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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SUNDAY, FEBRtFARY . 2,'-1913.
Logan Cunningham Decides to Stick to Business and Forsakes Attraction of Gridiron
TO COACH AGAIN
AMONG THE BEST
Prominent Local Race Magnate, Trainer, Jockey, and Horses
Phcto by G. V. IJuck.
Photo by O. V. Buck.
Former Central High Athlete and Tutor of Princeton's Cham
pionship Eleven Decides to Stick to Steel Business in Pitts
burgh and Quit Gridiron Here for Inauguration.
Reputation of Washingtonian's Horses and Me1hte Bear Spot
Tess Name, Both at Home and on For
eign Turfs. r -
V "" w-H" - i'fvy 'Sp- 1
Logan Cunningham, the former Cen
tral High School, baseball and football
star, last season's head coach at
Princeton, has decided to ault activity
on the gridiron in order to learn the
steel business in Pittsburgh. He has
turned down a handsome offer from
Northwestern University and will not
act as head coach at Princeton, flour
rrer. he may assist in routing the
Tigers for the Harvard and Yale cames
It will be a great surprise to his
many friends to learn ofCunningham's
decision, for he earned unstintel praises
in 1911 and 1912 for his work with the
Princeton elevert. He was considered
one of the best football coaches in the
game and his reputation traveled far
and wide. Indeed, it was because of
his work at Princeton that Northwest
ern tried to obtain him for three years,
beginning next fall.
"I guess I'll quit football." says Cun
ningham. "I'm now learning the steel
New York Writer, Surveying Thorpe's Case, Blames A. A. U.
Officials in This Section Who Overlooked His
Professional Bail Playing So Long.
By EDWARD MOSS.
NEW TORK. Feb. 2. James Thorpe, for his stick work.
the Sac and Fox Indian, and the world's
greatest all-round athlete, continues to
hold his place In the sporting limelight.
His disbarment from amateur sport by
the A. A. U. is an international subject
of conversation and discussion. From
'all parts of the world come dispatches
referring to his case. Even the South
has awakened to' the importance of the
affair. Also the section desires it known
that the inhabitants thereof are neither
slow nor asleep. The Charlotte, N. C,
Observer arises to remark that as far
back as July 18, 1912. that paper printed
a lengthy account of Thorpe's profes
sional baseball career in that section
of the country. For verification. It re
prints the following:
"Jim Thorpe, who, In the Olympic
games at Stockholm proved himself the
greatest all-round athlete In the world,
was once traded for Pete Boyle, now a
member of the Winston-Salem team in
the Carolina League. Boyle wa playing
with the Fayettevllle Highlanders, un
der Clancy, in 1310, the last year of the
Eastern Carolina League, and had
pitched fifteen games during the first
half of the season without losing a
single battle. Thorpe was playing for
Jim Connor, an old friend of Clancy's,
at Rocky Mount, and was not doing
much on the slab, but was keeping up
his stick work, which Is a way he has,
when a four-cornered deal, which start
led the tight little circuit, was an
nounced. Clancy had traded Peartree, a
light-hitting outfielder, for Schumann, a
veteran, who had led the league in bat
ting the year before, while Connor waj
to give him Thorpe for Boyle. The big,
silent Indian proved the very nwui
"Ho pitched but one game, and asked
to be relieved In the early stases at
that, and was placed In the outfield
Tomorrow Night at the Arcade
These Two Crack Basketball
Teams Fight for Victory.
Pittsburgh University's basketball!
team makes Its bow In the Capital to-
morrow nirhl liattllnir Mm Rlno anil I
Gray at the Arcade. The visItors!
liavc one of the strongjst quints In
lPennslvanla and should put up a ter
rific struggle for the mastery here.
Pittsburgh has lost but one game
ut of seven played so fur this season
and Penn Statv. just baitly nosed oui
by four points. Pennsylvania nitt de
feated in the oncnlnir name of the sea-
ton, but it has been found Impossible p
to arrange a return p-aiiK- on this'
Eastern trip of the Smoky City bunch.
Only three of latt year's varoltv
Players arc on the team. Thev an
'"apt. W. F Campbell and Fiishman
guards, and Ochsenhlrt, center. The
latter is hiving trouble holding a reg
ular berth, being pushed hard by Rect-e.
a Bellefontc Academy boy, who starred
on tin! varsity football team Inst fall.
Bal.er. of Pittsburgh High School. Is
looking after one position faultlessly.
"hlle Graham, of the 1912 squad, and
Straw and Stauffer. both freshmen,
ire having a three-cornered fight foi
Hie other forward Derth. All three will
lake the trip. The business detallh will
Jw in the hands of W. C. MacQuown,
i who is serving his second year as
The week's uchedule of the Pitts
burgh team follows:
Tomorrow. Georgetown at the Arcade.
Tuesday. ML St, Mary's at Emmlts
burg. Md.; Wednesday. Gettysburg
follrp-e at Gettysburg, Pa.; Thursday,
K and M. at Lancaster, Pa.: Frida;. .
Swnrthmore at Swarthmore. Pa.: Sat
urday, Lehigh at South Bethlehem, Pa.
Army Team Wins.
WEST POIXT. X. T Feb. 5. In the
fastest and cleanest basketball game
of the local season the Army won from
Colgate. 26 to 22. The visitors tied the
score. 11 to 11. early in the second half
and then the cadets sprinted and man- I
&fM w ms out
game and Intend to stick at it. Per
haps, If I can get oft for a few weeks.
I shall go to Princeton and help tlf
coaches get the eleven ready for the bl;
games next fall. But I'm done as a ,
football coach and nothing else.'" '
Cunningham earned his reputation as )
a halfback at Princeton. He was one j
of the best dropkickers In college and. .
on his graduation, he came back and
aided in the coaching. Finally, in 1911.
he practically handled the team by
himself ahd last y.ear was field coach,
having complete authority.
Northwestern is angling for a head
coach from the East, and, with Cun
ningham out of the running, may ob-
to In r'harllo ToK- tVin nM Wnn-arrt allil I
I Army star. Daly was coach of the j
quaxieroacKS at iiarvara juai i-u un
der Percv Haiighton and Is elven credit
for making Charlie Brlckley such a
Cunningham will be in Washington
for the inauguration ceremonies.
Dobson had been
sold to Richmond and Schumakus to
Columbia, and Tim Dwycr, a third
sacker. was filllnc In at first. Clancy
conceived the Idea of trying Thorpe at
first sack, and put him there, the big
chief proved a sensation at the bag
His great height and reach enabled him
to take almost anything without shift
ing his feet, his work was heady and
nl3 throwing a revelation. Thorpe, de
spite his mountainous size, was the
fittest man who ever played ball In
this section. He possesses tremendous
strength and many are the tales still
told of his prowess In these regions.
The longest hit ever made here was
At the time this was printed thi
Ulymnic track and flMrl f-nmt tii.i 4...,
closed, and the entire world was ring- !
Ing with praise for the American team I
and Jim Thorpe, the Individual hero of I
iuc meeu ai me same time the A. A. i
L. year book shows that this "athletic I
uj "u a. jiock oi sectional officials 1
scattered all over the South and South
The Middle Atlantic Association, with
headquarters at Philadelphia, would
block Broad street if all the officials
were placed abreast, on that thorough- i
fare. The Southern Association, with '
headquarters at New Orleans, had mem- '
Ders in Birmingham, Ala., and Atlanta.
Ga. The South Atlantic Association,
with headquarters at Baltimore, includ
ed members at Wheeling. W. Va. ; Bris
tol. Richmond, and Norfolk. Va.
From a hasty glance through the year
book there were aparently 200 men al
lied or holding A. A. U. positions who
might have been expected to see or
hear of this astonishing statement of
Thorpe's professional status. Did any
of these Southern officials cable Un
American Olympic committee at Stock
holm relative to the charges? t took
a Northern newspaper writer -o un
cover the scandal. -..
It might be well for the national
officials to investlfratc these Southern
sleepers and gradually widen the In
vestigation to take In metropolitan and
other sections. There is nothing to In-
aicaie mat me atnietes nave reason to
fear any Sherlock Holmes work by the
average A. A. U office holders.
Horter, Terwilliger, Stebbins,
and Gallagher Make Best
Marks in Time Trials.
aorsetoun I, to be represented by
one of the strongest relay teams In her
" ' i--o.in i-
h'r' "! year. If the performanc s f
me lour rw.iieiis tvno wire ppict-in es
terdav after time trials can be ac
cepted as an indication. Horter, Tei-
wUUger. Stebbins, and Gallagher com
pose the team which will ro to Boston
on Friday to meet the Hoiy Cror-t team
In the annual games of me Boston A. A.
About ten quartcr-mllei-a tried for
,,,.. . . ,
:,?n tK,,"luV H'T ! """"i00"
'" o.ae .Mulligan ami ( 'aptaln Kll-r
put thH clj.arg.-3 through Individual
rns of 33U vaids. The Irlal.i wen- hld
outdoors Though a htrong wind lm- !
peded th- profilers or the runupm. i
Coach Mulligan was ablc to Ret a Hue J
vii i.n iiivn. . ji- iitui Jilt II III uiiir u im
members of the relay made remarKable
time under the existent weather condi
tions. If a fifth man Is" taken tin the tilp to
Boston It will probably be John Ma
honey, a member of the Washington A.
A four durlnjj the past seaFon. Chap
man. Rowley. Hamilton, Van Dine.
Battles, and Young weie the others to
try for the team.
Yankees Will Leave
March 1 for Camp
NCW YORK. Feb. 2. It has been
decided that the New York Yankees
will leave for Bermuda on March 1.
Including cooks, waiters, trainers, nnd
newspaper men, there will be forty
five men in the party. They will re
main In Bermuda a month, staying at
a hotel, but four minutes' walk from
the Hamilton cricket grounds, where
thtlr dally practice will b don.
ITS RELAY FOUR
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rHKf Si'H Famous Carlisle Brave Puts nnmOII PIT mnil
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JKs P ----. WINS FOR AGGIES
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Formidable Swimming Crew Is
Picked to Face Naval Acad
Swimmers to represent the Nautilus
Club of the Y M C A. In the dual
aiuat'c meet next Saturday with the
Naval Academy were announced yester
day. The makc-up'of the team Is most
formidable and Includes a number of
Washington swimmers of experience.
Captain Ansley will have charge of
the team, which has fourteen men on
Its list. Thev will compete with the
Middies In eight iliffercnt events. Includ
ing a relay race
Following Is the list of Washington
entries and the numbers In which they
an entered Relay, ICO yards, Cutis,
Ansley, Uaininan. Klianon; 40-yard dash.
Cutts, Klianon, Karrlck; SO-vard dash.
C'utts, Rutheiford Knight. Kfl-janl
dash, Bammaii, Analej, Burch; GO-yard
breast stroke. K. B. Hahsen, Rur.ge,
KrogMad. SO-ard back struck, Ruther
ford. Hansen. Ansley; plunge for dis
tance. Hrunnfi Anslf. Zlrpcl: 2J6-yard
swim. Bamman. Krogstad.Birney.
Strong Claim to Title
ANNAPOLIS. Mil.. Feb. l'.-Rj reason
of defeating Lihlsh last night, M to 17,
and a victor ovir Catholic University
earlier In the MMbon. the Naval Ara.l
emv quint tod.i bfllr-vc; It has a strong
claim to the basketball title of the ISast
The mldshipnM u plave(j a wonderful
game, and tht scon- goes to prove
the.r strength as compared with lychlgii.
whose team b no means plajcd a weak
game. At times the Bethlehem quint
ahoue( ll.i.-lj.-h of form which kept them
on cwn fTniy with tin- Mldd'cs.
McReuw .md .Smith illd the bulk of
the srorlnt; fui the v. innirnr team, the
former rasing nui- goals' Mi'Ker took
advantage of tin- itw timscs offered
hlni. md mici eeded In tluowlnp ten
U. of Maryland Has
No Show With C.U
BALTIMORE, Feb 2. Against the
superior work In every department of
the game, the I nUcrslty of MarylanJ
had no chance wh.iteur to rival Catho
lic Unlverslt here last night. When
the game was oyer It showed that thr
contest had been nothing more than a
practice for the slllors. who had run
up the ovei whelming score of 73 against
ly for the home quint.
The Catholic players were perfection
in the technicalities wiille their weaker
opponents gave a mlseinble exhibition
of the rudiments of the game and never
showed the Kcnfhlance of team work.
Horan and McDonell, the star guards
of the C. lT. five had an easy task in
scoring basket. They did practically
all of the caging and did so as they
pleased. The Maryland guards seemed
nelnless to Stan their fast work. Thn
score at the end of the first half favored I
the viJiung team, Z to 7.
Outlaw Leaguers Plan to Invade
Capital and Compete With
"Kid" Carsey, who ran an Inde
pendent baseball team here last sea
son, is planning to head the outlaw
United States League In Washington,
and is negotiating for a park in George
town. President Abbott "Wltman, of
Beading, Pa., Is expected to visit the
Capital In a few days to look over the
situation. Yesterday he was in Rich
mond, passing through Washington late
last nlghf on his way home.
"Yes. Washington will have an out-
. if, .ii' t...ti
have a park In Georgetown, one-block !
from the car nne. ye nave a num
ber of substantial business men be
hind us and are sure to succeed.
"The United States League, Is planning
to have teams In JNew York. Brooklyn,
Philadelphia. Baltimore. Washington. I Gray five and caged a numoer oi weu
Rlchmond, Trenton, and either South played shots. Cavalier, Hutton and Mc
Bcthlehem or Lynchburg." Donad did well for the soldiers.
BOB THAYER'S SPORTING GOSSIP
Moic outlaw talk.
There is more outlaw chatter Ihls
year, even after the disastrous start
last spring. In years gone by. pcrhap".
outlaw leaguers might hac made some
headway In the Capital. That wan
when we had tall-end aggregations all
the time. Now It Is different, though,
and there Isn't a chance for the out
laws to compete with Griff's team, not
A. A. V. is blind.
This Thorpe case has stirred up much
criticism of the A. A. l officials and
there is reason enough for it. too. How
is It that they never henid of Jim
Thorpe's lKing with the Rocky Mount
and Fayettevllle teams? How were
they so blind as not to hae learned
of it befoie accepting his entry foi the
Olympic team? Seems to me thev h-ie
much to explain before regnlnlng the
confidence of the sporting public.
Kntiy blanks our.
Entry blanks for the blK indooi meet
of Georgetown University were sent out
today and the lists will close on the
17th. 1 am told that the Blue and Gray
will have some of the best athletes in
the count rv here and that records aro
certain to fall before their attacks. Get
ready for the rush to the ticket ofllce.
Touring the woriil.
Not since the days of old "Pop' An
son have Amcilcai: baseball teams gone
around the world. Instructing the people
in strnnge places In the merits of our
nntlonal pastime. Now plans Iihvp been
completed for the UiantH nnd White Sox
to tour the world next October This
should be a successful jaunt with Ted
Sulllwtii, the Irrepressible, leading the
Those Nautilus Club swimmers who
are to meet the best of the Naval
Academy water-dogs look pretty good to
mo and they should bring back with
them many prizes. Indeed, one of tho
sportlnx Institutions bringing pride u
NEW YORK. Feb. tJames Thorpe,
world's all-around champion, is now a
member of the New York Giants, sign
ing his contract yesterday and Immedi
ately leaving for Carlisle. He will join
the Giants at Philadelphia on their way
to Marlln. February 18.
While hero Thorpe said that he had
no Interest in the probe of Jim Sullivan
and the A. A. U. Into the identity of
the college players who were with him
on the Rocky Mount and Fayettevllle
teams. He said that, not being an ama
teur any longer, he didn't care to mix
himself up with the Investigation.
"I don't know whether I can play
baseball well enough for the, Giants,
but I'm willing to learn." said the In
dian, with a smile. "No, 1'mt "nfiT say
ing what my contract calls for. Mr.
McGraw will tell about that. I know
I can run, anyway. Everybody knowa
that. I guess. Perhaps I shall be taught
to play the outfield on account of my
speed, but I'm willing to try any posi
tion picked out for me."
Barely Defeat Soldiers
After getting away to a comfortable
lead In their game with the National
Guard quint last night the Georgetown
i-niioiHiin hnsketbali team barely won
from the militiamen. 18 to i. i lie laiwrr
played throughout the entire !econd half
played throughout the entire second half
with rejuvenated efforts and were all
but rewarded with a victory.
John Shugrue again played his con
sistent gome for the collegians. He was
h hi nnlnt winner on the Blue and
IS A BOOST."-
Washington Is the Nautilus Club and,
as such. It is deserving of all support
Bill Dencen has established a record
for hurrying gumes and the answer Is
easily found. He doesn't waste tlmo
quarreling with the players. He's all
tor business from the start to the end
of the battle. Indeed, this Is one of the
reasons for his nonuluritv nil nrnnmi
The Navy's claim to the basketball
title, having won from Lehigh, may go
with some, but I fall to see Its Justice.
The. Navy plays nil Its Barnes at home
and has, therefore, the tremendous ad
ant(ge going with knowledge of Its
own ..all. Until a team travels to
strange halls. It .should not rise up and
claim any title.
The alillltj of Catholic I imcisity In
basketball continues to be one of the
impresslxe things of the winter seat-on
The llrooklanders can hold their
own with the best teams in the country
nnd strange floors mean nothing to
tnem. Thch 'Oaching has been ex
cellent and the players have henelited
by It to Mich an extent that they fenr
Busy little Bat.
Isn't Ocar Matthew Battling Nel
son the busy little bug? No sooner
does he shako the wedding raiment but
he rushes Into ring togs and cnguges
to hammer a couple of lads Into dream-,
land that ho mny purchase food and
clothing for his little wife. Theie U
much to admit e in Nelson. He works
while, many otheis jilay. He nevor
quits and hns friends all over tho
world. I wish hlni Muck.
Palzcr tails awa.
Al Palr.cr Is on hli ua to France
Ma In- stay over there. We thought
nuic'i of this bin fellow until he biimj
cd his face against Luther McCarthj'a
fl.itr. Now he is n beaten boxer, a
meaningless nothing In thn pugilistic
universe. No matter what he may t!o
In France, he has thona his unworthl
ness In this country.
Down Mt. St. Joseph's in Best
Game College Park Boys
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Feb. 2.-For
the first time this season Maryland
Agricultural College really displayed
good form against a formidable, team
ast night when ML St. Joseph's, three
weeks ago a decisive winner over the
Aggies, were humbled, 41 to 23. Tho
visitors' play was by no means bad,
but the victory of the Farmer five was
the result of a reversal of form which
made the achievement the more note
worthy. Therewere few flaws In the work of
the AgAt. Their passing.-basket throw
ing and 'defensive work was excellent,
while the team, work of the winning
quint was all that could be expected.
Day, at guard, demonstrated wonderful
defensive skill and spoiled innumerablo
plays. He also made two difficult goals.
The Aggies' defense, though brilliant,
was not eclipsed by the performances
on the attack. The offense, built around
Morris and Cole, was much stronger
than at any time this year. These two
players had no difficulty In caging goats
and did so with pleasing dexterity.
Huntexnan, with an advantage In reach
on the opposing center, used very good
Judgment In directing his plays aria"
often made it possible for the .forwards
to shoot goals immediately after the
At Charleston Track
CHARLESTON. S. C. Feb 1 En
tries for Monday February 3.
First race Purse, $300; Two-year-olds;
one quarter of a mile. Smiling
Face. 112; Wooden Shoes. 112: a-Ked
Rajah. 112: a-Ave. 112. I Ida Cook,
112, b-Calvadora. 115, b-Salvatlon
Ttey. 113: Please Welles. 112: c-Buby
Hyams. .112: c-Teddy Koernor. 112;
Dicks Pen 112: Gordon. 115; Scardalc,
115. Harwood. 116.
olds and up: selling: five and" a halt '
furinmru '("Million Souiw. 9D: DId-
per. 100; Abrasion. 104: Miss Primi
tive. 104; Fair Atalanta. 104. Bertts,
104: Sheriff Gruenlnger. 103. New
Haven. 105, Madman. 109, ToUon
Third race Purse. $300 threo-venr-olds;
selling, five and a half
furlong. 'Fuchla. 107 Ella Granc.
107. Terra Blanco. 112: Ancon. 114:
Prince Fonso. 114: Kellv. Ill: Polly
Worth. 117. WUHs, 117. Frank Hud
Fourth race Purse. J3fO: three-year-old
and up. selllns. six furlongs. Tarts,
101; 'Edith Inez. 106: 'Fntherola. 106:
Colonel Ashmeade. 112; "Right Easy,
113; Wander. 113; Amoret, 117.
Fifth race Purse. $3W. four-year-olds
.-mil mi: selllnc. five and a hal" furlong""
Inspired. 33: Grace Mo., 100; Ben Prior.
101. Tiny Tim. mi. tiiancnc rrance-.
1(M; Wild Weed. 101. Concurran. 100;
Maurice Reed. lf; Harcourt. 103, Cy
nosure. 107; American. 109.
Sixth race Purse. 3X: four-yesr-olds
and up. selling: mile and evcnty yards.
Swarfs Hill 51 'Pendant. 93. Ban
orella. 96 'Heliock. 97, Edna Collins.
104, Spellbound 1M, Carlton Club. 104.
Pliant. HO. Outlan. 104. Iri-h Kid. 106:
Heretic. 106. Camel. 107.
728 Thirteenth Street
30 Tears' Practice Treating
Stomach and Nertoua Rlaeasc.
Indigestion. Loss of Appetite, Conatl
intlon, Dlzzinets. Bad Tasle, Fullness
eftcr Eating. Wakefulness, Loss of
Flesh, Heart Trouble. Palpitation, Kid
ney and Bladder Trouble. Stricture, Sal.
low Complexion, Pimples. Blood and
Skin Dlse.ifccs, Loss of Vitality, and
special and Private Ailmnnts cdrsd
nromptlv ("COG" administered!.
Consultation free, medicine furnished,
charges low. Hours 9:30 to 1 and J to I
:-.. . ;.narj5jA n. .b . .
-, -i vwaaagj. -""-"' --7"jMi" "i -i . feSlSSsSaiTr.
Few- men who have been associated
with the horse racing game for a period
of nearly ten yaars have Keen smiled
upon by success In that comparatively
short time than Dr. J. S. Tyree. of
this city. He Is the owner of one of
tho most formidable and: perhaps the
best equipped racing stable In America,
located at the, old Bennlngs race track.
Included among his thoroughbreds are
such horses as Superstition, Astrologer,
Yprkahlre Boy. Robert Bradley, all of
the Star Shoot two-year-olds In
America, a number of fillies by McGee,
one of the foremost of American sires,
and three or four yearlings at John E
Madden's place at Hamburg, Ky. Dr.
Tyrpe's stable numbers about-thlrty in
An inslg'ht into the methods which
have brought Dr. Tyree success in the
racing world reveal Several remarkable
facts. Standing out. pre-eminently are
his. strict Ideas of. -true . sportsmanshlp
This alone has probably won htm pres
tige among horse nen although .supple
menting facts' bear repeating.
From a 'commercial, standpoint Dr.
Tyree has met with pronounced success.
He asserts that he? Is not in the racing
game for money, though he makes his
stable self-sustaining'' by applying- strict
business principles. Weekly accounts
are submitted by his manager and
everything In connection with the ron-
.tine of the business is carried out with
precision at all times. ,
Spare No Expense.
Xo expense Is spared in the maintflJn
ance pf the stables. Jt Is Dr. Tyree's
belief that be can get the best results
by spending necessary amounts which,
though sometimes large, eventually re
Dr. Tyree consults freely with veterin
arians and often through the applica
tion of scientific, methods -ha's .been,
able to get at the bottom of eauine. ail
ments by bacteriological and chemical
tests which he conducts
Blood and serum cultures have often
'revealed., facts to httn which have en
abled "him 1q find the means of curing
an animal more "quickly. To these meth
ods he attributes a great deal of his
At no time has there been anything in
.Dr. Tyree's career to spoil a clean sheet
in the racing game.. His reputation at
home and abroad .has never been ques
tioned and he has "vet to be called by
judges or jockey club to give explana
tion about anv race. None of his hors
es have ever been disqualified nor his
He has no secret to keep from the
public. The humblest and loftiest al
waytChave entree to the estimation m
which he 'Holds a -horse when sent to
the post. He regards the commission
form of betting as one'of the menaces
to the sport and advocates .its ellmlna-.
Hon If possible.
A current report that his stable was
for sale was' firmly denied. Fabulous
sums have been offered him for certain
of his horses, but have been ignored.
Oliver Is in Chaise.
"Billy" Oliver, the veteran, has
charge of the-Tyree' stables and has
trained Tyree's entrants ' for all
events In the last three years.
Just now Oliver Is putting his
charges through routine workouts in
sets of four, alternating with" shed 'and
track gallops every other day. He la
paying particular attention to Lady
Trinity, a yearling, who will be primed
for the British Oaks Stake In 1314. She.
with the two Derby candidates and anv
other horses that show any promise
durlnc the comlnjr rear, will he taken
to England In January. ISH.
All of the ridlnjj for the stables for j
VfHsviHjKT m MM M WM-MMMMMk
Are You Being
By The Many So-Called Shoe
Sales Now In Progress?
Don't be. Play safe. Buy the always-reliable.
"BROCKTON" Shoe at $2.50. The price never
changes, and the same high quality is always main
tained. All new fresh stock. 131 new styles to choose
from. Tan, black and patent
0 You will be a convert to the famous "Brock
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Boys' sizes; M CAJK?
TWO UOOltS ABOVE L INSUl'Knil'S
rtt To Corner 15 St. Adjolalag People' Drue Store.
1 rtt To Corner 15 St. Adjoining People' Drue Store.
tho coming season " will "be done by
Douglas Hoffman, a sixteen-year-old
youth weIghlng-,80 pounds, when, pen
eralshln has been commented on very
favorably- by more experienced riders.
The Tyree 8tabfes Include all th?
Star Shoot two-year-olds .on the mar
ket. Star Shoot is owned. by John E.
Madden, and Is placed at the t-tad of
American sires by horsemen. Alto-'
gethcr therejtare fourteen Star Sidt
two-year-oId"J six of which ar owned
by Tyree, and the remainder by English
horsemen, and, therefore, Ineligible to
compete In this, country. .
Lady Ttinify, the British Oaks can
didate, is a daughter of. Star Shoot by
Semper d'Or; and will Redeveloped for
the big event at Epsom next year. T1-
Derby candidates axe "vearllncs hv
"Hastings out of Josle. L. and Disguise
Dy pirate Pony. This tno is expectea
to perform well on the English turf.
Best Star Shoot Product.
A the head of his list of four-year-olds
is Astrologer, a,s6n' of Star Shoot
by Cremorcne.' and pronounced by John
K. Madden as the best Star Shoot prod
uct In America. Jie Is strongly built
and faultless, and it would be hard to
find a horse cf more promise. It waat
the Norfolk meeting, last fall. that, he
made such an auspicious showing. As
trologer will be kept by Dr, Tyree-Mr
Robert Bradley., a thrce-vear.-oW.
McGee by Xady Qutar. has a' bright ,
future before him. He Is a big bay and
one of the 'finest animals in the stable
and the country. 1 Jits holds -up he
should prove his worth.
At laurel -and P.lmlico. rJast season,
another Tyree four-year-old to come to
the front was- Yorkshire Boy; whose
sire was Yorkshire-Lad. -He Is out eC
Indolent. Superstition' is the Jsest .old,
horse of the group at 4Bennings, and
after careful treatment, is expected to
come back In ''the spring in. open
classes. Five- three-year-olds In the
stable are beaded by Skeeta. The colts,
of Plaudit by Gun Bod and Royal Flush
by Pirate Folly and Radiance all give
promise of developing Into winners.
Three McGee colts by Gold Rote,
White Plume, and Fly Catcher, are fine
.inlmata nn.1 hmtM tv hnarrf frnm III
j tne three-year-old class this year. Corn-
craclcex. Kewasna. ana ADOOttstora are
thought well of. but held In less esteem
than Skcets and the other three-year-olds.
Drv Tyree owns three fillies now at
Hancock's placer In Kentucky., They
are Voterby Queens Messenger. Celt
bv Sister Anna, and Glorifler by Sally
First race Three-year-olds and up
ward; five and one-half furlongs. Mot
to's JTide. So; Tom G., "Sir MInceJ 31;
Bonanza. -104: Volsek JOS: Tallow Dip.
MB? Ishkootah. lilt. Fayette.- 111. Orba.
Smllir ll1?- LOy Pajctnnntt; vjGolden
Agnes. Ill: Song ot Rocksoin: Cantcm,
113. and Palma, lis. T
-Second race Selling; 'three-year-olds
and upward;. six" furlongs. 'Just Bed.
IN:, Dominica, 106; Gold Finn, '07:
Oakland. 108. and Suffragist, 1KX.
Third race Selling; four-year-olds and
UDWttrdr 6na "mile. GimSL '00; Pipe.
pSsion. 100; Bake. 102: Lotta Creed. T8J:
Little Marcnmont. iui. vswaio. ivt, anu
Orbed Xad. 115.
Fourth race Selling; three-year-olds:
six furlongs. Ralph Lloyd. 104; -Real
Star. J07; Stout Heart. 103: Gasket. 110;
Pan Zatera, 112;' The Cinder. 112. Tn
Cinder and Gasket coupled as Schrelber
&, Lowe entry.
Fifth race Four-year-olds- and up-
ward: six furlongs. Upright. 100; Jim
Bascy, 108; Irish Gentleman. '03. and
Bound the "World.. 115.
Sixth 'race Selling; four-year-olds and
upward; oneandone-elghth miles.' "JVad-
Tierth IT. S7? fis-Hro. nflSr Pedro. Vtl:
I Phnrtv fCnrttmir -iSr .Tnhn T.nui.. iffi?
Black Mate. 103. and Console. 110.
t "Weather clear: track fast.
"Brockton Sox" CAf
for men, 3 nairs 3UL