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THE ROCK ISTiANP ARGUS. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1912.
HIGH BOYS IN WIN
Maple City Team Loses
Rough Game by 34 to
TEAM HAS CLEAN RECORD
VrHl Enter Tournament Itfext Friday
Without Defeat by an minoia
WHEN WE WERE A COUPLE OF KIDS
.The Monmouth high school basket
ball ore was taken Into camp last
evening at the school gymnasium by
the local high quintet when the Island
ers won one of the closest and hard
est fought battles that has been play
ed on the high school floor this sea
son. As In the game two weeks ago
at Monmouth, the teams fought des
perately from the start for supremacy,
although Rock Island took the lead
rear the middle of the first period.
From then on until the final whistle
vas sounded the game was marred by
rougbDess on the part of both teams
and It was merely a question of which
team could be the rougher. The Mon
mouth boys seemed determined to win
as they made a brilliant beginning but
fell down after the first few minutes
of play and by the close of the session
the high school team had a lead of
five points, 22 to 17. At the start of
the second pe.iod the Monmouth boys
took a decided brace, but were unable
to hold out against the brilliant team
work and excellent basket shooting of
the locals. i
HAVK CI.F.AT SLATE.
The high school five will enter the
preliminary tournament for the state
championship next Friday afternoon
at the school with a clean record as
they have not met defeat at the hands
of an Illinois high school quintet this
Cf-aaon, and they have no more high
school games to play until that time.
The team 1b In the best of condition
and with seven star players on the
first team squad Coach Corneal should
have little trouble in picking a five
to defend the high school colors.
TK4.M WOUK tVIX.
The excellent team work of the five
was the cause of last evening's vic
tory, but they seemingly had hard luck
in throwing baskets as the ball would
continually rim the hoop without fall
ing through. Captain Behnamann was
the heaviest scorer on the local aggre
gation, making seven field baskets and
three foul baskets for a total of 17
The lineups and summary:
Hock Island Forwards, Xeussill,
Behnamann, Tremann, Reeves; center,
Tremann and Behnamann; guards,
Klttilnen. Pratt, Neusslll, and Chalk.
Monmouth Forwards, Rankin and
Dickens; center, Rumberg: guards,
I'.rownley and McMichel. Referee
Shultz. Umpire-Robb, Rock Island.
Field baskets Bohnamann 7, Dick
ens 4, Tremann 3, NeiiKKlll 3. Rumberg
2. McMichel 2. and Rankin 1. Foul
throws Dickens fc, Reeves, Behna
wan, 3, Xeuslll, 2.
PKMOH DRKK AT SOPH.
The eenlor class basketball five won
an Interesting curtain raiser from the
sophomore class quintet by the close
score of 37 to .11. The seniors had all
the better of the argument in the first
period but In the second session the
sophomores ook a decided brace and
even outplayed their older opponents.
Good team work won for the seniors.
together with the excellent basket
shooting of Budeller and Brough. The
result of the game gives the. seniors
third place In the boys' basketball
tournament, while the sophomores are
forced to accept the cellar position.
Iranii u nrrr it
Local, Bowlers Have Soft Snap
to Win Two Out of the
News From Foreign Lands
FOR 17 YEARS
The Best and Csespct Dr. Walna.
I tee is vuiy si including Medicine
Why should you pay big fees to
others. He has proven in thousands
or cases that his treatment is the
most successful 'and by far the
. Th following Is another testi
roonlai from the long list received by
Dr. Walsh from grateful patients
No names ever used without consent
Durant. Iowa, Oct. 1910
. "I treated with Dr. Walsh for heart
and stomach trouble. I was troubled
with dlxxineaa, shortness of breath.
Vain around heart, belching of gas
After eating, palpitation of tbs heart
and uneasy feeling in my stomach.
Dr. Walsh's treatment was very good
Jn my case. I am now feeling well
ana strong, ui nave not slept so
well In twenty years. His charters
were mod era to and I sm glad to rec
Kls fe for medical treatment Is
only one dollar, including medicine.
In catarrh, rheumatism and many
heart, stomach, eye and ear, lung and
functional kidney troubles, lumbago,
backache. He also treat many other
nervous, 'blood, kidney liver skin,
and chronic complaints at
very low rates. Chronic com
plaint of women and special diseases
of men, Taricocele. lost rigor, ner
vous, blood, bladder and skin diseases.
Ask his patients or business men con
cerning his success snd reliability.
It Is better to call at the office at least
Dr. Walsh Is a graduate of two
nedical colleges and has had a large
xperlenoe for many years. His office
Is the Chicago Medical Institute of
Pavenport. Iowa. Office hours are
from 10 to It a. m. and I to 4:30 p. m.
A' o on Tuesday and Saturday even
ings from 7 to 9 p. m. On Sunday
mornlnns from 10 to 11 a. m. Dr.
Walsh's office Is at 124 West Third
meet. Davenport. Iowa, over Adams
Express company. f
(Special Correvpondesce of The Argus.) 1
London. The appointment of F. W.
Parker as chief adviser of the British
Olympic team was the first active step
toward the selection of the athletes
who will compete at Stockholm next
summer. Parker declares that the
time for the choice and preparation of
the team is much too short and that
some strenuous work must be done by
the aspiring athletes during the coming
The Olympic trials will be held at
Stamford Bridge May 18, and it ia ex
pected that by that date most of the
entries will be In something near their
best form. One expert in discussing
the best method of accomplishing this
made the following statement: "The
clever trainer Is the man who not only
gets his charges fit by a certain date,
but is capable of keeping them fit.
The Americans have done this, and
this Is where they proved their clever
ness. But what one man can do can
be done by others provided they use
their brains. This is one of the things
our trainers should keep in mind.'
Peter Cromelin, LJberian minister to
the court of St. James, has returned
from the Inauguration of President
Daniel Howard with glowing reports of
the favorable conditions under which
the new executive of the republic is
beginning his term. The minister de
clares that trade is thriving, and that
the only handicap to It is the nearly
empty condition of the state treasury.
All interests in Monrovia are looking
forward with keen anticipation to the
arrival of Reed Page Clark, the Amer
ican recently appointed treasurer gen
eral, for It Is generally believed that
with the strict administration of the
present custom laws, ample funds will
be available both for the ordinary ex
penses of the government and for the
permanent Improvements promised by
Accompanied by his wife. Lady Emily
Walker, daughter of the Marquis of
Hertford, his five children, footman,
maid, and three parishioners. Rev. R.
E. Walker, rector of Frant, will leave
here early in July to seek their for
tunes on Vancouver Island, tn the far
west the entire party plans to begin
the lives of agriculturists. The Walk
er family has practiced farming by
raising on a limited scale both chick
ens and pigs, with varying success,
the pigs of the parson dying, while
Mrs. Walker's chickens thrived.
To an Interviewer the parson gave
bis reasons for leaving England. He
said: "There are two reasons; the
first Is Lloyd-George. We are being
taxed out of existence, and I see no
future in this country. I wish we had'
left long ago. The second reason. is
our children; I see no prospects for
them here. I have four boys, and 1
want to see them make good in the
world a difficult thing in this tax
About half the village wishes to ac
company the adventurers, but they can
only afford to take three besides their
own family. If the family prospers,
arrangements may be made to send for
others, so that the entire village may
be ultimately transplanted in Canada.
The latest London freak of fashion is
sailcloth as a fabric for costumes. A
west end dressmaker declared that
sails are already being -made up into
frocks for Riviera wear, and that the fab
ric bids fair to be the rage of the
summer season of 1912. "Duck and
canvas, of course, have largely been
worn in the past," she said, "but the
cloth now in use is unrefined, being ex
actly the texture and color of ship
sails. It is. most suitable for outdoor
wear, does not spot easily and has ex
actly the right amount of clinging
properties to make it a graceful gar
ment." Since the suppression of the opium
traffic in China the vice of taking co
caine and morphine has sprung up, ac
cording to Dr. Wu Lien-teh, one of the
Chinese delegates to the Hague opium
conference. He pointed out that the
importation of morphine into China
last year amounted to 200,'H0 ounces,
and It might be realized what that
meant when it was known that in a
great hospital like St. Bartholomew's
the amount of morphine used last
year-was 4 ounces. Of cocaine 40,
000 ounces were imported. Strict laws
were introduced, but were of no avail.
as tne arugs were smuggled in.
According to doctors the use of co
caine and morphine is becoming more
general in England. A medical man
recently stated that many society
women were addicted to the use of the
drugs, which were purchasable with
out restriction, and that they fre
quently gave them to their daugh
ters to enable them to get through a
too strenuous social season.
HANG UP A HIGH SCORE
Series Rolled at Rock Island Club
Alleys Arrange for Re
After a picked team from Daven
port had taken the first of a series
of three games from a picked Rock
Island team at the Rock Island club
bowling alleys, the locals sailed into
the fray, made 17 out of 20 possible
strikes In the first four frames, got
tb "goats" of the Davenporters and
copped both of the remaining games.
The locals set up a record in the sec
ond game by totalling 999 pins, 160
better than their opponents managed
to get. The scores:
Stonffer 204 211
Oren 168 203
Donahue .... 158 174
Wich 192 T9"7
Salzmann ... 195 214
Totals 917 999 867 2783
Crandall .... ...
162 164 524
199 111 484
156 ... 345'
142 162 4 SO 1 1
180 181 569 I
... 167 167 I
probate exceeded a billion dollars, di
vided among 373,801. estates. ,
The packing case manufacturers of
Paris have petitioned the govern
ment to take some step to stop the
growing practice by French export
ers of importing packing cases from
the United States.
The -American customs not only
imposes a duty on goods, but also on
the crates in which they are packed.
It was to avoid paying this that
French exporters conceived the idea
of " ordering cases from ' America,
which on return to the United States
were admitted free as . re-Imported
matter. This policy has assumed
such proportions that it now causes
a loss of something like 9200,000 a
year to the Paris packing case mak
ers alone. The minister of finance
is considering the advisability of
placing a prohibitive entrance duty
on imported packing cases as a
measure of protection to the French
John D. Rockefeller's offer to con
tribute $11,000 to complete the fund
necessary for the purchase of the
Pasteur birthplace, in the town of
Dole, was very pleasantly received
by the French press. At the same
time some newspapers took occasion
to point out that the wealthy for
eigner Is occupying a larger and
larger place in French life and ex
pressed the hope that Frenchmen
would continue as in the past to con
tribute generously to public works,
The Pasteur committee at Dole, in
accepting, sent to Mr. Rockefeller a
letter coached In terms of great ap
preciation and gratitude. It conclud
ed: "The town of Dole, moved by a
deep sentiment of appreciation, will
honor, itself by perpetuating in some
way your name and your kindness."
BE BIGGEST EVER
Great Interest Being Manifest
ed in Coming Brondell
WRESTLERS WORK HARD
Davenporter Intends to Add Bald
Scalp to His Belt and Hang It
At Y.M. C. A.
of the next chief executive of France
is being taken up animatedly. ' It
seems generally accepted that Presi
dent Fallieres has no wish to suc
ceed himself. He is represented as
being well satisfied with his long
Urm in office, which, if it has
brought him a succession of the high
est honors leads him to feel that he
may now seek a repose from the of
tentimes arduous duties. He will
retire. It is stated, to southern
France, where he is the proprietor
of a large area of vineyards.
Many names are brought forward
In discussion as possible successors
to Mr. Fallieres. The most famil
iar is that of Leon Bourgeois, whose
distinguished parliamentary record
and lone; Dublic service for his coun
try must have suggested nim as a
worthy candidate. However, Mr.
Bourgeois has entered the new Poin
care cabinet and, should he decide to
remain there, It might influence his
candidacy for the presidency. An
other much talked of candidate Is
Antonin Dubost, the president of the
French senate. Many believe that
the presidency is a natural step from
the leadership of the senate. Other
names talked of are President Brls
sion of the chamber of deputies and
Paul Doumer, one of the younger
Frenchmen, who has made a strong
name for himself in French national
There is, of course, always the
chance .for the "dark horse." The
next president of the republic may be
a man who is little known now in the
political world. j
The concluding year of President
Fallieres' term will be filled with im
portant engagements. At Belfort he
will unveil the monument to be erect
ed to commemorate the three sieges,
and he will also be present at the
fetes to be given in the frontier re
gion. A tour of several weeks in Al
geria is also being arranged.
At Paris the president will receive
the king and queen of England on
their official visit and will probably
undertake a return visit to London
towards the close of the year. Queen
Wilhelmina and the prince consort
of the Netherlands are also awaited
In Paris this year. Finally, there is
another visit calculated to be of a
political and picturesque nature,
Moulay Hafld, the sultan of Morocco,
which has recently been made a pro-
Totals 945 839 785 2569
BOWLING Sl IBS.
The Islanders will go to Chicago
to enter In the tournament that 1b
to be staged there early in March.
Should they post a score as large as
last night's, they will get In on tho
Oren Jumped into the game last
night and will be with the local team
hereafter. It was the first night for
the local quintet and the boys work
Donahue got back Into the game
after- a month's stay on the side
lines, made necessary by a fractured
rib. He didn't fare badly In the final
Salzmann made 601 pins last
night. His sheet was the best one
of the bunch.
It was not decided till after the
first game whether to roll best two
out of three games or best score for
all three. But Davenport chose to
contest games. So the Islanders sail
ed in and won what was left and Just
to show that it makes no difference
whether it Is high score or not, they
copped that honor, too.
Had the Islanders attempted to
make a real score after the first few
frames of the second game, they
would have gone close to 1,100.
Oren has been signed up ifi roll
with the Colts for the remainder of
the season. He will be In Patting's
place next Tuesday evening.
A return game has been arranged
for next Thursday evening.
The B. G. M. meeting at the Y. M.
C. A. tomorrow afternoon will be ad
dressed by Henry W. Voss, who will
continue his talks on "A Trip
Through the Holy Land." Stereopti
con views will be shown.
This morning the Junior class team
defeated the West End Settlement
third team. The count at the end of
the first half was 12 to 0. In the
second half he Juniors' opponents
rolled in two field baskets thus avoid
ing a shutout. The final count was
21 to 4. Both teams showed up well
In their team work and played steady
That the attendance at next Thurs
day evening's wrestling match will
surpass in number that of any of
the matches held thus far at the Illi
nois theatre is shown by the intense
interest that is being manifested on
all sides by wrestling fans who want
to see Harry Brondell buck up
against Nick Collins, the stock yards
grappler. From the record of the
two wrestlers It can easily be seen
that they are Just about as good
wrestlers as there are at the weight.
True It is, Collins was defeated by
Ceorge Nicholson, the, Greek demon,
in a recent match, but he Is training
hard for this go and expects to win
victory from the demon's conqueror.
le is working hard and will come
down here with "blood In his eye"
and that same eye fixed on the big
end of the wrestler's purse.
RRONDP.LL IN SHAPE.
Brondell has quite recovered from
the effects of his grinding mill with
the demon and is fast putting on
some fine touches to help add anoth
er scalp to his belt. He says that
even though Collins has a bald pate,
he will be anxious to put the scalp
beside Nicholson's Just the same
Harry has some new trainers In his
camp and they are giving him the
advantage of their knowledge of the
game. He will step onto the mat
next Thursday evening with more
points of the game at his command
than ever. He expects to show Col
lins a few things that he never
thought of before. The match will
be worth seeing from every stand
point. In addition to the main go.
there will be two preliminaries be
tween BUI Gabel of Rock Island and
Dave Henschen of Davenport, and
McClary of Muscatine and "Kid"
Fisher of Chicago.
WITH NEW MANAGER
Paris President Armand Fall!-! tectorate of France, will be the guest
eres has now entered the last year of; of the republic in the month of July
his seven-year term of office. On Jan. j and will be present at the great mill
17, 1913, the French senate and'tary review at Longchamps July 14.
chamber of deputies will convene lnj Willing masculine hands prevent
eolemn session at Versailles to elect led a fire disaster a short time ago in
his successor. the little town of Le Puy, where was 'were between four hundred dollars
Although the election date Is dis- situated the convent of the Clarist and two thousand dollars. The to
tant, the discussion of the question 'sisters, one of the most rigorously' tal amount of property admitted to
closed orders in France. Despite the
associations law, which dissolved the
organization, a few aged nuns were
permitted to remain at their old
home. The aged sisters, rather than
break their rule which expressly for
bids that a man should set foot with
in their walls, would have allowed
themselves to die a horrible death
rather than summon masculine help.
When fire broke out In the con
vent the sisters fought It desperate
ly; then, not wishing to solicit mas
culine assistance, took refuge In the
dormitory, the door of which they
barricaded. The fire made rapid
headway and In a few minutes their
refuge would have inevitably burned
unless a policeman, aided by cour
ageous townspeople, had broken
down the door, removed the barri
cade and carried the aged nuns, al
ready, partially asphyxiated, to a
place of safety.
An examination of the fortunes
left by inheritance in France in 1910
shows 39 fortunes of over a million
dollars. Ten of these were between
two and ten million. By far the ma
jority of the legacies left on death
Jerry McCarthy Is a happy young
ster. Jerry, it might be well to ex
plain, is the official mascot for the
Boston American league baseball
"Mac's just the fellow to give us a
pennant," declared the youngster, in
a tannins bee at Boston. "Me and
Mae McAleer. v'know. I call - him
Mac for short has talked It over. We
decided the team that beats out the
Athletics Is going: to land on top. ana
wa decided to be that team."
Jerry has been traveling with the
Red Sax for several season
NATIONAL LEAGUE SCHEDULE. 1912.
CLUB. AT BOSTON. AT BROOKLYN. ATNXWTORK. AT PBT1.ADTTUA AT PITTSBURG. AT CINCINNATI. AT CHICAGO. AT PT. LOUIS.
April- It. MS April n. t7. . 30. April 1. 1. Mir II. . tl. H. D Mar 14. II. 1. IT Mcy I. t I I Ma M 11 til. 11
BOSTON Mar . . . Jl. Jub. a. July I. t May f4. . r. n July S. M. July 17. i. 1. jiy i .13 tI4 M. July t ti 11
- fcptnbr ..; September S. Zt. ti- Au ..n. Bp. i Aucvat 2t.Z7.aV Ausvat tl. 1. 2S. Auiuat U. 14. tt. Aocoat 15. it. IT.
"ntl.H April 11 !. April M. T7. n. a. May . T. (. t May . ni. tit U. May It. tl. a), n 22 May 14 1! ItTlT
BROOKLYN Juna'4. JV M. V. July t M. tt. i Juna 2. July I. t July 1. '11 IS. 1. July tT. I. July tn. X. , 24. July IT u' 1
!. 1. Oct. I. t, Aat. a.St.'M. Sep 9 Btpttmbtr n. W. 1, Aucuat 1. 10. n. Aunat la. !. IT. Auguat 2. 17. Aiwuat 2t.'i4. ti
April 11. 14. 17. April 11. It !3. April Tt, a. St. . May 14. It. 1. IT. May It tl. . 2ta May N. M. tit II May T t
NKWTORK hMB..n."C3 Mar !t. -A. T. i May 2. t. t. July IT. II. It. TO. July t21. ft 22, 24. July t t. . 11 July It M tia. IX.
Siamfrer tt tt t Ju:y Oct. t 4. 1 S. ptra.fr 4. a. a. T. Auuat a. . 24- Auat 24. tl. Ausvat la. It It. AusuM tit 1 M
April U. 12 12. April It It IT. May 1. t t 4 May M. 11 12. May . T. I . May 14. U. It IT. May til an
PHELACKLraiA July I t4. 14. . H. Ju 1 !. H. Tt. Juna 4. . It. T7. k July I. t. M 11. July U It tit la. July IT 11 it July W S it 24.
October t 4. t Spt. g. 24 27. fcpt. . Oct. 1. 2. Aluraat 14. It M. IT. Aantt it 'U. t2t Acipm til. It. 21. i M T7
Jana U 1 l 3mm 1. 11. It 12. Juna 14. 17. It Jm 1. t 4. April m. . 1.t2Jt Apr til 22 22 Mayfi t2a Asrll 11 '
miSUBO July 21. Au 1. 1 1 Auciat t 1. 12. It AUru.t II I.I Ju;y . T. 2. 21. j,,,,, . B. . jna U. ra m tLii'tTtTrt
. feptntr It 12. It. SptembCT 14. It 17. Eepitnbar TL tt. tt Sept. It. U. It It Sept. tL Oct. t tt Sept. tit at Oct a. Sembrr'tt n. 1
Junaltl 1T.tl7 1t Juna 1. 2 4 J-jn. t T. . Juna It It U It A prll 24. . TT April 11 M tt w.. !..
CINCINNATI -- . Auuatt 7. 1 July M. IT. . 2t. July 21. Au t t t Auruatt.1t.u a Juna July t4.t . , Mar 2T. lt t2 Sla 11 w
8aptnlr Tl. 8S. apt. It. U. It U September It It it. Septambar It It K. Au4Tuat 2t. 2t ' . fttnil. K nt SVplH ttjoi.
Jttna 1. 2 4 Juna I. t. T. . Juna at 11. 12. U. Juaa It It IT. It May L114 April 11. It It . . ,, .,.
CHICAGO wi t It. 12.lt July 11. Auv. t t t Julr 2 . TT. ?. 26. Aurut l I. M May 24. T3. July t . Juna 24. 2t tt S7. , r.flTWi-
pt. It. M. It It B-ptr.tr It Q. a. tptamharlt It IT. Sept amber Tt . 21 Saptambar T. tt Sept i, t T. tt. - . iun.H.l. fl
Juna M. 11. It It. x Juna 14. It IT It May 21. Juna 111 June S. t T. t April It It " April TI tt. J April 26 2 T7 td
ST. LOUIS............-. J"1 Aujruat t t T. I Aucuat t It 12 July . Au 1, 1 t May 2t. t. tat. t. Juna 2.2.ta. July I jUnet21 Ana a'an .11
September 14. It IT. September Tt 2t 2t 6gt. It. U. It U. September It t. 2t. , Juna It. Sep. 2t.T7.TI September tt tt. t t b. pt 11 Ocl, -1.14
Thirtorn Saturaaya. Toartn, Saturdays. Fourteen Salaraaya. Tea Saturday. Twelve hiimlin I . '
June IT. Cincinnati. etftaen Saturaaya. Feuneen SMurdaya. May 20. New Tort May 2t. St. Iuia. Fifteen ?unara. FTftee- BSi. Z I ! '
AT BOMB July t PMiatelphnv May tt. Koeton. July t Brooklyn. Sept t Brooklyn. Julr 4. Cincinnati. Sept t St Leaul War. :L,1.I TweWa Sundays.
- Sept t Naur York. Sept t -1Uiaco. aiay an. tintinnatl. J jly 4, Chicago. -
E'.even Saturdays. Twelra Saturdaya. Blzteea Saturasya. roun.j.i tLi.-i-.Tr ' "
ABROAD - -.- Thtrtnaai Saturdays. Fla SotKay. F1a Soaaiya. Twr aruraayt . Tm-ehre Saturdays. Three Sundaya. Threa"s'a. 1 roui-e-n Baturaayt
Vise Sunday July 4 at Near York MavKatPblia Flea Sunday. Eierea Suaaaja. Juna tl at Bcataa iVTiV T f . 811 Sunday.
Confflcta - At Chicago rtV-alay I May It at Brooklya. Sept 2 at PliUa. Sept t at Boatoa. July 4 at toML May tt at O,tcao. Jen. 2 at PlttL f "
snd 2t Juna tt Sept I snd 20 July 4 at PltubJrg. ' Sept 2 st Cincinnati
ftaturdav 'jway and ht!.dai- ' '
Cincinnati, O., Feb. 17. Edward
Ashenbach, late scout for the Cincin
nati club, died at a detention hospital.
where he had been confined for three
weeks. Ashenbach at one time man-
ged St. PauL He Is reputed to have
been the discoverer of Pitcher Mat-
hewson of New York, while acting as
scout for Jobn T. Brush. Ashenbach
wag 40 years old. Death was caused
Chicago, Feb. 17. Secretary Abe
Langtry of the American Bowling con
gress called off the small army of local
boosters who have been securing en
tries to the national tournament
promptly at midnight last night. The .
workers counted over 450 entries at
that time. The full count will not be
known officially until next.. Tuesday
morning, although a fairly good esti
mate probably will be Issued by Lang
try tomorrow. All records have been
broken by the tremendous list now in
Langtry'8 hands, which shows some
thing like 175 local clubs and 21S
outside teams. At least forty more
Chicago clubs are expected, while the
outsiders ought to run another 100 or
Cleveland, O., Feb. 17. Jack
(Twin) Sullivan of Boston and How
ard Morrow of Syracuse fought 10
Tounds to a draw last night. Morrow
v. as a surprise.
THOMPSON GIVES DREAM
PUNCH TO JACK LESTER
Sydney, Australia, Feb. 17. "Cy
clone" Johnny Thompson of Syca
more, 111., a middleweight, today
kocked out Jack Lester of Washing
ton, former heavyweight champion of
Australia, In the 20th round. Les
ter was leading on points when he
received the knockout.
2 CLEAN 3
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