
Jusines.. i 91 ouvnree.. 1 11 1
Be. .... 90 101 71!Burch......U 105 5a
Base..U.. 74 M0Wak.r ......9 U 111
Totals. .. 444 w54M Totals..... 100 652 514
INTERiSTATE DU7CKPIN LE1AGUE.
Mails and Nie a Stteskic.
Enk.... ]19 184 M?(lsllaat'w.,92 at696
lieMul1e.... 10120 145 1MC097'.7'i. 9.6 90
iib .... U l HSFouliha.s.U 91 6s
[Ilaahe... 96 99 lU0Itzabangl.94. 74 9
Sleitinnan.... 100 14 2 rieds..16.. 131 S
Ttl... 490 1 34 Thials....43 6.E 4.3
Thei Hlelvetia Filre Insurance rlInpany
lacing liquiidated all its obligations l9
lie republic, permission for It to transact
uslneaa In the country bas been revoked.
King Walter Makes 1917 Debut on
Augusta, Ga., Marck it.-Two .af.
knocks for extra bases saved the day for
Clark Griftith's regulars In the gare ad
Sally Park today, when they staged a
brilliant ninth inning rally and esppad
the cream from the Yannigahs by a t to
Bay Morgan's scrappy bunch took the
field in the Anal half of the ninth, guard
ing a four-run lead, but Lefty "Kok
Jamieson developed a streak of wild
ness, which coupled with two errors pav
ed the way for the regulars to rush dv
tallies across the pan and save the day.
The Yannigans out-hit the regulars
over the entire course, as three safe
blows were all the Vets could obtain dur
ing the nine sessions, two of these corn
ing in the final inning when Janieson
was doing the moud duty.
Doc Ayers started the serving for the
Yannigans and although he was a trile
wild he got away without being scored
upon and no hits were registered against
"Smokeball" Johnson, from Coffeeville,
then took up the burden for the kids, and
Howard Shanks, theA first man to face
the "Smoke." gathered a scratch Infield
hit. This was "King Walter's" 1917 debut
on the slab, and after Shanks' safe blow
the regulars went down in one-two-three
order before his twisters. Little Jamle
son set the regulars down in order in the
seventh and eighth, but in the ninth they
jumped on his delivery and grabbed the
game out of the fire.
Gallia's wildness and two timely hits
paved the way for the Yannigans' firt
tally in the opening, while two hits and
an infield out gave them two more in the
second session. Charlie Humphreys was
touched for three hits while he worked,
but not a man reached the keystone sack
while he was on the mound.
George Dumont's twisters were taken
kindly, too, by the Yanigans, and two
runs and seven hits were gathered dur
ing the final three innings by the pep
In the opening inning after two were
out Menoskey hit to center field, and
when H. Milan poled one to the right
field fence for two bases, the former
Pitt-fed beat Rice's throw to the plata
Moran started the second session with
a base blow to center and moved to
second when Alnsmlth crashed one to
left field. Mike caught Bert Gallia and
Leonard napping and stole the third cor
ner. While Ayers was being retired, from
Leonard to Shanks, Moran raced across
Moran started the trouble for Du Mopt
In the seventh as with two out he busted
a line drive betweet Rice and C. Milan
for three bags and romped across the
counting block when Walter Johnson
smashed a safe crack to left field. In
the first half of the ninth the Yanigans
gathered one more with successive hits
by Ainsmith. Jamieson and Morgan.
Jamieson started his own trouble In
the final inning when he granted Ghar
rity free transportation.
IHenry was sent'ln to bat for Dlu Mont
and grounded to Sawyer. Sayer and
Moran took turns at booting the hall and
when the duet had cleared Gharrity was
at the far corner and Henry at second.
.oe Leonard then poled a double to right
Held. scoring Gharrity and Henry and
.Jamieson made things Interesting by fill
Ing the bases with passes to Foster and
t'. Milan. Leonard tallied when Smith
was retired Sawyer to Judge, but Sammy
Rice came through with telling punch
of the evening by poling one to the right
center field, driving in the tieing and
winning run. The score:
TANNIGANS. AR. t. H. P. A. .
Moran. 3h. ..................... 5 0 1 2 t e
Judge, lb...................... 4 0 2 14 1 0
Menokaey, If................... 5 I 1 1 0 "
H. Milan d................... 4 0 2 t e r
sawyer, "b...................... 3 0 1 0 3 1
Crane, s*....................... 4 0 0 4 2 0
Moran. rf....................... 4 " 2 0 0 1
Aintmith ............... 3 ' 24 2 1
Ayers,. ........................ 1 e e 0 0 0
Johnar , ..................... 2 0 2 0 I 0
Jamieson, p.................... 1 0 1 1 0 1
Totals........................ 36 4 14 -3 12 3
REGULARS. AR. R. H. P0. A. E.
,r-nad, 3b.................... 4 1 0 2 0
roster. 21...................... 3 1 1 1 3 0
C. Milan, d................... 4 1 " 3 0. 0
Smith, If....................... 2 0 0 3 4 0
Rhe. 7f......................... 3 0 1 I 1 0
Shanks. 1b..................... 3 0 1 9 1 0
McBride, a .................... 4 0 0 2 4 0
Ilharrity, c..................... I 1 0 1 1 0
riallia, p..................... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Humphreo p................. 1 0 0 0 1 0
Li Mont, p................... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Henry............................ 1 1 " " 0 0
Totals........................ I 4 27 16 0
Yannigans..................... 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1-4
Regular. .................... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5-5
*Two out when wirnnine rn was saored.
Henry balted for li Mont in the ninth.
Summary- Two-baae lit* Judge. H. Milan. Leen
*rd. Thre ha,. hit Moran. Stolen baes -Judge,
H. Milan. Moran. Fater. Smith. Yuhte pta --
Ainemith to lud2'. Left on base-Regiulars. 10:
Yannigans. I. First hare on errors -Regulars. 1.
Hase on halls-Off Avers, 4: off Jamleson. 4; off
Ialh, 2. Hits and -ons-eff Avers, no hit.. no
runs, in 3 innings; off .lohnsn. I hit, no runs is
I innings; off Jamieson. 3 hts. 5 uns, in 223 in
sings; off Gallia. 4 hit'. 2 runs in 3 inning,; off
Humphrrr. 3 hits. no runs in 3 inniags; off Ito
Mont, 7 hits, 2 runs in : Innings. Hit he pitcher
RBy Ayers (IFoster, Gharity); hg Johnson (Shankni:;
by Jamieson !Smith): by Du Mont tAinamitbl.
Struck nut -By Jo.hnun. 1: by Jamieson. 1: hy
imallia. I; by H tephrv'. I: hy hu Mont. 2. Im
pier -Mr. A ltrnck. Time of game-1 hour as. 15
Portual has the world's greatevt <ie
posit of wolfrhmite. the mineral from
which tungsten is obtained, that now Is
(S . "
The B... C...M. .. . G..d
Lit of Dos.
The benak sow ...ianemt tot the
Wsahagton Kamedn Ca kepomass the
list of judges for the oemasg 455 dw in
ApriL Entries are peering is. and the
oldcals are busy ln the 3van Buieig.
where they have -ansbllshui 4 Seg s'
era, sendtag entry blanks al daisog
the details of the sixth annual enhMt.
Mr. H. K.'B good, New York. N. Y.
-Bloodhounds, *asan wofbeads. Irm
wolfhounds, Boottish deerhounds, grey
hounds. Eskimo dogs, pointers, English
setters, Gordon setters, Irish setters,
wire-haired pointing grifons, Irisi water
spaniels. Clumber spanels. Welsh sring
era, field spaniels, whippers, poodies, Dal
alane* cocker spaniels.
Dr. J. E. De Mund, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mastiffs, Saint Bernardo, Great Danes,
Foxhounds, Old English Sheepdogs, Chow
Chows. Samoyedes. Boxers. Dober
man pinchers, bull terriers, Shetland
sheepdogs, Sealyham terriers, Skye ter
riers, Dandle Dinmont terriers. Bedling
ton terriers. Manchester terriers, Schip
perkes. Japanese spaniels, Yorkshire ter
riers. Brussels griffons, mIsesipieous.
Dr. George W. Fisher, Baltimore. Md.
Mr. John Sinot, Philadelphia. Pa.
Dachshunde, Pomeranlans. English toy
spaniels, and toy poodles.
Mr. George Murdock. Philadelphia, Pa.
Miss Annie Tracy. Highland Falls, N.
Y.-Belgian sheepdogs and German
Mr. Edward J. Devlin, Philadelphia. Pa.
Mr. Andrew McCrea, Chestnut Hill.
Mr. William H. Mulford. Wyncote. Pa.
-Scottish terriers and Welsh terriers.
Mr. Frederick T. Hamm. Jamaica, Long
Island, N. Y.-French bulldogs.
Mr. William A. Connell, Providence, R.
Mr. George W. Quintard. Bayside. LAn
Island. N. Y.-Fox terriers and Irish'
Miss Claudia Phelps, Aiken. 8. C.
West Highland white terriers.
Mr. Levi Wilcox. Philadelphia. Pa.
Maltese terriers, toy black and tan ter
riers. Chihuahuas. and Italian grey
Mrs. Palmer Campbell, Hoboken. N. J.
Messrs. Bloodgood and De Mund.
Variety classes and unclassified special
TIA IDANA RESULTS.
PIRAT RACF-5elting: 3yesr-oid sad upward;
dx furins. Bos. 112 (W. Taylor). 15 to 1. 6 to 1,
I to 1, won: Rapid May. IN (Kelmy). 4 to 1.
I to 6, 4 to S. ienond: NerIb. 107 (Metalf). S to 6.
even, 1 to 2, third. Tine. 1:1525. Lady Minr.
Cordons. Len H. Teasel, Miles, Krypt, and Real
Worth also ran.
RECOND RACF.-Mr floans. John Spehn. I
i. Alexander). 3 to 1, 6 tor. 3 to 5. wee: Zeida
Toher. 17 iMathews). 12 t65. 3 to 1. T to I,
seconed; Juanita Prederies, 0 E. Martini. 5 to 1.
r to 1. even. third. Thar, 1:1145. Zenotek, Cs
nate Clara W. Morada snd Isren ale s.
THIRD Rt(F--Fi. and a half forlonga. Gladyn
I Amrs. *7 W. Taylori. 4 to 1. 2 to 1. seen, woo;
English load, 105 'T. Hunt), 4 to 1. 2 to 1. lesn,
second; Roselli:. 1i (Steven. 7 to 1. 3 to 1.
6 to 5. third. Time, 1:b. Meegon.. Fancy P -
er., Treowen. l;eraldsme. Mhs-ri Pide'.i. BR
Donation. Ielklita. Iacy Ben. and Belle o.. also
FOURTH RACE--Five sad a half furion.s. Toy
Mies, IN |' an Dusen), 0 to 1. 3 to 1. 6 to S.
won; Ca evirn. 10 (Johreno. 5 to 1, 2 to 1, 4 to S.
econd; Handy Andy, 144 i1.aah 30 to 1. 12 to 1.
4 in 1. third. Time. 1017 . Mary Emily, Visible.
Thirty even. Pride of Ilsmore. Kenneth, McLei
Iland and Andy H.. also ran.
FIFTH RACE-iMile and seenty yards. Remsme
13 :Riddle. 7 to 1. 3 to 1. 6 to 6, won: Mariorie
It. 1T IT. Hunt). 13 to 5. 1 to 2, 1 to 4, seond;
John L'be, lI 131c;ra=), 10 to 1. 4 to 1. 2 to 1,
third. Time. 1i51-5. Bobolink. Transparent. Ida
Pinsek. Engraver, Prorealis. and Loma also ran.
SIXTH RACE-Mile and a ixteenth. First De
gr, I (G. Alexandra), 4 tn 1, 7 to S. 3 to 5. wne;
Manley s., 11 IFuller), 12 to 1. 3 to 1, even, se
.nd: (iecks, 109 (Johnson), to E. 1 to 2. 1 to 4,
third. Time. 1:471-6. Canelia. John Graham aod
Blacacyid Susan alo ran.
HOT SPRINGS RESULTS.
FIR.T RA(CE-Claiming: maiden -yearolds and
upnir; fire and one-half furous. Dahlia. M
(tumps. i to 1. 2 to 1, even. won: Mie Shot. 1b
(Mrimel, to 1. 2 to 1. even. send: Imme Deer.
106 (Gauget . 3 to . I to 5. 3 to 5. third. Tin..
I-. Ray. AdAiito, Joe Walsh, Myola. Tony Me
Cafferty. Star of the Park, Patapsco. (busin Bob
and Dorye also rar.
SEACOND RACF-Claiming: 3-yearold and up
ward: six furog. Hondo. 109 (Havns. 6 to 1.
2 to 1. even, won; Oldsmobile. 113 (Crunt. 6 to 1,
2 to 1, even. second; B. A. Jone. 113 (Murphy),
to 2. d to 5. 4 to 5. third. Time. 1:14. Charley I
Mcereran. Cash n Detliverr. Milnistr. Nina K..
Wat. Laura James, Pontefract. Nathan R. and Al
Piere al1o ra'.
THIRD RACE-Handicap; 3-.sr-old. and up
ward; one mile. Mantkter Tn. 10 (Crnmp). 1S to
I, 3 to 1. s to 5. won: Spear Lane. 10 (Buretl.
S to 6. 1 to 2. out. aeond: Dr. Turk. 112 (Stirlingt.
13 to S. earn, 2 to 5. third T-m-. 1': 3-5. Wonder
fil. (pitrtnnity and t-atin ao.0 ran.
F(RRT RACE -Purse: 4-war old and upward;
nle nd vre-sixteenth. Hub-ob. 110 (Moainy)
9 to 2. out, won; Sir Wi'liam J.daam. 1f
Haynes). 12 to"1. 6 to 2. o t. second; Baby Lynch,
'. (Jeffentt). 15 to 1. 3 to 1. out. third. 1ier,
1.44 5. Pleasureville also ran
FPIT RACIB--Alloaence: 3-yer-oids; six fur
long. Ralitan. IN (Havnmes. 1 to 2. ot. wson;
\tarie Miller. 103 (Kedrin*. 4 to 1. 4 to 5, out,
eeond: Rhtymer. 10 (Murphyt. 6 to 1. oean. nut.,
hod. Time. I:1 13. Tittl and Creek Legend
cINTH R tr I111' ..d i's- 3-ear-olds and
wa, rd: mit :end Mteen .ard. Blackfrest. IN
Heynr). 11 to 10. 'to 1 'n won: Iad, Werd.
1 (Troyeel. to ] 2 t. 1. 4 t;. second: Virginia
W., 1(0 (rnrrp- I to I. S to " A to 5. third. 'lime.
1:44 35. MaNel Thin-ter. Kazia. (hankie. Tact.
lee and lady Mildred also ran
The NatiowuUy -
for Mew and Little Men
Terminal old Neeting.
An informal meeting of the managers
and their friends of the Terminal Railroad
League was held last night .in the gym
and plans for the coming season were
Talks were given by Robert H. Young.
president of the Amateur Association. and
E. R. McKinsey. master mechanic of the
terminal. while a short address was made
by J. S. Waters, president of the Terminal
A committee was appointed to revise
the rules of the league and a nomination
committee was given authority to choose
the names for the offcers for the coming
Year. These committees are to report at.
a subsequent meeting to be held later in
We want you fist
we carry a most con
you want-and alh
But here's a
which the usual low
still lower. Stock
Single-action Reels. 40
yards ............ ......
Ideal Open-spool Fly Fi
Cottn Line and Sinks
Braided Cotton Lines.
Braided Cotton and U
Braided Linen. Braided
and Hard-braided Silk Lis
Coisntic Waterproof '
yards. 24-lb. test, and Japi
Braided Silk Lines. 25 ya
Kingfisher Silk Lines.
Regular prices. $1.60.
$1.50 and $1.40...... .
Steel. Wood and Bamb
A bit handled, but otherwi:
Imperial Steel Rods;
casting; agate trimmed.
Wooden Bait-casting R
and $1.50 values........
Bamboo Bait-casting R,
and $2.00 vaises........
Lancewood and Ba--oo
upto $4.00...... ....
Fine ly-casting Rods:
$7.00 and $8.00 values...
Minnow Dip Nets.
Crab Nets and Landint
* Nets .................
Collapsible Landing Ne
$1.00 and $1.50 grades...
Fish Scalers. l0c
Fly Books. $1.00 and
Fly Books. 50c and 2
kinds.. ....... ..... ...
kinds. ...... ...... ... .
floats. l0c andl5c
kinds ............. .
Hats at $3 ad $4
undreds of edsa
16w Avemme at ! a
Grand Centrals Wia Game.
In the Interoom pocket billiard tour.
nament last night held at the Royal Par
lor. the Grand Centrals defeated the
Royale in the first match by S1 to GL
The Royals were composed of thn rol
lowig cueiets: Chapin, Frawley an
Rees, while the Grand Central team was
ands Up Kr the tolbwtng: Kkig. ORenb,
a Pi Team Iees Its First Game.
The Phi MH lgma Fraternity League
last night fnished Its eason,. when the
Gamma Sgma quint defeated the here
tofore undeeated PN .team S to it
Gratar Clome land le as I.ing to hsre a
N-g - I -e mstoini bank.
ermen to know this
of ours better -for
iplete stock of what
avs at the lowest
prices are to be cut
up on what you'll
m and S&.
................ 5 c
Braided Silk Lies. 25
ds, 18-lh. test.... C
io. Choice of several lots.
e all right.
assorted lengths. for hat
bids. $1.50 m
g. Bait-casting Rods, of
.... ...... 19c
... ..... 7c