M'GRAW IS ANXIOUS
TO BREAK RECORDS
Must Beat Fred Clarke and Pittsburgh Outfit t
Enter Class With Leader of Smoky City
Club and Frank Chance.
CLARKE'S MANAGERIAL RECORD
Club Poaltlva. Vt urn.
tarnt. i i?s :tn .741
tang. i vi 4? 4M
. 4 if #8 ?,v"'
(?OS. 2 IMi 37 .027
i?us. :i 1)3 <H> dJM
INT. - ?I to JM
iaox.S?i as .%? .?.??
tawa. i no 42 .724
leie. * se ?7 M
ion. s "a mi JM
jaia. 3 M oh .??:(
IS rears. 1.201 732 .021
Four ilriii, fire ?rruncl?, (brer third*, nur fourth.
I(K(?IH?> DT To? "Uli; 1IIKKK."
l ears. \\ on. I.oet. I'er rent.
Marke . IS 1.2111 faa .?Si
Mrl.raw . 1? ?.VI .V%? .?.12
haare. 3 714 .15? .?I7
?lied ?Tita New York for ?c<-ond place a* renult of celebrated plar-olt
aarae betweea N?w York and ? klcaao at Polo (?round*.
New York, February S.?The most
serious obstacle in the path of John
I. McClray to a third consecutive pen?
nant is Fred Clarke and his husky
Buccaneers. The tllant manager ajsj
Ih? tportlng world at large?with the
possible exception of some tew fa
tatic fans, players, grandstand man
tgers of magnates who hibernate in
???? Windy City?have expessed such
tp opinion repeatedly. In the worls
r? VeGraw "Clarke Is the only man
I feir. The Cubs will be contenders,
aut Itttsourgh is the club we have to
M i;ra?- has his heart set upon win?
king the 191S bunting, for then he,
?>.'l have achieved a run of uninter?
rupted successes, the e.jual of his two
great competitors. Both Clarke and j
Frank Chance have nailed three
itraignt Hags. Clarke began his re?
tard run in 1991 and ended In 1?03.
the season Jimmy Coll'.ns's ceitbrated
Boston Americans annexed the world's
series from the Corsairs through the
Boat s.r.s&tiona! finish which was ever
Diovti. Boston won five victories (it
aas the best five out of nine that sea
ton), after being in the hole three to
?ne. Frank Chance and his Cubs hung
?p three straight pennants In two
Go to Norfolk via the Norfolk and
Western Railway?the only line run?
ning through trains without change.
Leave Richmond 9 A. M. and 3 P. M.
Pullman Parlor cars.?Advertise?
New Victor? Seeonds.
Bxt. *?' ?? Bat .?5 5?
<? %?. S3.?? Mxl .?17. SO
?xP*. ?i sr. r.'i?.?17.?
SxSH.S .tli '.'}
we csrrv a full llr." of guaranteed
Tl'BKS AN'P KKLINEM
Any tire sent un appro.a'.. No money In ad?
BALTIMORE TIRE HOUSE
DEPAKTMKNT K. -JO t?T. I'AIL ST.,
Of all troubles Rheumatism is
the mo?t discouraging and distress?
Not one rase in ten requires inter?
Where there is no swelling or
fever a few applications of
will usually relieve you.
Noah's Liniment penetrates and
requires no rubbing. ?.
From a Prominent Business Mas.
"I have been usiag Noah'e Liniment in
s very bad case of rheumatism, aad have
foe ad it verv benefirial in removing t he
peia. sad - ?-.e it to be a valuable
remedy. I reiommesd it to all sufferers
ra that line."-J
en every crr.u
tae pack ace
Sold by ail
cea.er? lr. i~ert:
?fasa at ^tk- est
and ?I per bo'
Xoeb Her .
Some Wams? who need glasses
hesitate became they fear glasses
wiil dis?gure tJietn.
Torse lenses with oxir correct
and adjusting never
We give particular
aaatii to your faeesraa, and
both attractive and eesssfortaMa.
Tnss a part at* ear expert service.
Haas and f
ftth Sea. I
li aad st
HM Oi cat. oat v ?
SOLO ?'IT B?
world's series In 190S-07-OS. MrGraw
hopes to achieve equal pennant h MTSfaH
this year, for he has two sira.ght aiu
easy successes behind hlrn and u team
which appears the class of th- Held.
Back In 1904 McGraw started a r. n
that threatened Clarke's record. Pen?
nants In 1904 and 1905 were | imple?
mented by a world's series from th
Athletics- the latter season. New York
started out in 190? top heavy favor?
ites In the National Leagu.-. But thai
season the mighty Chance, In his tlrs.
managerial trial with the famous
Cubs, reeled off 116 victories, the
greatest showing In professional base?
ball since it had become a national In?
stitution. Luck played into Chances
hands at the expense of McGraw. wh>
finished as low as fourth tn the only
time of his wonderful car.er. Mathew
son suffered an attack of diphtheria.
Bresnahan was seriously Injured by a
pitched ball; Mike Donlln's leg was
broken, and any other number of pro?
voking injuries and Illnesses devel?
oped to thwart the ambitions of Me?
So the Giant leader stands to-day
wher.? he left off in 1905.
Only he is in much better position
to weather the combined attach of his
adversaries. Then his champion array
was comprised of a collection of fust
falling veterans; now he has the
youngest and speediest collection ol
athletes known to the game. Tuen he
had ta buck both Chance ant*. Clarke.
Now only the wonderful commander
of the Corsairs remains. Chance has
Kone over to the New York strong?
hold of the American League. Lav.ng j
to Johnny Evers, his successor in
Chicago, a team that is but the shadow
of the one-time Cub lnvinciblee.
Let us Investigate then, the worthy
focmen of McGraw Fred Clarke, the |
Kansas ranehman. He has completed
his thirteenth year at the helm of the
Pirate craft, and In the past cam?
paign showed far more consistent form
than even the Polo grounds champions
In thirt-en years Clarke amassed four
penuants, four second places and a
tie for another, three thirds, and one
I fourth. Clarke took charge of Pitts?
burgh In ltd! and finished second. The
next year he tore loose and ripped the I
organization all to pieces, returning
three straight winners. McGraw's
Star then began the ascendant, and the
great general of Smoke Town was
forced Into a back seat for a spell. In
the nine years since Pittsburgh and
Boston battled for the first world's
pennant under the prevailing organized
baseball government, Fred Clarke Irks
won only one pennant. That fell to j
him In 1909. when he showed his most :
suc**rssful season by winning 110 vic?
tories. That year also he beat De?
troit after a very hard fight of seven j
engagements for the world's cham?
pionship. But In all that time Fred ;
Clarke was never disgraced. Only
once did he finish as poorly as last
among the first four clubs.
When It appeared as if Fred Clarke
had designs upon organizing a pen?
nant "trust" among Hans Wagner and
Ills other pals, thnre arose a mighty
McGraw to check the presumption. And
when, in turn, McGraw began to aspire
along similar lines. Frank Chance
sprang into prominence. Thus came
Into being the "Great Three," which
proved an Ideal combination for the
parent major body. Each of the three
checkmated the others so that the bal?
ance of power kept wavering about.
Honors passed back and forth con?
stantly, as it were, with no one city
"bagging** the laurels, and all three?
New York, Chicago and Pittsburgh?
very much in the limelight at all
Of the three great National League
managers. Clarke, on account of his
!? ngth of service, must be awarded
the palm, though both McGraw and
Chance have abown better averages in
shorter experiences. In thirteen years
Clarke has won 1.201. and lost 732 I
games, for a grand average of .?21.
No "thT big manager has won l.oon
games. McGraw is closest, with 95$
victories for ten years. Opposed to
the winnings are 559 defeats, which
p-od-j'-?. a record of .S32. In seven
.'??.-.r; '"nance has won 714 and lost
but *5?, developing the wonderful i
average speed of .6*7. In other words,
WSSi two out of every three games I
In one way It Is very much ti be
ft 'ted that Frank Chance was ;
forced M discontinue bis labors with j
the <"ub" It would have been inter- j
esllng indeed to see him shoot away ]
st Clarkr'a record for thirteen years- J
Chance aaaa do greater things in New
V >rk than he did in Chicago, but the '
way of direct romparfbon to the
abilities of his two erstwblle respect-;
aj contemporaries will have been lost, i
It seems safe to say. however, that
it Is very doubtful if any leaner will !
ever b mat again three aach wonder?
ful managers as Fred Clarke, John'
McGraw arid I rank Chance. They
have won more tames than any trto j
of any time In an aggregate ot thirty
seasons the "Big Three' bags-d 1.871
III>Otlas owt of ?.518 playeg. showing !
a total percentage of *ppr..< imat'lv
*?? They have registered r>natd>r
ai-ly over three virtorles out of every .
?** starts. It will he interesting to
note the duel between Met ire w and i
Clark? now that the rotn-nin Hen!.
1 rar k Chance, has loyked upon new
ft* Id* of ? one>eet.
t ??<?? aaaehet' ? ?r-'nl ??
. . ,...??4 , *?r-? of MirhrnotxI. a?'t >
r-eeMag wUI *? sei?! Srtir te form rer
??te.r eao awl smbaMy two taagsea Ttss
?I - r -etil fx*, t. >..,..
i ?-??ne? mi-sweeh aa4 waaaVOWl aamas I
Any new taterer>*4 may gat laeeemaUno ay |
, v ? UM
%tkU It*a ?Ig? Mratataarrawf.
Philadelphia. Febtrnnry t?The FMt
adSapbia American LeOjgwe bare Vail
- >? to r.gh' an-onneed that H h-,,
who . pmy'ag winter anil at New tb>
kenas ah-nmaserhaf absjaal with the
/lean Sirin of
Remarkable Action of a Rem?
edy That Drives Every
Speck of Poison From
There la a stronro. mysterious power
in a remarkable blood medicine that finds
its way through the circulation by what
Is known as Divine selection. The rem?
edy is Swift's Sure Specific, or S. S. S.
Science cannot explain Just why cer?
tain elements in the blood feed the bones.
Others nourish ths hair roots, and so on.
And It is this sams mysterious scticn of
S. S. S. that attacks all diseased spots,
drives away all germs, heals all sores
and supplants the activity of disease
gorms with tho powerful healing action
of leucocytes. Remarkable testimonials
have been written that prove beyond
question there is no blood disease but
what can be cured by S. S. S. And in
all those cases that were treated with
mercury, iodides, arsenic, copper and
other minerals with no permanent effect,
the most astonishing recoveries have
been made by S. S. S.
There is not a blood taint of any na.
ture that can remain !n a system forti?
fied by this most wonderful remedy, for
It la absolutely pure and contains only
those elements that the blood naturally
assimilates, and which the tissues grate?
fully accept. It agreea vt 'th the most
delicate stomach, even ir those cases
where the use of strong drugs bas so
weakened the digestive system thf.t med?
icine cannot be given. Get a $J 00 bottlo
of S. & S. at any drug store and thus ba
assured of a complete cure of any erup?
tive blood disease. If your case is pe?
culiar and you desire special advice writa
to The Swift Specific Co., Medical DepL,
127 Swift Bid*-,, Atlanta. Ga.
IS FAST GAME
(Continued From First Page.)
eral thing, as Washington and
Lee, and from a neutral observer
it must be admitted that the j
White and Blue is represented by i
a stronger quintet than is Vir- j
Rlxey Better General.
Rlxey outgeneraled Miles on the first
ball up. tipping it to Stickley, and in a i
i short time both teams had fouled, and :
' both fouls were rung, making the score '
i 1 to 1. Then Virginia got away with
1 a goal by Gill, but the White and Blue
soon overcame the score, and the score '
' was 7 to 3. At one time the ?tarne was
Id to It. and McCain broke the tie by 1
a shot from the centre erf the cage. I
Then fcoth teams failed to score on a '
double foul. Hear got two in quick
succession, and the half ended 22 to 16. '
The Virginia five lost three goals
that were thrown after the official
whistle put the ball out of play. Stick
ley's first goal in the first half was
about the only thing of luck Virginia
had in the entire game, for luck seemed
to break away rather than for the
quintet. The ball went down the cage
and struck Francis, who was guarding
GUI, deflecting to Stickley.
llurke attempted to olock. but Stick?
ley ducked-and shot, the ball clear?
ing without a wobble.
In the second half llurke started the
scoring, and then the whistle saved ;
Virginia two points. The Lexington
team rung three goal3 rapidly, and
the Virginia rooters lost hope. There
Wars numbers of fouls, six personal j
ones, being called against Washington
aad Lee and five against Virginia, in
addition to other technical violations.
Three times double fouls were called.
Virginia's great handicap was tho
weight of the Washington and Lee
guards against the small men at for?
Lyman. of Virginia, and Burke, of
Washington and Lee, became involved
in a mix-up in the second hr.lf. but or?
der was restored speedily. The line?
and Lee. Positions. Virginia. .
McCain.right forward.t.yman I
? Gill) I
Miles.entre .cStlckling j
Burke.right guard. .Churchman
Francis.left guard .. .Campbell
-'?immery: Field :r.?als?McCain. 0:
B-.sr. 5: Miles. 7; Burke. Z. Stickley.
4: GI1L 4: Lyman. Campbell. Ooala
from fouls?Miles. 3; Kixey, 6: Lyman.
2 Field goals missed?Miles, ?; Ktrej.
4. Lvman. 4. itcferee. Thorpe, of Co
lumbi i T\nrire. Rice, of Catholic
T'tilversity. Tlmekeeptrs llaferty.
Washington and I/te. and Lile. Virginia.
Official scorers, <ironer, of Virginia, and
?nay. of Lynchburg. Tims, twenty
minute halves. Attendance 1.000.
Continued From First Page
enter rlass "A." aad Of the two)
? -shurg aggregations, one will try
f'.r honors in class 'XT' and the other
class "B." The class "A' teams will
*>?- The Times-Dispatch, the Palace,
t > Newport and the Cook Printing
Company. Tb? two tea ata (rata PeeerB
burg will be known aa tba Coeksdee
Nearly all of the men bare paired
for the doubles and all will enter the
r rgles In the class "A- division will
be foard men who have an average of
ICt. These men are not new to tourna?
ments. At least one of the teams. The
Ti m es-Dispatch, has been In Ihre? of
th? big meets of the rest, a a?aJority
ara eld-tt an era snd *r xiou- to fa*e ths
new pins sr.d cleanly scraped alleys.
Neither the noise nor the excitement
ran dlstarb th?m They are phlegma?
tic to s degres
Following will be fosnd the official
line-up of the teams.
Ths Tims* Dispatch?Williams. Cap
f.Mn. Spillings. Whitman. Blair. Me
Pslaco?Rowse.. Ellis Wade. Thorpe
Newport- ?utfe-' a, ?chmlta. Over
msnn. Ball snd Borrow
> x-k ?dos?CJ Burgess, Dobia To ja?.
,. <? Jarnos J l-arfcsdale. Eat ?
Qu Ibers ?. B I<antar. Roberts. Fits.
Carrie, Concern, Harries*,
i (Continued From Fl ret Page.)
Roanoke. In Lynch burg, and In Rlch
I mond. Tri' y bave seec to what It led.
They realize that one of the beat
things to teach the citizens of to?
morrow Is respect for law and order.
They know that In organization lies
the real and Working strength of any?
thing that Is good. Gradually th y
have come to the conclusion that ania
i tcur baseball Is a mighty Hue substi?
tute for smoking cigarettes and loaf?
ing on the street corners. And af?
ter amateur baseball comes othtr
things?crack mc-et? and federations,
such as the one recently formed In
One of the beat things about Peters
. burg is the earnestness with which
] the people do things When the call
was made for the meeting Tuesday
' night it wasn't a question of how many
would attend, but of how many the
hall would accommodate. Fortunately
the hall is big enough to take care of
<tll. Walter Edward Harris, the pro?
gressive idltor and publisher of the
Index-Appeal, will be on hand to give
his words of advice. Not only his
words of advice, but he Is ready and
willing to do rerl. things for the men
and boys of Petersburg. Like Mr.
'. Harris, ther, are other big men who
will be on hand?men so big that they
forget religious and denominational
'? lines and work with that singleness of
I purpose which means success. Thr
Petersburg Progress will also be r<
r-'^i nted, and every business Interest
'1 have som- man present who typi
s the twentieth century city of
.. E. I'. Dandrldge. Rev. George
ker. Rev. w. H Atwlil and Rev.
ML Roper ere some of the clergy
*?n who will talk to the crowd, for
?.111 bo a crowd; a crowd which will
ich every part of the city's life So?
la! and religious lines will be thrown
? ? the winds. Without sacrilege, the
are is bigger than religion, for it
.11 open the way to clean the man
ad boy physically so that he is able
> receive the training and instruc
j lions given In the religious schools.
I It's a big welfare movement; as big
j as Petersburg, as big as the big State
! of Virginia.
Gus Malbtrt. sporting editor of The
Times-Dispatch, has been asked to act
as chairman of the meeting. He hopes
to take with him several of the Rlch
? mond amateur baseball enthusiasts.
Dr. William H. Parker, one of the mov?
ing spirits In organizing the game in
, Richmond, will probably be on hand to
1 give his cheering message. So far
as the Petersburg amateurs are con?
cerned, they are the most enthusiastic
in the world. Already they have plans
of beating Richmond next season and
of battling with Washington and Bal?
timore in the Intercity championship.
It's to be a grand meeting, and the
absent fc.low is the one who will suf?
(Continued From First Page.)
lYesidcnt Boatwrlght has a scheclal" of
his own making, and, sine? Charlie
Shaffer Is something of an adept In
this line, he will also present his Ideas.
From It all a real schedule will be
HMns, while In Cincinnati, saw Jack
Grim, who is about t) embark in the
new Interstate League, formed among
towns in New York. New Jersey and
Pennsylvania. Jack was still talking
Lynchburg for the Virginia League,
aad actually took the question up with
Secretary J. H. Farrell, of the Na?
tional Aseociatim. Farrell r* plied
that it was purely an internal affair of
the league, and that he would keep
hands off. Simply a gentle way of
telling Grim where to get off.
Pbllllea Play Here.
The Philadelphia Nationals will tak*
a try with the Colts on M-rch 27.
This is the lat-st and last exhibition
date to be arranged by Secretary
Bradley. lie had this open time, and
when Charlie Dooin w rote for the i
game the local man accepted With :
WHISKEY and TOBACCO
Habits Cored by New Painless Meth?
od at Cedarcroft Sanitarium,
W? recognize a well-directed gradual redaction i
sx.be'.AC the only i.umane and painless method. '.
Wc never forcibly withdraw the drag^r alcoholic '
gghnslaats. but allow our patient* (7give them
op of their own across fiii tbey Hod they caa .
do because they l.ave r.e physical demand for
their use We do rot use the Immediate with?
drawal, or so-called ' knock-out" method.
Endorsed by Governor*, t'ongresumes. Colleg*
Professors. Pbysnlaas. Ministers ..ad Baskets
Ltcieasd ander ?pcclsl law of Tens ssti whles
gives it saire SBBBdasj a> r-ei.iir SfaSt Institu?
tions Under sweet management of regularly
licensed sad reputable physician.
aaskaftam eq-jipped with every ssedera essr
sea teats. Including the later, etertro-thgispsa
fkal estrrpment. ha tin. etc
No fee or depeek is staubt d cst<! a cose Is ef?
fected to entire satisfaction of pat last.
A sacoessfbi method of Home Treatesrat hw
been devised for those who car not rt?k taw
Fee fall lafsiasstiaii address Dr Pesw Grlb
Ma. S?st- Ceaarcroft ?isakartaea. Baa Its
Can Cancer Be Cured?
Thr record of the Kellam Hospital i?
without parallel in hf?torv, haviag rtarrci
to stay rurH permanentIv, without the
aae of the knife or X-ray, over go per
erat of the many hundred* of sufferer*
from ran. er whi. h it has treated during
the pav fifteen vearv
>fce have t?-cn endorsed bv the Senate
aad Legislature of \ irginta. We gaaraa
tec our cares.
I"hvwrian? treated free.
1*17 VYeet Main Street,
RICHMOND. - - VIRIN1A.
Hopkins runitjh C).
7 West Broad St
Cash or Credit
Your Last Chance to
Get a Sweeper-Vac
at the Special
This Offer Ends
Owing to the many calls for the
Sweeper-Vac, The Times-Dispatch great
premium ?fter is again offered to its read?
ers, but only for the week ending Feb?
Ask Your Neighbor
Have you a Sweeper-Vac? Ask your
1 neighbor who has one. You will find
: her enthusiastic.
The Sweeper-Vac is a highly perfected
I Vacuum Cleaner. Does the work of the
high-priced electrics at small expense and
little effort. Wear and tear reduced to
Sweeper-Vac IS above all things sani?
tary. It breathes the dust, and not you?
does not scatter the dust; it collects it.
W rite or phone Monroe I, Circulation
Department, for free demonstration in
your home. Do it now. Don't wait?
then regret it.
the Phillies on the list the exhibition
season stands complete.
Fans will have an opportunity* of
looking over some of the big leaguers
during this period. The Giants, Brook?
lyn, Boston Nationals, and now the
Phillies will be on the list. Kochrster,
Newark, Montreal and Toronto, of the
International League, will also jour?
ney this way. The Ph'ls will come
direct from their training camp at
Southern Pines ind will stop off here
on their way to Washington.
Two New Colts.
Two new Colts came into the fold
yesterday. They are Frey, a pitcher,
and Picz, an outfielder, both bought
from the Greenville club of the Caro?
lina Leagu?. Both men are regarded
as good, and Grlf expects them to
make good. He has been after this
pair for Several weeks and th?_ deal
was completed but a day or two ago.
plez batted .2j2 last season In 114
games. Frey batted 138 in 33 games.
Piex rsnked w>-il up among the out?
fielders in fielding, getting an aver?
age of .964 Frey's pitching record
does not make him a wonder. He
started thirty times, won eW.-n games
and lost nineteen, finishing tax season
fifth from the bottom. Still Steve
thinks well of him and he will ba
given a chance
John Ra'.ey nas sent In his contract
He wr'tes, "I am feeling fine and the
fellow that b'.ats me out anj that rack
will have to hustle." Harry Griffin
has also signed and promises to be
better than ?Was In his carerr. The
men are fast coming into the fold,
and March fa. w'n? ? Griffin expects to;
arrive, gs just an ordinary stone's:
throw away. While Grlf Is at Mt.
Clemens. Seer- tary Bradley expects to
pay him a visit to take up some of the
details before the men actually ar?
rive and report fjr practice.
A great amount of work was done <
on the park last week. Nearly all
of the fence on the Broad Street front
is up. and the grandstand Is well
under roof. Work on the diamond has i
begun, and before this week Is over i
things will ht, bumming In the new:
enclosure. It Is going to be a grandj
plant, by far the moat pretentious I
thing Richmond has ever seen.
AT BOSTON GAMES
Irish-American Club's Athlete
Captures Hunter Mile From
Boston February t - -Two new rec?
ords were estahiishcri to-night at the
twer.tv-fourth annual Indoor games of
the H->a:on Athletic Association.
Platt Adams, the ?dymplc crack,
mem be- of the New York A. C. sat a
r.ew *? or id's Indoor record mark In
the tfcre standing lumps event, leaping
thirty-lour feet nine and half inches. !
The former record was -nade by R. G
Rwry. o* the New Tora A. C, In lt*?.
la a leap of thirty-for- feet one Inch.
The Boston Afhiei1 Association re?
lay tesn in a !.*<g-yard match with
the Irl?h American Athletic CThstv of
How fork broke the record for the
dletan-v tbrlr new n rrk being three'
minute* and seven ?e^ond?
Two hinter mile, ihn feature aveat
of the ntshf < progran- which was won 1
Irr A. '< Kivls*. of the Irtoh-Amoetcan :
A C. attracted m-r entries, but j
gwin lie 1 to a dual tare bovwwtg him |
and On,' r K Hedluwd. P. A. A.
Koch mas ban previously won one ,
tog In the fophy. HsaTae1 ta-nlght
fail while proaatag KJviat cJowaly In**
j the sixth lap. hut. rising, forced him
I to a speedy finish.
Norman Taber, of Brown, raced from
j scratch through a big field in the mile
! handicap, and won in the fast time of
\ 4 minutes 33 1-5 eeconds.
Harvard defeated Yale in their an
' nual relay race of S.12? yards, the
Crimson runnera leading the Blue at
: ?11 times. Capper. Harvard's man,
finished, while Norrie, the last runner
for Yale, was caught in the crowd
; which swarmed Into the indosure. The
: time of 7 minutes 12 seconds was
within a few seconds of the record.
Forty-yard dash?Won by F. L Ste
phenson. Trinity Club. BrooUyn. Time,
: 4 4-5 seconds
1.000-yard run, handicap?Won by
K. H. Bosworth. Brown (twenty-five
yards). Time, 2 minutes 21 4-5 sec?
Relay race?Boston A. A. (Burns.
Merrihew. Gram, Hatpin) defeated
Irish-American A. C, New York (Meyer.
Rosenberger. Pepix. Sbeppard). Time.
I minutes 7 seconds, a new record for
1.150 yards. Former record. 3 minutes
s 1-5 seconds, made by Boston A. A.
team in 1911.
Three-mile run, scratch?Won by
Harry J. Smith. New York 'unat?
tached). Time, 15 minutes IS 4-5 sec
rutting sixteen-pound shot. handi?
cap?Won by John Lawler. Fort War?
ren (2 feet 2 inches). Distance. 45
feet 7*4 inches
Relay race?Harvard freshmen de?
feated Y'ale freshmen. Time, 3 min?
utes 111-5 seconds
Kelsy race?Harvard (O'Brien, Cap?
per. Hullng. Barron) defeated Cornell
(Reler. Shelton. Bennett, Cocains).
Time, 3 minutes 18 seconds
The standing jumps handicap?Won
by Platt Adams. New York A. C. Dis?
tance. J4 feet ?H Inchea This Is a
new world's indoor record.
Hunter mile?Won by A R. Kivlat
Irish-American A. C. "ilme, 4 minutes
2t> 2-5 seconds.
Forty-five-yard hurdles?Won by W.
F. Potter. Tale. Time. ? 1-5 seconds.
?Oa-yard run. handicap?Won by C.
W Balrd. Boston A. A. (twenty-three
yards). Time, I minute 17 4-5 eeconds
Relay race, J.120 yards?Won by
Dartmouth < Rose. Harmon. Do lan.
Marceau). Time. 7 minutes 14 1-5 sec?
Running high Jump, handicap?Won
by Edgar E. Rlckson. Mott Haven A.
C. "scratch). He.jrht. 6 feet 3?, inches.
Mile run. handicap?Won by N. &.
Taber. brown (scratch). Time. 4 min
i utes 33 1-5 seconds.
Relay race. 3,120 yards?Won by
' Boston A. A. < Halpin, Bee Marcean.
Caldw li). Ti ne. 7 minutes 13 3-5 sec
Belay race. 3.120 yards?Won by Har?
vard <MiBure. Bawless. Kocfi. Capper).
! Time. 7 minutes, tJ secondf.
' A meeting of the Amateur Baseball
Commission, will be held in t.-ie office
of Commonwealth's Attorney Mlnetr??
Kolkes Thursday night at 8:15 o'clock
for the purpose of ratifying proposed
change* in the playing rules, and also
to h^ar fron? the presidents of the
several leagues relative to the number
. of park? which have been secured.
Ill is hoped that at this meeting the
I committee recently named to appear
before th? Administrative Beard In
i snpport of a plea from the commis?
sion for an appropriation of tZ.l-QQ to
j equip and maintain parks already in
aalsjtssjta, ?-III hsve a report to make.
This committee is composed of John S.
Harwood. I>r. Charles Babenberg and
Jam-8 C. Disney.
Teass Is OrsaatsedL
The Horace S. Wright Company sill
'be represented in the Old Dominion
Be ague, for the season of 1?1S. by the
Dumbarton team, tf last year. The
Dumbarton boys made an excellent
ahowing laat season, and expect to
make even a better showing under
their new name, and make tlie others
fight hard for the first place
The lineup will be as follows:
A. B. Powell, catcher; A. H. PjTr?ll,
pitcher; Ismwrence. shortstop; 13.
Trevett, first base. B. Thorpe, second
base: R. J Powell, third base. I. Eu?
bank, right II Id; D. Hierhol*? r. cen?
tre Held; J. Dsrison. left field: W.
Terry, catcher, and G- Thorpe, pitcher.
BOTH FOR $5.0O
This DwMe Pjckare ? ooe
ftUom very choice ofd IM proof
3*W*tn Drslilted Com Wkfekey
Md ooe ratios choke oM l?t
proof Keatacfcy Soar Mjsh
Whiskey, seat to yo?, d?rre?
prepaid, npon receipt of yoor
remittance. H.H. Single falloo
either, prep**. UM.
Tkt? n net a sheet 4awe ?roooairinn. Ik.' m made to he permanent--wr snooty wan? yoor
f- ? rtrtin<i.fkr t? v-. '<uii? jtii orders wot anwewwai a* sat to KVnTM aVaff
V ALI f ever recrwerf by yoa. atmoly close the feStaaa* sad return to as. express eollert.
sad ?>?? w? rarer? yoar taawtf wi-boot oorstioo.
TbssraaiassaS) is due to the fan that the eooda were daKiSed at the eU faer.loned
war. from ihe rhejrew >J trat?, and have bass stored far yesrs in Uncle Sam t Waiiliuasa)
- r.*-. . h?rred ..?k tt'T ?
?. l**9m9 ,S? ?e>w cteaaew aad coast m> '?da?e Honor mreasarb..
Y oarer t LO*C-?e make lr*, or P.re.k,^ Setwl r.rrW and renrtHare. today
Immediate ill ay ohm Wrtte tor "fcEl.lV OVALtTY" price sat maiukjll
The Phil. 0. Kelly Co., Inc., Richmond, Va.
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