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EL PASO HERALD
Mcrariand and Ad Wolgast
Pa! Brown Now Seeks Ritchie's Crown
Minnesota Fighter, Oaly 20 Years Old, Wants a Chance at the Lightweight
hampioaship McFarland and Wolgast May Arrange Battle.
By THOS. S. ANDREWS
THERE is another contender for
the crown of lightweight cham
pion Willie Ritchie. The new
aspirant is Pal Brown, the Hlbbins,
M inn., sensation, and he is just as great
a sensation in the lightweight division
of middle -west as Mike Gibbons is
among the welters or middleweights.
And strange to say Pal hails from the
same state as Gibbons. Pal is a mere
boy as yet. having last turned 20. bat
he has a good head on a hardy pair J
or shoulders, and to his credit it must
ie said that he does not drink, smoke
Pal has been a great help to his par
ents at home and has been helping to
elucate four children younger than
himself. So much for his good qualities
outside of the fighting end of the
fine. Pal has had over 60 battles dur
ing his short career in the ring and
hi has met some of the best light
weights ot the northwest as his con
t sts with such men as Billy Allen, Ray
Temple. Tommy Gary, Steve Ketchel,
J e Thomas, Sammy Trott, Frankie,
V inte. Dick Hyland, Young Saylor, Kid
Scaler, Danny Goodman, Jack Red
mond and Batting Schultx will attest.
All of these boys nave been recognised
;u- fairly good fighters and he has
L aten most of them.
ills battle with Ketchel. who is being
touted as a world beater by his Chi
cago manager and friends, gave a real
l.ne on Pal, for he had Ketchel in a bad
way toward the end of the bout His
greatest victory came in his battle
against Jack Redmond, one of the real
ti.ugh lightweights, when Pal battered
t'.e veteran up considerable and forced
him to throw up the sponge at the end
o' the seventh round. Jack's ribs, which
had been broken in his battle with
I-eaeh Cross in New York, last June.
cecame very painful under the body
I nches of Brown in the clinches and
the refree, who is a doctor, advised
Redmond to give up. During the fight,
Jif never, Pal led all the way, having
e ery round except the first which was
His work was clean cat and he used
splendid Judgment in changing his tac
tics at the right time. His judge of
distance was good, too, and he looked
to be a first division proposition from
r boiing standpoint.
If Knockout Brown, of New Tork, is
looking for a battle for a name, he can
have one by addressing Pal at Hibbing.
Minn., for Pal says he would like to
meet the New Torker and decide which
has the better right to use the name
of Brown in the boxing line. Pal has
E' cured the former near champion wel
terweight Jack Dougherty to act as
sparring- partner and trainer, and they
w ill soon start east with the intention
oi forcing matches with the best light
v, eights. Leach Cross and Knockout
Brown, preferred. Pal's one aim now is
to get Joe Mandot into a match and
then, if fortune favors him, to get after
"W lllle Ritchie.
Once more Packey McFarland and Ad
Wolgast threaten to get together and
S' ttle for all time the question of su
pi emacy between them. They have had
several near matches, hut something
always happened just about the time
they were ready to clash. Since Ad lost
his crown he is not considered such a
Dig gun, and there is not the same
amount of opposition to his matching
up with champions or near champions, j
j i iaey meet in ew lore it will oe as
big a card as though Wolgast and
champion Ritchie were to meet, for
there has been so much wrangling and
fussing oetween them that the boxing
fans are most anxious to see them meet
and have it out. It would also mean
'some shekels" to both of them. The 10
r und route will suit Wolgast better
jv.st now than the Marathon, as he
has not trained bard for some time
past and it -would require time to get
"rim into proper shape for a title match,
and it is a pretty good bet that Ad is
not over anxious to start a. hard grind
or training. The weight would have to
he at 135 at 3 oclock. as that is the
lewest that Packey will agree to make.
Drink Habit Cured
Efficiency is the standard by which men of the present dav
are judged. The keen, bright-eyed, wide-awake. TEMPERATE
men. are the ones who are making successes of their jobs every
where. They are the model farmers: they are holding the high
salaried positions; they are managing the successful businesses
They are the men who are ALWAYS be depended upon. If you
are not getting ahead as you think you should, or if you are
losing ground acknowledge the reason and remember whether you
are aa excessive drinker, or a so-called "moderate" drinker, the
Neat Three-Day Treatment Will Postively
It will put you on your feet; a man among men. without the
slightest desire for alcoholic drink. The whole world will look
bigger and brighter than it ever did before. It will restore your
ambition, your energy and bring happiness to those you love
You have the utmost privacy and every convenience, including
nurse and physician's attendance. You may come on Friday and
leave Monday, a changed man vigorous, healthy and happy. It
may mean your life success. You owe it to yourself and those
with whim you are connected to investigate this treatment, to call
and talk it over, or write for free booklet.
915 Mesa Ave.
Of El Paso,
EMU., HR'S MY.R)PilNflN
h Please take it op to skinny and
KM i PIEA5S C0M5 Up
?ANt READ To
ooobJ) l !afet
and it is doubtful whether he could get
below that notch if he wanted to.
Then there is another who has been
after both Packey and Ad Wolgast. Jem
Driscoll, the British featherweight
champion, has cherished the idea for
some time that he would like to meet
either one at the lightweight limit, or
'he would give away a few pounds to
Packey, but his drawn battle of SO
rcunds with Owen Moran in London
will ;io doubt put a damper on his as
pirations in that direction. Moran has
had several reverses in this country and
to hold Driscoll even now makes it look
rather dubious for Jem to want to try
conclusions with the pride of Chicago,
although a match between the Britisher
and Wolgast would be a match worth
seeing, as both are of the same weight
Johnny Coulon. of Chicago, the ban
tamweight champion of America, is a
great little fighter and well entitled to
the honor conferred on him in the fis
tic game, but he should also be aware
of the fact that under the boxing rules
he is expected to defend that title
against legitimate challengers at least
every six months. Johnny has not been
any too well the past few months and
that may account for his idleness, but
tbeie is no good reason now why he
should not get busy and accept some
of the challenges being hurled at him
oy aspiring bantams, east and west.
The last big fight Johnny had was with
Frankie Barns at New Orleans over the
20 round route just about a year ago
and Frankie is clamoring for another
match over the same distance, as is
Kid Williams and Eddie Campi, the
uaiuornia Dan lam. Johnny met Kid
Williams in a 10 round bout in the
east, but that cannot be considered
a championship match by any means.
Tom McCarey. the Los Angeles pro
moter, has started an elimination tour
ney for bantams, the same as he did
for heavyweights, and Williams and
Campi are the first Pair to meet. He
wants the winner to meet the champion,
which is right, but of course Coulon
will have the right to accept the best
offer, whether at Los Angeles. San
Francisco or New Orleans, or where
they can meet over the long distance.
Tommy Walsh has his protege, Frankie
Burns, all primed for a match with
Jchnny again and says he will make
116 pounds at 3 oclock for the cham
pion. Then, to the French champion,,
Charlie Ledoux, is coming over again
to get a try at the title and Digger
Stanley, the British champion, wants a
crack at the international champion
ship. And while the little fellows are hav
ing a time trying to get a crack at the
bantam title Jimmy Clabby is having
just as much trouble getting a match
for the middleweight championship.
Clabby has demonstrated that he is
one of the greatest middle weights in
the country, one who can make the
legitimate poundage, 1S8 ring side,
easily, but the claimants to the title
seem to avoid the globe trotter when
ever he offers to put up real money
for a match and side bet. Clabby, by
his defeat of Howard Baker at Denver,
showed some of the western critics
that he has the real speed. Jimmy is
nearer the McCoy class of boxer than
any developed in years and he will
give any of the claimants the hardest
kind of an argument for the champion
ship at the middleweight limit.
n VI m M m P li V " Ull ll J5S
LOCAL DIZZY POINTS
Jack "Wilson, the "human flv" was
here Monday from New York painting
flagpoles and smokestacks in the busi-
ness district. Jack is a well knewn
figure In Xew York, where he will eo
any place a fly can crawL He painte.i
the flag pole on the top f the Mills
building. 50 feet above the obsrva'ion
tower. He also painted the Fmokostaclc
on the White House building. WHsot
works on contract with the owiits .r
custodians of the buildings and, con
trary to steeplejack lore, does not get
Jl per foot for his risky business.
ac.w un mitucc
HIM AS S00A3 Af. HE
I O-l I
tofclt. UfeU. BjOtKH
Yankees Have Some Heavy Hitters
Wolter and Cree Look Like Fixtures in the Outer Garden of the New York
Americans Under the Leadership of Chance.
By HARRY GLASER.
EW YORK. Feb. 4. With a pair
of .300 hitters booked for two
of the outfield berths, and two
of the leading candidates for the third
position hailing rom the same
charmed circle of sluggers, the pros
pects are that Frank Chance will not
have to worry much about the pasture
the coming season.
Wolter and Cree look like fixtures
for the right and left sides of the gar
den, and both of them are classed
among the .300 batters. Cree is one of
the hardest hitting outfielders in the
league. Last season Birdie hit .332 up
to the time he had to quit on account
of a broken wrist. Wolter, too, was
rated among the topnotch batsmen in
the few games he played, hitting about
.340. Harry has always been a very
valuable man with tne stick, and there
is every reason to believe that he
would have finished the season with a
likei average had he been able to play
the full number of games.
The two youngsters who will make
a bid for the center field job are Fred
Smith and Jack Lelivelt, both sluggers.
Lelivelt went through the Internation
al league campaign at a .360 clip.
When he was turned over to the Yan
kees in September he had an avarage
of .351 for 125 games. To proe that
this was his natural eait Jack kept up
the same good work after his arrival
here. In fact, he increased the pace a
bit, for when the official averages were
announced they showed the former
Rochester star had bettered this mark
by exactly 11 points.
Lelivelt stands a splendid chance of
A Little Sport;
S HRISTV MATHEWSOX disagrees
fl with most critics on many sub-
jects. The late Addie Joss, him
self a famous heaver, once opined that
a good pitcher represented 80 percent
o a club's defensive strength. Mow
comes Matty, likewise a wonderful
curvist, with the statement that a
pitcher is only 15 percent of a ball
club. Matty says in part:
"The failure of the Athletics to finish
one-two last season shows that pitch
ing is the most important part of base
ball. However, according to my rating,
a pitcher represents only 15 percent
of a club's defensive strength. Other
experts disagree with me, but you must
remember that there are eight men be
sides a pitcher out there. Of course
without a good pitcher a ball club is
Ollie Chanman. a r'lninnarl l.oll
player, has invented a protective sleeve
fori pitchers and catchers to prevent J
J""' iiii xroiu cooiing on Between I
innings. He has secured a patent and I
will put it on the market.
Dixie Kid, of Boston, was defeated in
a 20 round bout at London by Johnny
Mathieson. The negro boxer made a
good showing early in the fight, but
toward the end Mathieson had him
Matt Wells, the English lightweight,
has been matched to box Hughte Me
hegan, of Australia, in London, on
Harvard is to dron Dartmouth from
her 1913 football schedule. The pow
ers that be in Harvard football be
lieve that the big Green team did not
play a sportsmanlike exhibition last
fall at the Stadium. Brown will be
moved from her usual settimr. the lust
isaturday in October, to November 15,
the date usually assigned to Dart
mouth, the last contest prior to the
annual game witj. Yale.
Arlie Latham, former coach of the
Giants, is said to be pining for a job
as target for pop bottles. The Certral
league has signed its last "umps."
His job with the Phillies sewed, man.
' ager Dooin is again appearing before
the footlights. He will endeavor to
! amuse the public for another five
But five Cleveland players who went
, on ine spring training trip last season
: are to be found among the 17 going
this year. None of the five got on as
; a regular last year.
Kid Coffev. the Pittsbursr feather
weight, has been matched to tackle
Tommy Moore, of Chicago, In a 10
round bout at Depere, Wis., on Febru
Harvard's baseball nine has 30 games
on this year's schedule. The Crimson
will open against the world's cham
pions, the Boston Americans, at Bos
ton, on April S. On the southern trip.
Harvard will plav Annapolis, Johns
Hopkins. Georgetown and the Balti
more team of the International league.
The games with Yale, as usual, close
It is reported that manager McGraw
signed James Thorpe for his team with
the sole Dumose of comnleHnc tho ftrat
redskin battery in the history of base
hall. If he should develon into a ble
league niteher he will Vioa "rkip
I Myers for a bt ttery mate. The salary
to be paid Thorpe has not been given
J out. but it is thought to be greater
than $4500. which was the amount of
fered by the Cincinnati Reds.
! The New York state boxing and
''thietic commission has informed the
officials of the Washington Athletic
club at Brooklyn that they will not
I be permitted to hold nnv mn.ro KTinn.
hnws until an investigation has been 1
I ..w iiiw ine u triii a ol L-nic itose. WHO
BEEN LONESOME 6WCE POOR. )
IS BSEN SICK. I HOFc He GETS?
ck spun : ) v.
60LWTHPRC MHiTCn cnMtrMj,.i .tnli. ,--.,-
rniM nuV ae rq--Cn.rco ur ine-
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iSr if? .--? tty sl tii tIk!l nfi 9A 4- J fi
- 3 isika I Is& gSa" r reS? JnHaF " ' ' '
ijSR -"-! VMMrV ft CXJUB 1 "''I , ) - &&Z
being retainea In the position where he
finished the season.
If he is displaced it will probably be
by "Klondike" Smith, and in this event
the batting power of the teant is not
likely to be affected one way or an
other, for "Klondike" is also a nandy
man with the willow. He Dlaved with
the Brockton club the greater part of 1
lasi season ana was one oi tne nest
velt's place on the Rochester club when
miiens un tne team, zamiin iuuk -L,en-
the latter was shipped here, and al-
though Jack had left quite a big pair
of batting shoes for him to fill, the
youngster had no difficulty in doing it.
Tf AfttiA,. nf ttiMu, VADncrafArii etoiiils
the test at Bermuda and Cree and Wol
".-""""' w. jv.U..no.. .,..
ter fit into their old jobs as is confi
dently expected. Chance may start the
season with an outfield that will bat
well above the .300 mark.
Chester Hoff. the little blond south-
i paw, who made a splendid record in
tne xew England league last season,
aiding the Lawrence club to a pen
nant, has signed a Yankee contract.
With Keating. Hoff was one ot the
main factors in giving Lawrence a
winning team. He won 16 and lost
six games from June on, fininshlnpr'the
season with a better percentage than
the renowned spitballer.
It it thought the year in the minors
has given him enough experience to
make him ripe for a big league berth.
While with the Yankees early last year
he displayed flashes of skill. He had
the White Sox looking like bush
leaguers on one occasion for seven in-
nings. Then Rollie Zeider broke up the j
pastime with a triple.
A Little Gossip
I died from the result of a knockout re-
ceived at the hands of Jack Smith in a
bout at that club.
Jess Willard. who Injured his hand
recently in a bout with Frank Bauer.
at Fort Wavne. Ind.. has been ordered
by his physician to take a rest of three
weeks. Willard has been compelled to
eall off several matches.
Packey McFarland has announced his
intention of training only ten days for
his fight with Jack Britton. which
comes on March 7. McFarland will train
at a Xew York gymnasium for the bout.
Fred Gilmore. manager of Spike
Kelly, the Chicago welterweight. Js
the latest to annex the welterweight
championship belt by talk. Kellv
claims that his cleancut victorv over
Ray Bronson recently put him in line
for the 145 pound title.
According to reports the friends of
Johnny Dundee, who meets Johnnv Kll
bane for the featherweieht title In
April at Los Angeles, are arranging to
present Dundee with a gold chamnlon-
snip neit his rrlends feel confident
that he can defeat Kilbane.
CONJ-Y TS FFAT)Y
TO FICHT CHAVEZ
Former Bantam "Weight Champion W1H
Give Another Exhibition Before
EI Pnso Fam
Frankie Conley is open to meet Ben
ny 'Chavez on any date after February
12. either at Albuquerque. N. M., or
Arlnidad. Colo. This announcement
was made by Will Champion, manager
of Conley, when shown a letter from
Jack Nash, of Trinidad, who is manag
ing the destinies of Benny Chavez.
Mr. Champion says that he has had an
offer from Oklahoma CItv. but that
both himself and Conley would prefer
a match with Chavez and would be
ready for arrangements at any time.
Chavez is bantamweight champion of
the Rocky mountains and a bout with
Frankie Conley "would draw a large
gate. Conley will again make hla
appearance before the El Paso boxing
fans some time this week, when he
will go on in a six round bout at the
Eagles' hall. Efforts are being made
to secure Kid Payo, who battled with
Conley at the Moose smoker last week.
Trumpeter Seek Bnttlc.
Ray Davis, a trumpeter in troop IC.
13th cavalry, stationed at Norla. X.
M is the latest to add a challenge to
the list of fighters in the city. Davis
states that he is ready and open at any
time to talk business with all comers
who can make 133 pounds at the ring
side. Davis can be communicated with
at rioria, X. M.. via Columbus.
Burns Gocm io Connt.
Solly Burns, a California lightweight,
who came to this city with Frankie
Conley. exbantamweight champion, left
Sunday morning for Los Angeles, where
he is billed to meet Louis Reese in a
10 round bout at that city on February
12. In his appearance here at the
smoker given by the Moose club. Burns
gave a -lassy exhibition of clever obx
ing. MANDOT GETS DECISION
OVER MICKEY SHERIDAN'
Memphis, Tenn.. Feb. 4. Joe Mandot,
of New Orleans, was awarded a decision
ever Mlckev Sheridan, of Chicago, in
an eight round bout here last night
In the first four rounds honors were
about even, but after that the superior
generalship of the New Orleans fighter
gave him the advantage. Sheridan
fought gamely and shook his opponent
several times with lefts to the jaw.
PniLl.IKS GET XEW CATCHER.
Philadelphia. Pa.. Feb. 4. Manager
Dooin, of the Philadelphia National
league team, has purchased the releasa
of Dan Howley. a catcher, of the Port
land. Ore. club of the Pacific Coast j j
league. I B
i 60SH. SHE WAS KIDDIN' ME AT
Sfop Isn't. Such a Wise Little Fellow This Time Bv
TteiristArftrf TTn-1.-! ctntB -rn r.ftf.
fiMri'S kAIOF.V itMtM.1 ) Sv) fTvf
x (-!, -. sa i r ssssss ( -zj&?Si k x
,i x.. j m. n -w r wm&
1 " '- U JSiMfe Jamra
NEW PINS CAUSE
LOW BOWLING SCORES
Courthouse I'ln SpIIIrrs Love Mntch
to the Calisher Team Bryan Rolls
High Total With 593.
Hampered by a brand new set of
pins the Courthouse quintet was de
feated by the Calisher team Monday
night at the Cactus alleys by a margin
of 207 pins. Both teams rolled weak
totals and high games were also ab
sent. If this style of rolling keeps up
the ball and bag will have to be award-
ed to some bowler who can eclipse the
TAJl . t Pn-a. .nlloil ill . .. a wl
00 mark. Bryan rolled high s-ame and
total with a high run of 53. Urandover
was tne cniei pin upseuer ior me
! Townclockers with a run of 52S. Strike-
! outs were credited to Blumenthal and
J Grandover. All four points were won
by the Calisher bunch. An average of
S00 per game was rolled by the Court-
' hriiBA nnH 4 It A fn 1 1 1 ah An tftflm rnllul an
.- , .. ... ....... ........
average ot suv.
The Globe Mills team rolled a prac
tice game in the Industrial league for
the purpose of having averages count,
liuquor rolled high game and total.
Strikeouts were credited to Fowler and
Fuquor. The following scores were
Calisher team. Total.
Barela 175 170 170 515
Suggs 18 139 190 49 1
Blumenthal 134 211 175 520
Schutz 193 157 157 507
Bryan 180 189 224 593
Grandover .... ..... 152
788 90S 242S
Points won Calisher, 4.
High game Bryan. S24.
HIght total Bryan. 593.
Strikeout Blumenthal, Grandover.
D. Bowman 189
K. Bowman 135
Totals 778 7S7
High game Buquor. 195.
High total Buquor, 517.
Strikeout Fowler. Buquor.
Women Ron I Practice Games.
Tuesday afternoon the women bowl
ers rolled several Dractice frames on
.- . .. jz.. .,.. t
VSVSVSS .-J. J?"l
tonight and a close match is expected.
In the Industrial the Swift rnllArc -ni
with the William Jennings
SACRAMENTO MANAGER SEEKS
PLAYERS FROM CHICAGO TEAMS
Chicago. 111.. Feb. 4. Harry Wolver- j
iuii, mmiKKer or me t-acramenio ciuo
of the Pacific Coast league, while here,
attempted to purchase three recruits
from the Chicago American League
baseball club, and Martin Bergham
mer. a shortstop, from the local Na
tional league team. He said he needed
an lnfielder, an outfielder, and a pitch
er. Manager Callahan, of the Ameri
can League club, told Wolverton he
would do no "weeding out" until he
had seen all of his recruits in action
The first division of the White So
will play in Sacramento March 12 and
13 and the second team, March IS and
From Los Angeles comes word that
manager Evers of the local National
league team is trying to induce "Big
oen. uieraii io return nere the com
"WESTERN CREW WILL COMPETE
IN" EASTERN" BOAT RACES
New York. N. Y.. Feb. 4. An invi
tation will be extended by the Inter
collegiate Rowing association, to the
winning 'varsity eight between the
crews of Stanford university, the Uni
versity of California and the University
of Washington to enter the inter
collegiate regatta next June over the
PAPKE AND GUIDON'S MAY
MEET ON HOAST" JITT.1- A
Minneapolis. Minn.. Feb. 4. A fight
between Billy Papke, claimant of the
world's middleweight championship,
and Alike Gibbons, of St. Paul, is in
prospect for July 4. either at Los An
geles or San Francisco. Papke in a
letter to Ernest Potts, his manager, sig
nified his willingness to meet the St.
Paul man at 158 pounds on independ
Gibbons said that he would be ready
to fight Papke on the date mentioned.
. Hotel Vnso IJcI Norte.
The dining room and grill of Hotel
Paso del Norte is open until mid
night. Meals sjrved a la carte excel
About one hundred rolls of slightly
damaged guaranteed roofins at half
price. Lnnder Lumber Co.
Try the new Turkish bnthn and bar
ber shop. Paso del Norte hotel.
O.V THE INTERURBAX
$200 each $10 down' and
$10 a mopth.
Tobin Trust Co.
THAT ruw 1 1-faLL. KJR (T) -,
Acre Tracts j
t.u: t- j. i i
ii mum i rust uo. i gi
IB Headquarters for land on 1 2 ' nnKTTm, wo em ,..
'- i-i;cmm g ! " - r a"Wi &A.-,La..L
McCarty Shows Weak Points With Kaufman
Champion Shows Plenty of Rough Material in Exhibition Before the St-
By JOHN E. WRAY.
a Z Z.1 ,Ll, L. - -i,. ..-h
T. LOUIS, Mo Feb. 4. As far as
- can un j6" a... -. .
pillow fight with his sparring
paitner, Luther McCarty. white heavy
weight champion of the world by vir-
tue of the dictum of "rota McCarey, of
I Y . (.1 J - .11 a Wa am
Lns Angeles, will do well to be out
, when one of four black heavyweights
happens to call.
I Opposed to Young Al Kaufman, a
n; nan ml stable mate. McCarty showed
plenty of rough material, but too little
polish to permit one to think he at
present could successfully oppose Jack
Johnson. Sam Langford, Joe Jeannette.
or even Sam McVey. all black, in a
While the affair was an exhibition.
the men had taken the precaution to
.a .. .i .! . m .wt.. n..&.Aa -uvtt-h
12 ounce gloves. Both therefore in-
jected an earnestness into their en-
deavors scarcely ever seen in a mere
exhibition, which enabled the specta
tors to get a serious line on their
Summarized McCarty's showing dis
played the following weaknesses:
He boxes flat footed.
His right hand is either useless or
was held back against Kaufman, save
for an occasional uppercut.
His best asset, a straight left, is not
straight, but a half hook.
He uses entirely too much footwork
for a big man. '
He has no snap to his punch.
He lacks a restful fighting pose.
JUAREZ RACB ENTRIES
FOR AVEDXESDAY, FEB. 5.
' Flrat race, nurse, maiden 2 year oids,
' 3 1-2 furlongs Best Be 105. Benedict
. 108. Delia Mack 112. Barbara Lane 112.
Peekaboo 112. Paw 112. La Bstrella 112.
t Old Gotch 112. Brevity 112. May I HZ.
RobL Mantell 112, Manson 115,
115. Redpath 115.
Second race, selling, four year olds
and up, 1 mile Ah Moon "93. Lawn 98.
Sam Bernard 100. Coed 103, Rampant
103. Delena 103, Lor.ia 103, Barney Old-
field 105. The Peer 105. S. v. liougn
105. Lookout 105. Coppers 105.
I Third race, selling 3 year olds and up.
5 1-2 furlongs Ernest H. 90, Salesia
99. Minco Jimmie 101. Percy Hender
son 101. Beda 103. Roberta 103, Rosenta
103. Anne McGee 103, Mike Molett 105.
Edmond Adams 105. La Cazarora 106,
Boca Grande 108.
Fourth race, purse, 3 year olds, 6 fur
longs Idle Tale 98, Kiva 98, Truly 98.
Gordon Russell 103. Nobby 112 Pan Za
reta 114. El Palomar 116.
Fifth race, selling 4 year olds and up.
1 mile Galene Gale 98, Beatrice Souie
8. Adolante 102. Helen Scott 103, Crex
.a,. .-(-t rn IaC T ....Wa .!. IK T. I
105. W Kenn7n lis. Wick-
A. -f,C TLa T njc 1 BK !
cth AAiiinB-- 3 temr olds and
up, 5 1-2 furlongs Elizabeth Harwood j
95, Miss Jean iz. .apa iict -hfj.
Garland 103. Butter Ball 105. Delaney
105. Dominica 106. Just Red 198.
Five pounds apprentice allowance
First race Three and one-half fur
longs, purse. 2 year olds, value $300.
Dick Dodle (Barham) 115. S to 1, 3 to
1, 4 to 5. won. Edith W. (McCabe) 112.
7 tn i s to l 4 to 5. second. Old Ben
(Bore!) 112, 6 to 5. lto 4. show, third
Time, 0:41 1-5. Othello, Manganese, l
Rara yez. CoL McDougalL Gatar, Best I
Bet. Sir Harry ran. .
Second race One mile, selling. 4
., j, i -AAA Y.l..
year oras ana up, uo 6C
Walton (Kirschbaum) 108. 30
w io j, i- io
1. 6 to 1 won. Ocean Queen (Robblns)
101. 6 to 5. 3 to 5. 1 to 3. second. C W.
Kennon (Cavanaugh) 105. 5 to 1, 7 to
10, show, third. Time. 1:39 4-5. Del
Friar, Helen Scott. Ben Uncas, Lehigh,
Quick Trip. Force Arzgonese ran.
Third race One mile, selling, 3 year J
olds and up, value $300. Fern- L. Ke
deris) 98. 9 to 2. 8 to 5, 3 to 5. won.
Melton Street (Burllngame) 113, 14 to
5, 4 to 5. 2 to 7. second. Golden Agnes
(Hill) 97. 60 to 1. 7 to 1, show, third.
Time. 1:39 2-5. Dangerous March, Puck,
Fourth race Five and one-half fur-
B - 8 g"J
mitomoDiie & iicce
508 N. KANSAS EIric c. Sparking Batteries, and
ALL VnJKC Siwc IC f?A..V TO PAl I I
z ,,r".i-v'f ?'." - - - -
CeftG LIKE THAT.' j
XTA .1.UA ..A AA.W.. Wa ffarHt xxtaII Tlllf
is at his best when his opponent
McCartv was opposed to no weak
ling in Young Al Kaufman, whose
rignt name is Norton. This 175 pound
specimen of youth, speed and vitality
j wa3 under wraps all the wa and
f nnllAil hla n,i.nA, u"hAl T.llthfr left
palled his puncnes when Luther left
openings, in order not to too badly
show up the champion. At times he
showed a flash of what he could do,
and once he drove his giant opponent
across the ring with a rush, opening a
cut in Luther's nose, drawing tho
This young man will bear watching;
and, considering weights, was the bet
ter man of the two in the ring.
-Nor is ne without reputation, lie
; nas lougttt 37 bouts in the last tnreo
! VMirs a nA fltta Tint fftar Anid Wa nltt
away Kid Kennett in five .rounds, and
j Kennett held the much heralded "Gun-
, wi omuu . a. uu m in ruunus.
Kaufman often feinted Luther out
and slipped a good solid left past the
champion's guard. At other times he
forced the big fellow to cover and
right here it may be said that when
Luther retires behind his defence the
shutters are up for the night. He Is a
hard man to reach effectively.
It must be said for McCarty that he
made no effort to pad his own reputa
tion by picking a weakling for an ex
hibiting mate. And it was the fact
a Rood man was opposed to him that
brought out some of the weak points
longs, handicap. 3 year olds and up,
value $400. Florence Roberts (Hill)
103. 9 to X 8 to 5. 1 to X won. Pride
of Lismore (Kederis) 112. 4 to 1, S to 5,
1 to 2, second Lady Panchita (Nathan)
95. 13 to 2. 7 to 10. show, third Time
1 :06 3-5. Mona Canomann, Tilf ord
Thomas. Gilpy ran.
Fifth race Six furlongs, selling 3
year olds, value 3300. Rooster Henrv
107. 9 to 2. 8 to 5, 3 to 5. won. Barsac
(Kederis) 104. 4 to 1, 8 to 5. 4 to 5. sec
ond. Sprightly Miss (McCabe) 97, 7 to
1, 4 to 5. show, third Time. 1:13. Made
line B.. Hasson, Garden of Allah, Safra
nor, Choctaw ran.
Sixth race Six furlongs, selling. 3
vear olds and up. "Value $300. Bob
Lynch (Kederis) 108. 4 to 1. 5 to 2. 7 to
10 won. Ferrona (Burlingame 103,
20 to 1. 7 to 1, 3 to 1, second. Jim L.
Loftrus) 112. 3 to 1, third Time. 1 1?.
Colinet. Beda. Swede Sam, Ben Green
leaf, La Cazadora ran.
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"BABY EUTE" combination for eentlenea who
color andlastretoallblack shoes. Pofish wan a
brash or cloth, 10 cents. "EUTE"i3e, 25 cents.
"lI22f?,w.aoMVS'ptlleklnd jwrnst scram
tie price in stamps tor full sue pactneu. caarsw paid.
WHITTEHORE BROS. & CO-
2026 Albany Street, CambrWjjoT Mass,
The Oldest end Largest Manufacturers of
Shoe Polishes in tie World,
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San Antonio St. Phone 933.
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