Newspaper Page Text
2 THE- SUN, SUNDAY, .OCTOBfeR 21, 1917.
National League This Season Had Best Post Season Showing Against American League in Many Years
OLD ORIOLES FAIL !
IN WORLD'S SERIES
McGraw, Jennings and Bobln
1 aon Lost Eight of Nine
Tries for Title.
N. L. SHOWS IMPBOVEMENT
Wins Two Out of Three Post
Season Matches After Years
of Futile Effort.
Thtre. perhaps never was a mora
gpectaeular team In baiebalt than the
Old Baltimore Orioles, Ned Hanlon'a Na
tional League champions of ISM. MSG
and 1SII. Many old time tans also think
there never has been a greater outfit
It was a remarkable aggregation of hit
ters, but did not have the pitching staff
to compare with tho Philadelphia Ath
letics of 110. mi, 1913 and 1914. or
the Chicago Cubs of 1906, 1907 and
The Oriole also contributed some, of
the most famous managers In baseball,
the leading Oriole graduate being John
McOraw, manager of the Giants and
the first National League trader to win
sis pennants. Hughla Jennings, who
iron three pennants In Detroit, and usu.
ally has the Tigers up In the race, la
another famous Oriole alumnus. Wll- 1
bert Robinson, manager of the Brook
lyn National League champions of 1916,
Is another of the old Baltimore crew.
Famous were the old Orioles; famous '
are their alumni to-day, but with It
all. the Oriole grade are the big world's
Former Orioles have led nine teams
Into a world's series, and eight of them
nave been beaten. The world's series
average of the old Oriole graduates is
Record af Old Orioles.
McOraw won his first world's series
with the Giants In 1905, but since then
his teams were trounced In 1911. 1912,
1111 and 1917. Of the five world's
aeries losers over a stretch of fourteen
Sears, Hughle Jennings haa Contributed
irte of the losers. His Tigers were
Cleaned up by the Cubs in 1907. and
1I0S and by the Pirates In 1909. They
were the days when Ban Johnson did
little world's series smiling. Wtlbert
Robinson was In only one world's series,
but he was cleaned up proper In that
pne. the Red Sox downing his Brooklyns
in four out of five games.
In world's series games won and lost
Ke old Oriole managers have fared as
Poor Series Ferforaers.
Oddly enough the old Orioles also
vera rather mediocre world's series per
formers. In two ot the three years In
which Baltimore won the National
League pennant the Orlolea were beaten
In the Temple cup series by a team
which It had defeated for the champion
ship. After winning the pennant In 1894
the Orioles were beaten In the Temple
cup series that fall In four straight
games by the second place New York
Giants. In 1895 Cleveland defeated Bal
timore In the Temple cup series, four
games oat of five.
By this time there was considerable
dissatisfaction felt in Baltimore over
the showing of the club In these games,
and the Orioles topped their last pen
nant In 1191 by defeating Cleveland in
(our straight games. In 1S97 Boston
defeated Baltimore for the National
League championship, but In the Temple
imp series the Orlolea defeated Boston
(our games to one.
Post Season flames-
Though the National League took an
other wallop In the world's series this
(all, the seventh In the last eight years,
the National League had Its best post
oeason showing against the American
League In years. Cincinnati, which fin
ished fourth In the National League,
defeated the Cleveland Indians, which
wound, up third In the American League,
in six games. In So. Louis the Cardi
nals won the city series from the
Browns for the first time .since 1912,
(he Nationals winning four out of six
On the two post season series and the
world's series the National League
cored ten victories against eight for
the American. Tho victory In the two
minor series, however, Is small consola
tion for the loss ot the world's series.
However, It tends to show that the
National League Is getting back Into Its
own. In the Isst eight years, or since
the American League started to take
ascendancy over the Nationals, in 1910,
twenty-e ght post sesson series have
been played, resulting In nineteen vic
tories for the American League, eight
for the National League and one tie.
It gives the American League a poet
season percentage for the eight years
of .704. Iast year over a seven year
stretch it was .7so.
Sox Help Boost Average.
The world's series and the Chicago
city series have ot course fattened this
American League percentage. The
American League has only lost one
worlds series since 1910. while the
White Sox did not lose a post season
aeries during that time, winning their
series from the Cubs In 1911, 1912, 1913,
1914, 1915 and lilt and their series
Irom the oiants this fall.
The White Box post season record
truly Is remarkable. Since 1908, when
they defeated the Cubs In the world's
series, they hsvs lost only ths city
series of 1909, when the Cubs finished
a good second and the White Sox were
Cleveland and the Yankees have pre
vented tne American league from urac
tlcally sweeping the National League
oft the map. The Indians lost three out
of four poHt reason series and the
Yankees were twice downed by the
(lants. The number of post season
series won and lost by different clubs
saoec 1909 follows:
Chicago Whit Pox 7 0
Boston Red Hox 1 0
Cincinnati i 0
Boston Braves 1 0
Philadelphia Athletic!.. 4 1
ftt. Loult Brownt 4 1
New York Olantt t 4
M. Loult Cardinal! I 4
Clevaland l 3
Brooklyn o 1
Philadelphia Nationals, 0 3
N- York Ynnkcis o
Chlcugo Cuba 0 J
Figures Showing How
The following figures, showing what National and American League teams
have accomplished lntost season series since 1910, tend to show that tho
National League may be well satisfied with Itself this fall. ,
World's series: A.L. N.L.
Athletics (Brit) 4
Ohlcaro (Brit) 1
New York series:
(Hants (second) 4
Ysnkrtt (second) t .,
Cincinnati (fifth) 4
Cleveland (fifth) I
Oiants (first) ,
White 6ox (fourth)
Cubs (second) ,
81. Louis series:
Red Sox (first) ,
While Sox (fourth)..,.,
Cubs (third) ,
St. Louis series:
Athletics (third) ,
White Snx (fifth)
Cube (third) ,
HI. Louis series:
Pittsburr (fourth) ,
HE WILL KEEP TITLE
Veteran Three Cushion Cham
pion at His Best for Match
With John Daly.
Alfred De Oro, who holds the title of
champion ot the world at three cushion
carrom billiards, will defend his title on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of
thia week at Leonard Ilowlson's acad
emy. His opponent will be John Daly,
who haa contended against the Cuban
for three cushion championship honors
no less than five times.
In St. Louis in 1907 Daly and De Oro
participated In the tournament which
launched the Lambert trophy, which was
first won by Hsrry P. Cllne of Philadel
phia. On February 6, 7 and 1, 1917, at
SL Louts. Daly took the trophy by de
feating Cllne. ISO to 113. May 7, I and I
of the samo year Daly defeated John
Horgen. challenger, 150 to 142. Subse
quently the trophy drifted Into the pos
session of Thomas Hurston. from whom
It was taken by De Oro. Daly and De
Oro played three matches for the Lam
On November S, 4 and 5 at McOraw's, i
this city, De Oro won by ISO to 119:,
December 18, 19 and 20, 1910, at Doyle's i
Daly won. 150 to 130; October 10, 11
and 11. 1911. at Doyle's De Oro recov
ered the trophy by 150 to 146. Daly did
not again play for the Lambert trophy, j
which In the autumn of 1914 became tno
personal prpoerty of De Oro.
Dosen Competed (or Trophy.
When the Brunswlck-Bslks-Collender
Company offered a diamond emblem to
Institute a new championship at three
cushions De Oro and Daly were amonrr
those who sought possession of It A
tournament to Introduce another leader
of three cushions was held In Chicago
from March 6 to 11 Inclusive. There
were twelve entrants, and the series of
competitions resulted In -George W.
Moore of New York, William B. Huey
nf Chicago and John Daly of New York
tlelng for first honors. De Oro finished
The playoff gave Moore the champion
ship fcnd Huey second prise. Since the
emblem became a medium of match
competition there have been fifteen con
tests for It. De oro has new it twice.
He acquired It for the second time when
he beat the champion, Robert L. Canne
fax, 150 to 149, on September 5, I and 7
In SL Louis. Daly's effort this wsek will
be his first to obtain the present emblem.
The match, which will begin at S
o'clock Tuesday night, will be 150
points for the Brunswlck-Balke-Collen-der
Company's trophy, $250 a side and a
purse of 1450 added by Leonard Howl-
son, whlie uaiy nas been practising
at Howlson's. De Oro, an usual, has
been preparing at Tim Flvnn's. Both
players are ready and an interesting
contest is expecieo. in uro is con
fident he will retain his title.
Concannon Has No Kxcase.
Joseph Concannon. who played Frank
Taberskl of Schenectady for the pocket
billiard championship at Buffalo Octo
ber 1, 3 and 8 ana was beaten by a
wonderful rally on ths part or ths
champion, has returned home. Speak
ing of his defeat he said:
"I have no excuse. I started the third
night 127 ahead, and It was 25 to 1
I would win. Taberskl played mar
vellously. He made 154 balls without
missing a shot for which he played.
When he didn't tie roe up by playing
safe I tied up myself. It seemed as If
every time I made a count and scat
tered the balls the cue hall got In a
poslton from which It was Impossible
to count or safety Taberskl. When we
were about even I knocked off four dif
ferent combinations without being able
to score a second ball on either."
Welker Cochran Is due In New Tork
to-morrow. For two weeks he has been
Dlaylng all comers at all styles of
raroom games a,t the Hippodrome, Buf
falo. When na arnvea ne win enaeavor
to complete arrangements for a match
with Leonard Howlson, for which both
parties have deposited forfeits. The
original proposition was to play two
matches, one at Howlson's, the other at
Maurice Daly's. The only certainty In
relation to the matter Is that no part
of the match will be played at Daly's.
VIC MOHAN DEFEATED.
Outpointed by Pete Hartley
Fairmont A. C.
Vic Moran, the New Orleans light
weight who made an effort to capture
Leonard's title a short time ago but
did not succeed, met with another re-
1,000 verse last night at tha Fairmont A C.
l.ooo I when he was decisively outpointed by
'.girete Hartley. Moran was shaky snd
I,! dangerously near a knockout In ths
.'ill I seventh and eighth rounds, but weath
lii i fed the storm.
'ass Tr Murray, a Bronx lightweight,
too 1 scored a knockout over Johnny Duffy
.III with the first punch in the first round.
in Pott Season Series
World's series: A.L. NX. P.C.
Brsrrs (first) 4 1.000
Athletics (first) I .. .000
White Sox (tie. sixth).,. I .. ,fn
Cubs (fourth) 3 .49
New York series:
Oiants (second) 4 .MO
Ysnkeee (lie. sixth) 1 .. .MO
81. Louis serissi
Browns (fifth) 4 .. .WO
Cardinals (third) 1 .too
Totals I II AX.49
' Mil .
Red Sox (first)
White Hox (third)
St. Louis series:
Red Sox (fir it)
White Sox (second)
8t. Loult serissi
World's series :
White Sox (first)
St. Louis series :
Cardinals ( third 1
Cincinnati (fourth) ,
Grand total for I years 14
lorn Mac Nulty
Dear Tom A says that Olantt would
win on Tuesday. 11 sayt that Chicago
would win. On that day It rained and
teams did net play. A and B did not
meet on that day and nothing was aald
of bet. The next day tho uiants won A
clvlms that he wlna bet. U lays It la a
drew bet. Who Mini? CJ. 1).
Bet should be called off.
Dear Tom Will you kindly anawer the
following question in our dally sport
column of the morning BUN and thereby
settle a bet? E. W. bets J. T. that
Benny Kauri of the New York Olantt will
not bat .lit during the National League
sesson. K. W. aays that National League
aeaaon will be over October 3 or 4 but
J. F. claims world aeries It Included In
National League season. Thsnklng you'
for any Information you may slve ut. we
remain. E. W. AND J. K
World's series not Included In Na
tional reason. As Kauff did not hit
.315 K. W. loses.
Dear Tom A lays B odds thst C doesn't
beat D In both garnet of a double header,
they (teams) being evenly matched in all
respects. B aays that betting on the Hrtt
game In thla bet la not even money becauae
It la together with tecond game. Who Is
right. A or B? TWO BASEBALL FANS.
Wo can't quite get you. State your
query more explicitly.
Dear Tom Will you kindly let me know
In how many samel Joe Jackson ef the
White Sox played lift Held on the Polo
Orounda thlt tetton preceding the wotld'a
terleiT WILLIAM McORAW.
Preceding the world's series Jackson
this sesson at the Polo Grounds never
played left field. Always In right field
Dear Tom (1) Will you let me know
how I can obtain copies of THE SUN or
PRESS containing the box scorea of the
1I0J world'a serlatr How much will they
cottT i la the Kane whom the Yankeea
drafted from Providence Harry Kane, for
merly of ths Degnon Oraya?
1) Write circulation manager. The
Sun, 150 Nassau street, New York. (2)
No. The Kane the Yankees drafted
played In the Colonial League before
going to Trovldence.
Dear Tom I have Jutt received a letter
from a friend ot mine In Havana. Cuba. In
which he sends me a clipping from a
Havana newapsstr concerning Billy Event's
freak plays. Htre it the bttt and only
translation that can be made. Evant utea
it wodo as an example. Here It goes snd
I hop you don't think everybody in Cuba
Is erssy Ilk I do: Can Ty Cobb resch
first base safely after having batted a foul
which Is caught, then score a run afttr
having bttn put out at second, third and
home? This all accomplished without the
assistance of any other batter or runner.
The clipping says this freak affair hap
pened during a Waahlngton. Detroit game.
DANIEL DEL SOLAR.
Ha could If he took his fifth turn at
,..D,?.r Tom Kindly publish the date of
J.lc llorant last nght bsfore his right on
October I with Benny Leonard. e. K.
Haven't his complete record. I be
lieve he twice waa stopped In the three
months preceding his bout with Leonard.
Dtar Tom A bets B ths New Tor
Olantt make mors hits than the Box.
Each team maktt teven hits. Who wlntT
MAXCY HOUDI.sa, La Croate. Wli
Dtsr Tern Did the New Tork Oiants
win the pennant before the Chicago White
Sox clinched tbt flag this year? jake.
Whits Sox clinched pennant on Sep
tember II ; Giants on September 24,
Dear Tom A bets that Boston National!
beat the Philadelphia Americana four
straight. B beta thst Boston Nationals
did not win four straight from tha Ath
letlet. Kindly glv ua the correct retult
of the world's series between Uravet and
A wlna Braves took four straight
from the Athletics In 1914.
Dtar Tom A bate B that tha Boston
Red Sox by winning world'a aarUa in ieie
are world'a champions of 1917 until beaten
by White Sox thla year, B beta they are
champions of 1311 only. Who la right?
vt. u. j,
ship of 11. While not tho wo7,,,.
champions of 117 the Red Sox held
title of world'a champions till preBent
isiv series was completed,
RUBE JdARGUARU IN HARLEM.
Will Again Pitch Against the Lin
coin Oiants at Olymplo Field.
With several new nlaycrs.ln the llne.m
Rube Marquard expects his team of all 10 p,a .1 ,,,, " Proposition to as-
stars to tt?rn the tables on the Lincoln ure th,rllll.n colnn'Vll0n throughout
Oiants when they meet In the second of tne weclc of ,,he cea"le,,s whirl nround
their three game serlss at Olympic Field tn8 "aucer. Promoter and riders will
this afternoon. Marquard's team, with astmhla to-morrow afternoon at the
the Rube In the box, last Sunday was former s offices to thresh out the plans
defeated In ten Innings, C to 4, Cyclone 'or tho Tnce'
Joe Wllllama again will pitch against u ,s Proposed to eliminate bonuses for
Marquard. the rldcra so as to do away with the re
Last Sunday Marquard waa fined 1100 sultant Indifference on the part of the
by Ebbets for playing against the Lin- grlndors as to whether they are pedal
coins, but the Rubs has decided to com- ling away at a good pare or are In the
plets his barnstorming schedule despite race merely to obtain the money that
the action of the Brooklyn club owner, has been guaranteed them. It Is planned
Big Chief Meyers, former CJIant and to hang up prixu money amounting to
Dodger, will catch tor Marquard's team. 1(,000, '
STOYVESANT BOYS '
UP TO OLD TRICKS
Bepcat 1916's Football Vic
tory Over Commerce
Winning 12 to 0.
LOSER'S THIRD DEFEAT
Stuyvesant High School's football
team yesterday repeated Its performance
of last year when it easily defeated tho
itign school of Commerce eleven In the
first game for tho Manhattan-Bronx
division football rhamplonshlp at the
City College Stadium. The scoro was
12 to 0. Last year Coach Mason's squad
won by IS to 6.
Stuyvesant outclassed Its old rival in
every department of the game. If Com
merce's team expects to figure In tho
city championship thin season It will
have to bo up and doing. Commerce
as yet has failed to win a contest this
season. So far It has dropped three
! Whllo every player of tho winning
, combination shares In the team's trl
lumph the Individual honors fell to Dlel
, and llamann. Through the splendid de
fenslve playing of these two lads Com
merce repeatedly was turned back.
Both of Stuyvesant' touchdowns
came In the first quarter. Jay Trice,
who played a strong game until the
third quarter, when he was forced to re
tire because of a wrenched ankle, ac
counted for tho first touchdown. Burke,
who also played a fine game, registered
the other touchdown.
Do Poy's Booting .Strong
After the opening period Commerce
was able to keep Its line uncrossed
. iihvubii mo line iiuiuiUK uu ro), L'U
I I'nu'i Klv n. -. . 1T4 Uln .nu n.tlln
often, as Commerce found It almost
Impossible to make the necessary gains.
Shoxtly after Stuyvesant had kicked
off In the opening period it regained the
leather on downs. This was the start
of Stuyvesant's first tally. Brlce twice
gained fifteen yards through tackle, and
on the next play went over the top for
the touchdown. Again held for down.
Commerce had to surrender the pigskin.
On the next play a sensational for
ward pass, llamann to Dlel, netted the
Stuyvesant team a twenty-five yard
gain. This brought tho ball on the 2
yard line. Burke was catapulted across
for Stuyvesant's second touchdown. The
Rtuyvetant (K). Commerce (0.
Dlel Left end Vldel
Itohrer ..Left tackle Itobertt
.Left suard Brln
I.... Centre Levowltt
..Right guard. ..Hartsensteln
.Quarterback. . . .
..Right he If
. . Du Puy
. ... Ryan
. . Samson
Touchdowns Brlce. Burke.
Shearer. Dickinson. Utnolre Shean.
Springfield. Head linesman Dr. Newton.
C. C. X, Y. Time ot quarters 10 mlnutet
Substitutes Schmidt for Collins. Peter
ton for Schmidt, Crody for Powers, Egan
for Burke. Halpern for Brlce, Mitchell for
Chelalre, Burger for Brln.
VANDEEBHT BUNS 95 YARDS.
Makes Touchdown and Helps St.
Pant Beat Flashing. 21 to 13.
St. Paul's School football team de-
leaicu uic 1-iuBiiiiis "igii irum yeaicr-
day nt Garden City by a score of 21 to
13. It was Flushing a first defeat of the
season. Vanderbtlt, who played right
end for the victors, will probably have
the honor ut the end ot the scholastic
season of making the longest run for a
touchdown In a schoolboy contest Ho
registered two of his team's three touch
downs. In the last quarter ho Intercepted a
forward pass on his own five yard line
and ran ninety-five yards for the goal
Strong scored the other touchdown for made It two straight In the p. S. A. I
St. Paul. Hallock and Vail each made series yesterday, when they nilmlnls
one for the Flushing. The lineup: tered a defeat to Kvander Chllds by
St. Paul't (31). Flushing Ml), .
Mettxer Left end..
Colt Left tackle. .
Durham Left guard..
. . .Quarterback. .
..Right halfback Vail
Touchdowns Vanderbtlt S. Strang. Vail.
Hallock. Onala from touchdownt Cole 3.
Alford. Substitutes Hirst for Metzger.
Thomas for Adams. Referee John
Thorpe. Columbia. Umpire Mr. Dlcklar.
Boyt High School. Head llneeman .Mr.
Smith. Vermont. Time of quarters 13, 10,
13. 10 mloutas.
SAILORS WIN BOUTS.
Moran ana Breslln Scare) at Broad
way S. O.
Three Interesting ten round bouts held
the attention of a large crowd at the
Broadway Sporting Club last night
Irry Hansen shaded Paul Edwards, Joe
Kelly outpointed Johnny Moran and
Hugh Breslln defeated Red McDonald.
Each ot the bouts lasted the limit al
though Hansen had Edwards In a shaky
condition In the sixth round.
Kelly, Moran and Breslln aro members
of the navy.
UYtK atlAUbo WIULIAAlo,
Fred Dyer. English middleweight who
once remained in the ring for twenty
rounds with Les Darcy. shaded Lew
Williams fn a ton round bout at the
Clermont Sporting Club last
Williams Is a hard hitter, but failed to
land, and Dyer outpointed his man.
After his victory Dyer favored the spec -
tutors with a song. He always sings
at the close of a bout if he Is able to.
In the other ten rounder Young Oscar
Gardner outpointed Harry Condon.
2 HOURS ADDED TO
SIX DAY BIKE RACE
Contett This Year Will Wind
Up at Midnight.
A genuine six day bike race, In all
that the name Implies, will hold the
boards In Madison Square Harden tho
week of December 2 to 8, For the first
time in the history of this annual Indoor
' w"lte' n"t.c,a "Io It will be a real six
I day race of 144 hours duration, with the
uri m n.
z, ana me nnien at mmnignt, ctaiuraay,
William H. Wellman haa taken over
the lease of the hlutorla amphitheatre
tor the race. Wellman has called a
meeting of the riders who are expected
10 R""":"'" VL
THEIR SOCCER LEAD
Defeat Commercial, i to 0, and
Remain at Top of P. S. A. L.
RESULTS OF OTHER GAMES
Erasmus Hall High School soccer team
defeated Commercial, 4 to 0, Ina sched
uled championship game at the Prospect 1
Park Parade Grounds In Brooklyn, yes
terday. The victory keeps tho Flatbush
boys at the top ot the table In ths P. 8.
A. U competition. Throughout the first
half the Commercials held their own In
good'shape, but their morale was broken
by tho speed of the Erasmus lads in the
second period, when goals cams thick
Good work by Lewis and Llnokl on
the right wing enabled Rand to score the
first goal five minutes rrom tne start,
and two minutes later CapL Bard shot
the second goal from a penalty. Everett
and Llnokl added a point apiece. Pad
dock, Konzelmnn and CapL Jewell were
the Commercial stars. Tho lineup:
. . . Goal Arnold
....Right bark Cohen
....Left back Eltenberg
....Right half Taddock
i. ..Centre half Jewell
Left half McCormlck
...Outtlde rlxht Kara
...Inside right Fahrlcant
Bard (capt.)... Outside left...
Referee Mr. J. Johnson.
Messrs. Schaefer and Brown. Goal
Hand, Bard. Everett, Llnokl. Erasmut
Hall. Substitute Lambert for Cohen,
Time Halves of 30 mlnutet.
Man nat Beats Morris.
Manual Training took a shorthanded
soccer team from Morris High Into camp
to the tune of 2 goals to 1 at Prospect
Park Parade Grounds yesterday. The
losers put up a game battle before they
finally succumbed. Capt. Schaefer was
tho first to get through for Manual.
Flachs equalized for Morris, but a rreo
kick, following a foul, gave the Brook
lyn boys another good opening, Llfe
grend kicking the winning goal. Neither
side scored In tho second half. Tho
Manual Tralnlnr (S) Morris (1).
Treadnell Goal Sllerbush
Hill Right hack.. ..Oreenhlatt
Christie Left back Bock
Llfregrend Right half......
Schoonmaker.... Centre half Benemon
Erlckson Left half .
Tltua Outtlde rlrht Rohr
Baldwin Intlde .right. . . .Krledlander
Clark Centre Bokat
Schaefertcap.) ...Inside left Koerner
Evers Outside left Flachs
Referee Mr. Hplro. Linesmen Messrs.
Mntaon and Sparks. Coals Schaefer.
Llfregrend, Manual Training: Placlis. Mor
rls. Substitute Eaton for Uvert. Time
Halves of 50 minutes.
Our(U Downs Stuyvesant
Curtis High soccer players, champions
of the P. S. A. L., met stout resistance
from Stuyvesant In the first half of the
match nt Curtis Field, yesterday af
ternoon. but In the second period the
Staten Island boys had It all their own
way, and won, 3 goals to 0. The lineup:
.. Coil Cohen
Hlrnt hirk ..woeleei (rapt.)
. Rlrht half .
. Centre half ,
.. Left half ..
, Inside rlrht
... Centre ....
.. Inside left .,
... Cornell a
Referee D Williams. Linesmen J. Don
nelly and O. T.arzltat. Goals Macken, J.
Lynch 5 9ubtltute Curtis High: Johnson
for Methfetsel. Maloy for Clark. Wilkinson
for Quintan. Crabtrce for Pearce. O'Rrien
for Mulheron. O'Retan for J. Lynch. Time
of halves 3 mlnutrt.
Another Win for Clinton.
De TVItt mlnton's soccer nlavers
the score of 2 goals to 1 at Crotona
half, but after the chntiKe of ends Doth
of Evander Chllds found Clinton's net
for the first tally of the game. Adler
evened up the score for the other team
, and soon after L-vlne shot the wln-
nine- srftal rnr Drt Wlff r ntnn K eal
Dass and Adlcr worked hard for the
success of the winning side.
DEFEAT FOR N. Y. TJ. CUBS.
Brasmlana IIaTt Easy Time Win
ning by Score of 30 to A,
Erasmus Hall High School easily de
feated the New York University fresh
man In an uninteresting game Just pre
vious to the N. Y. U.-Wesleyan game on
Ohio Field. The Erasmlans had every
thing their own way from tho klckoff
nnd finished up with the score 30 to 6
to their credit.
There was only one spurt of real foot
ball shown by the freshman when they
held the Erasmus pigskin chasers for
three downs In the third quarter. The
high school lads preferred to try a for
ward pass rather than kicking. Saun
ders Intercepted this pass nnd ran
through the entire freshman backfleld
from mldfteld for a touchdown.
N V Freshmen (.).
. .Left end. .
. . . !Wl tackle....
. . .Left guard. ,. .
. .Bight guard. . .
Illrfet tackle. . .
...flight end ...
. .Ixft halfback. ..
. Illght halfback..
,. o iwir
. . Smith
., . . Levy
, . Taylor
, m ".;,roii
fullback. . .
TAitchriAwm MarPhrA 4. Saunders 1
Ooala from touchdown Meletrntt 3. Oonl
from field Melstroll Substitutions N V.
V.i Friedman for O'Dalr, Frledhelm for
Smith. Iln for Lawrence. Iteves for Kel
ler. Krasmus: llarnc for Whlton, Boss
for Franken, (Jreene for tnderberg. Ol
daker for ltasnoot. V. Hotting for Mahr.
Hawker for V Hotline Norrla for Mel
stroll. If. Hnltlnr for Souvllle, O'Hrlcn for
Ooebel. Schlenger for Mael'hee, Menus for
O'Brien, Haron for Hose. Washington for
Its run. Carter for Barnes, Weiss for Car
ter. Beferee T Cann. N. Y. It. llmrlro
Mr. Itammerschlag. N. V, U. Head lines,
man Mr. Billings. Krasmus. Time of pe.
rlods !:, 10, IS, 10 mlnutee.
FORWARD PASSES WIN.
Unable Clnson Point to Bent
Leon la High, 82 to O.
Two forward passes, Hoctor to Ward,
each resulted In a touchdown for the
Ctason Point Military Academy yester
day and enabled the soldier boys to
defeat the IonUi High eleven nt Clason
Point by 22 to 0. Ward crtwsed the
Lconla "lino for both touchdowns. V.
Yznsgn also scored a touchdown. 13.
Oagnler accounted for two points
through a touchlmck and Cuneo kicked
two goals from touchdown. Tho lineup:
Claton (S3). Leonla (0).
Cuneo l-ert end . .
Plynn Lett tackle,,,
Small Left guard...
Rothman Centro . . . ,
F. (lagnler Right uuard..
(ienrte A. Ward Right end...
, ..T. Ltndau
. ..F Hell
Y. Yinaga I .eft halfback, A.Shamalaln
E. Ysnagu Fullback I). Mulhearn
A Klley Bight halfback E. fclrrh
J. Hoctor Quarterhtck A. Stone
Touchdowns Wnrd. Si F. Ytnaga, Touch
baik K. Oagnler. Ooals froni touchdown
Cuneo. S. nsferee (leorxe A. Cavelle.
Umpire Jack Monahn. Head linesman
John J.Kelly. Timekeeper u Kalll, Time,
of quartcra 10 mlnutet each.
Fitz Unjustly Accused of
Winning Through Luck
Cornishman's Skill, Strategy and Recuperative Powers
Responsible for His Victories 23 States
While extravagant assertions as to ths
prowess ot ancient ring gladiators al
ways are to be taken with reasonably
large portions of salt, yet the historian
who has just given expression to the
opinion that Robert Fltislmmons owed
much of his success In the ring to luck
certainly does serious Injustice to that
if any boxer In ths history ot the
ring gained his victories through skill,
generalship and courage Bob Fltislm
mons Is the man. Fltzslmmons by his
dynamlo punching, strategy and won
derful recuperative powers discounted
the element of luck. Here Is the accusa
tion laid against Freckled Bob:
"He was very fortunate In defeating
gallant Jack Dempsey when the Non
pareil was really only a welterweight
and had deteriorated considerably by a
careless, festive life outside the copes.
It is quite true that Dempsey weighed
more than the welterweight limit when
he met Fits at New Orleans, but he
had a hard time building himself up In
flesh in order to scale somewhere near
the middleweight limit
Deaspsejr the Loser.
"Tho purse In this fight was boosted
up to $12,500 by Dempsey's friends in
the club In order that he might win
quite a comfortable sum. But poor
Jack waa unlucky, ss he received only
the loner's end, which was 1500. Ho
jcood fortune again favored lucky Fits.
"Many or the old guard can also recall
how Peter Matter had Fltx out In their
first battle and how wise Joe Choyn
skl, who was the Cornishman's princi
pal second. Jumped Into the ring kick
ing tho bell, thereby saving Fits from
"And when the same Choynskl fought
Fltx In Boston on July 17. 1994, he had
htm down for the count of nine,' almost
dead to the world, when again luck or
pluck saved Bob and the mill was de
clared a draw by Capt. Daly, the ref
eree. This was a very narrow escape
Indted, but Fits .was always more or
less lucky within tho ropes."
The. plaint as to Dempsey Is 111
founded. Dempsey dictated 154 pounds
ringside In the belief that Fitz could not
make the weight and retain Ills strength.
To tho dismay of Dempsey nnd his
friends Fitz scaled 150 1-2 pounds to
147 1-2 pounds by Dempsey. Tho Non
parlel was a plaything In tho Cornish
man's hands, who was strong as a lion,
but had Dempsey been In the best condi
tion of his life ho never would have had
a chance against Fits.
As to Mnher. ho Irish champion did
floor Fitz In the second round, but therm
Is no authentic evidence that Fitz re
ceived any assistance in the matter of
a short round. The most trustworthy
information is that Fitz got on his feet
before the bell ended the round and was
In fairly good condition before he went
to his corner. He was all right when he
came out for the third round and he
proceeded to give Maher such a terrific
lambasting round after round that the
Irish champion refused to come out of
his corner for the thirteenth round.
Maher Not In Flta'a Class.
But Fitz proved that Mnher was not
In his class later on when he stopped
him In a round.
Regarding the Chnynnkl affair. It Is
true that Fitz was down In the second
round, but he recovered and In the fifth
had Choynskl down and practically out
when tho police Interfered and the ref
eree called It a draw. Fitz Inquired
lifter the bout why the police had not
Interfered when he was on the floor.
The only time that luck played an Im
portant part was In FItz's second battle
with Jeffries. Tho Cornlshman pave Jeff
a terrltlc mauling and was in a fair way
to win back his title when the old chap's
handu gavo out and he acaln was de
feated. Jeffries admitted that up to the
time tho battle turned In his favor he
had received the worst beating of his
Fitz recovered quickly from the effects
of punishment because of his remark
able lung power. Jf Is chest measure
ment, normal, was 4 4 inches, and ex
panded, 4S Inches.
-'It States Permit Boxing.
While legalized boxing ceases In New
York State November 15, Uia appre
hension that It means the end of the
glove game throughout the United
States or that there will lie no boxing
In thlfl State is without foundation.
There aro twenty-thrco States In
which boxing Is now legalised or under
samo form of State or local control.
The conditions in these States are as
follows: Pennsylvania, six and ten
rounds, but with n5 decision, according
to rulea In tho different cities; New
Hampshire, tneleve rounds to a de
cision: Georgia, fifteen rounds to a
dcc'slon : Connecticut, twenty rounds to
n decision ; Massachusetts, twelve rounds
to a decision ; Maryland, fifteen to
forty rounds to a decision : South Caro
lina, fifteen rounds, nt Charleston only;
Rhode Island, fifteen and twenty rounds:
Tennessee, clcht rounds to a decision:
Ohio, fifteen rounds to a decision ;
Louisiana, twenty rounds to a decision;
SIX KNOCKOUTS IN
Walker, 108 Pound Cham
pion, N. Y. A. C. Winner.
Of tho thirteen bouts contested In the
finals In Din New York Athletic Club's
amateur boxing tournament last night
sit resulted In knockouts. Knur of these
enme In tho first round and tho other
two contests lasted .1 round longer.
Arclilo Walker, thn 10S pound cham
pion, won tho final bout In tho 110 pound
clas. A, Hlrshberger won tho 120 pound
class final bout and 13. Scanlon defeated
Itelsn fur the honors In the 140 pound
class. A, Stollnok won the 130 pound
clasH by default over E, Hughes.
Hughes took sick nnd was unable to ap
pear In the ting for tho final Iwut. The
llo found Clast Second trlalt y, Mir-m-iii,
Dominican Lyceum, defeated Paul
Hlchmnn, Clark House, one round, stopped
by referee; W. Murphy. Uast Hide House,
defeated P. Knmlns. Clark House, three
rounds. Judges' decision; F, Mesrlt. Ht.
John's Club, defeated A. Hchlnger, Clark
House, three rounds, Judges' decision ..
Walker, Irish American A. C drew a
be. frieml-nnals Mtrmau defeated Mtirph,
three rounds, Judges' decision; Walker de
feated Messlt, one round, stopped by ref
eree. Final bout A. Walker defeated Hlr.
man, three rounds, Judges' decision.
HO Pound Class Semi-finals A. Hlrsh.
herger t'nlon Settlement A, '., defeated
II. Plnane, Bronx Church House, three
rounds. Jutces' decision: F. Zellncr, Trin
ity Club, drew n bye. Final bout Hlrsh
berger defeated Zellncr, tlireo rounds,
1,10 I'nund Class Semi-finals A, Slol.
lack, Rasi Side House, defeated J Jack
son, tlraie Club, two rounds, stopped by
leferee: K. Hughes, Otanam Association,
defeated J. Bernstein, unattached, two
ruundt, stopped by referee. Final bout
Stnllack won from Hughes by default.
140 I'nund Class 8eml -finale I. Rlttt,
Radio Hportlng Club, defeated M, Litton,
unattached, one round, stopped by referee;
E. fVanlon. unattached, defeated It, Rosen
lieric, unattached, twn rounds, stopped by
referee, Final bout Scanlon defeated
lllcic, Ihrcu rounds, Judgea' decision.
Maine, six rounds to a decision; Texas, j
Twenty rounds to a decision : caiiromia,
only four rounds, no decision; Min
nesota, ten rounds, no decision ; Kansas,
fifteen rounds to a decision : Nevada.
twenty rounds to a decision ; Montana, i
twenty rounds to a decision; Utah,
twonty rounds to a decision ; Oklahoma,
ten rounds to a decision ; Missouri, i
twelve rounds to a decision; Michigan,
boxing only allowed at inks' and ,
Eagles' Shows; Wisconsin, ten rounds,
In a well deserved tribute to the high
standard maintained by boxing pro
moters In Buffalo, Rochester and Syra
cuse a Buffalo writer says:
"There Is no reason to believe that
the death of the Frawley law will affect
the Queensberry Club In Buffalo. I
think Gov. Whitman Is Inclined to let
the different localities regulate the sport j
to suit themselves, and he doesn t care
so long as the State Is not held responsi
ble for such conditions as -prevailed In
New Tork city under the weak State
"That boxing as conducted by the?
Queensberry Club has the sanction ot
the solldest and best business and pro
fessional men in town Is evidenced by
the names on the petition which went
down to Albany pleading for the reten
tion of the Frawley law. Practically
the same conditions prevail In Rochester
and Syracuse as In Buffalo, and there
Is no Indication that there will be any
cessation of the sport In those cities.
"In New York city some of the clubs
which will try to run under tho mem
bership eysrem are the Fairmont A. C.
of The Bronx, Harlem Sporting Club.
Pioneer Sporting Club of Manhattan,
Clermont Sporting Club of Brooklyn,
Broadway Sporting Club of Brooklyn.
Vanderbltt A. C. of Brooklyn and a few
But why pick on New York city? Two
of tho Bnxlng Commissioners were up
State men, and they were In a position
to outvote the chairman, who repre
sented this city, on any question that
came up. Therefore In criticising the
conduct of boxing under the Frawley
law Commissioners Frank Dwyer of
Oeneva N. Y., and John Franey of Al
bany must be held to strict accounta
bility for shortcomings.
POLY PREP ROLLS
UP 28 TO 6 SCORE
Schieblcr Stars in Dcfont of
Poly Prep, last year's private school
football champions of Brooklyn, yester
day trounced the Commercial High
eleven In their annual meeting at Com
mercial Field, Brooklyn. The score of
2S to 6 falls to tell how much the victors
outclassed their rivals. The fine team
i play of the Poly eleven seemed to be-
wuaer me Albany avenuo lads.
Pchlebler. who played left halfback
for Poly, proved a big factor In his
team's triumph. He nccounted for three
touchdowns. The other was made by
Pinner, tho fullback. Pinner started
the srorlng In the second quarter, when
he went over from tho 8 yard line.
Schlebler scored twice In the lait quar
ter and once In tho third period.
In the last quarter Schlebler Inter
cepted a forward pass by Commercial
and ran ten yards for the final touch
down. It was made shortly before the
final whistle. Last year Commercial lost
to Poly, 13 to l. The lineup:
Commercial (6). Toly Prep (JJ).
. Irt end Lucas
Left tackle . .Petberhrldge
Ludwlg, , , .
Bouamo.. . .
Warner. . . .
Dow nlnr. . .
. .Left guard
. . . centre . . . .
. Right guard .
Right tackle .
. Right end ...
. Quarterback ..
. . . .tareene
Touchdowns fchlthler 1. Plnnir nirv
man. Goals from touchdowns Bloudell 4.
Referee itr. Ponnely, Trinity Club. Um
pireMr. Meyers. Sprtnglleld Y. M. C. A.
!!r,,rt linesmanMr. KIP. Commercial
High School. Time of quarters 10 min
utes each. Substitutes Commercial
flaldwln for Tinner, Wlnneld for Farrah.
Dodd for Wlnfleld. l.undbeck for Lane.
Bronder for Lucas. Schell for Bloudell,
Wellermen for Stratton, Carro for Jelllfle.
Manley for Ogden.
BROOKLYN PREP. WINS.
Buries Sfarqnand School Under 50
to O Score.
Brooklyn Prep, the holder of the 1SH
Catholic schools football championship
of Brooklyn, yesterday swamped the
Marquand School eleven at Hawthorne
Field, Brooklyn, by 55 to 0. The Mar
quand lads, who last week made their
debut In scholastic football circles,
proved no match for their lighter rivals.
Frederick Brandes, Brooklyn Prep's
sixteen-year-old left halfback, played a
splendid game for the Crown Heights
team. Ho accounted for two touch
downs. One of the.io came ns a result
of a forward pass from O'Rourko In tho
third quarter, Brandes running twenty
jarcls for the goal.
Laffan scored two touchdowns. Esch
man, Lynch and Dobbins each made one.
Brooklyn 1'rep (5.M. Marquand Hchool (O).
Lnch I- f t end Hunt
Harden lft tackle ftelnhart
I'gheltlc lft guard Weyant
Hehl Centre Keller
Sweeney Illght guard Kaiser
Marshall Right tackle It. Klllolt
Dobbins Right end .tmucker
O'ltourk Quarterback Doyle
Hrandlea Laft halfback. . . Hitchcock
ijifTsn Right halfback Weber
Uechman Fullback C. Elliott
Touchdownt Brooklyn Prep - lnch,
Bettlle, Dobbins, Brandlst S, IfTan 2,
Kschman. Goals from touchdown
Brooklyn Trep Hehl 7. Substitutions -Brooklyn
Prep Beattle for Lynch, Smith
for Harden, Harrison for Ughetllc, nurton
far Sweeney, Sweeney for Hehl, Hfhl for
Sweeney, Sweeney for Burton, McCul
lough for Dobbins, Moorn for Brandies
Brandlea for Moore, Kschman for Bran
dies. Mattereon for Hschman. Marouand
Pltanl for Kaiser. Fredsrlckt for I'lstnl
Neleon for Fredericks. Hull for Dovle
Carty for Smueker. Umpire Mr. Darby
Syracuse. Referee Itldgeway Hart. Prlncel
ton. Head Kneeir-an Mr Tracey, st
Francis Xavler Colluge, Tlma of quarters
SCORELESS TIE IN JERSEY,
HlOHTSTOWN, N. J.. Oct. 20 I
ably the most exciting game In tho his-
tory or eunor scnooi tno Lawrencevtllo
ana i-eoaie teams piayra to a 0 to 0 fin
lh. During most of the game the P.i,
die team used a shift formation, while
the Lawreneevllle men worked their
split charges. Euwer for Lawreneevllle
and Jefferles for the home team were
HACKLEY ELEVEN WINS.
TaiutTTOWri, N. T Oct. 20. Tho
Hackley School football team won Its
second game of tho season here to-day
when It defeated the Mohegan Lake
School eleven. The score was SO to 12.
TICKET IS WORTHY
"SUB" FOR ROAMER
Andrew Miller Starts Colt In.
stead of Gelding and Wing
JACK HARE, JB., A VICTOR
gptdsl Dttpateh fa Tns fie.
La tract. Raci Track. Md., Oct :o.
Andrew Miller scratched Roamer In the
race for the Prince George Handicap at
iAUrel race track to-day because the
track was Inches deep In mud and sub
stituted his good three-year-old Ticket
the colt that beat Omar Khayyam early
this spring In the Kentucky Derby Trlil
Ticket is a tiptop raudder and won by a
The colt's success waa due In creat
part to Jockey flchuttlngefs excellent
ride. He completely uutrodo and out
generaled Johnny AIcTaggart on Natu.
ralltt, which recently beat Toimny Mc
Taggart In the mtri. McTaggart wat
caught napping at the start and Schut
tlnger on Ticket got his horse off lr,
front and held the lead for three fur
lon?s. Naturalist is a fast colt, but be
cause of the start was unahlo to get to
tho front until near the half mile pnat.
His rush to the front tended to sap Nat
uralist's strength, but ho managed to
hold his lead until tho last furlong. At
that point Schuttlnger, who had allowed
Ticket a breathing spell down the bark
stretch, closed with a rush next the ra'l
and landed Ticket a winner by a length,
Naturalist beat Leorharri a similar ills.
tanco for tho place. The race was worn
Tiro Itarrs for Hots.
J. K. I Ross, tho multlinllllonae of
Canada, who recently became a patron
of the turf, won two race". The steeple
chase went to his Welsh King, and Mo-,-omoy
carried his colors to victory In ths
last rare. In the fifth race his ltm
rosch finished second to Highland I.ad.
Mr. Ross bought Welsh King from Ills
trainer, Bedwell, two days ao. Wt'.sii
King led all tho way and won easllj
The Laurel Junior Liberty Don
Handicap, at six furlongs, was won
easily by Jack Hare, Jr. The Western
eolt fairly ran away from some fsst
youngsters despite Ills big weight of Ut
It was merely an exercise callop fcf
Jack Hare. Jr. He dashed to the front
at the start and opened up a gap of
three lengths In tho first furlong ir.i
won by that margin of daylight
Last Saturday Jack Hare, Jr., ran tin
at the head of the btrctch and1 lot hit
winning advantage. Mulshing fourth
Jockey Peak took precautions that the
son of Marathon did not repeat this
trick nnd as a result the colt ran straight
and true down tho stretch. Memories II.
held second place to the homestretch,
where she gave way to Recount and
Payment, who passed her and foutht It
out between them for the place money
Enidru Beats Selling Platers
Emden mado a show of a fast lot of.
selling platers In the first race. lis
opened up a lead of five lengths In the
first quarter of a mile and held his ad
vantage to tho finish, winning pulled up
This race was for a purse of $1,100 and
an additional prize of 1100 In the fomi
of Liberty bpnds. Although J3mden wis
entered to bo sold for IS00 he was r.i:
II. T. Wilson's Silver Sandals, af!
many bitter disappointments. flniU
made good by winning the sixth urt
She was favored with a llclit new.
and being well ridden by midget Mil's,
took the lead threo furtnngs frm home
and won eased up by live length E'l-
terpe. which beat No Man.ictr a n"
for the place, paid I6S.90 for the rise
the largest amount paid on a place hcr;
OJala nnd The Brook Mumbled and
lost their riders In the Steepler h.tse. P'J'
neither Stevenson nor TucUcr. the re
spective Jockeys, was hurt.
Tho biggest Saturday crowd o: lit
meeting was present Tho .vjinrnnrle;
First Rare All aces, eel.luc. DJ-'
1700; tlx furlongs. Kmden, 106 ilxiilf
IS 30. 14.10 anil 1J.10. won Ten a' tfc
Wave. 105 (Collins). .0 and 11.55 '
ond; Incog, (Walls), JS.tO. third Tlr-
1:15 :-5. Kama, Peep Sight, Niest-nm
C. A. Comlskey and Hei.ther Moon s is
Second Race The Rova! Bill .C,'P
chase Handicap: three. year-o d sl.l lir
si.auu anqen; aooui lo -nt - r . .
King. 11 (Barrettl, 14.70. 13 SO and J. "
won; ecapt. Parr. 131 (O'conpir t' '
and f 3.10. second: Shennon r.iver, lit
(Smith). 13.10, third. Time. 3 n;
Brook. Russlsn Tlnlnn. Crack o' Pi" "J
OJala lso ran. Parr ertry.
Third Race The Laurel Jun' r Ll-;tr
Bond Handicap: ruree 1T00. tw.i-vea- n !
six furlongs. .lack Hare, Jr. ISO ili
It.sn, 13,10 and 12.11. won Ke. OMli' ' .
(Troisei, 15.30 and :.5d. secona ia,m"
103 (Robinson). i:e, third 71-
1:14 :.5. On'.d Tessel. riarrnne, Memctles
First Trcnn and Cum Sah also ran.
Fourlh RaceThe Prince Oeorge Handi
cap : all ages: ll.SOO added ons in'
Ticket. 107 (Schuttlnger). 110 !0. IS to snl
out. won: Naturalist. 10$ (Koch nut sit
out. aecond: Leochare. i:o iO linen ci'-
third. Time. i:i. Kine vepiun-
Fifth Race The Liberty Hand P'.
all ages! purse 1700: one mt'e IPr1'
laa, ioi (l.yKe), i&.su, nu -
won: Damrnsih. no (Buxton II 90 ara
I3.J0, second, i!loo:iiy Hue, ii '
IM0, third Tim", 1:4: !i Fir!-g Use
and Phootlnir Mar also ran.
Slslti nsc Thr-e.vear oMs st t-'T-
clatmlng; purse 1700. on m' set i
teenth. Silver Pandale. ?4 iO.au) I ' "
13.90 and 13. GO. iin, Buterpe jim
ler), m.90 and t?S 40. second .'-o M'
S'r, 110 (A Collins). $fi &n 'M-l TIT'
1:51 3-B. Malheur. Zaraor". Jr Mr
Mack, Obolus, 111. a Ryan snd Culd t t.
Seventh Race Thr-e jesr o l er.o up
selling: purse J700, one m e n ie"tT
varda. Monnmoy. 10S (Buster'. H"
U.so and :.?0. worn Little Net re-. M
(Lyke), 15.40 and IS ?o, second; H-ir..
(Trolse). 13 10. third. llm, I
Star rinch, Orderly anJ Uue of tke r
Flrat Race Cltlmlnir, mtl ei
olds; five and a half Mrlnrc A'
117; Felicitation, 109, KI r ,,-",.
Cockle. 107. lleaupere, 10. I'l n "
IK; Irish Idol. 109. Mlt reep. I '
line,-, 1141 Miss rtllev 1 Par' m
(Imp). II!, Phaltrls ilmp n v
race, 109; llajaset, 115 .
Becond Race Clilnllng else-, eefcsse
four-year-olds ami tipwar' rt'' ...
lulles; Oalar, 147, Klttv li, e-
Carl, 1S9; Cirter, 139- Jltnni l
March Court, 147 Bamboo, in. '
139: Hlumberer, 141. Fal Irjt Wea1--
Third Race Selling: tn yes- " !
furlongs: (lolden i.low, 11. U"'"!",''3
109; 11. C lUach. Ill' 'Pi'"- ' ,. '
Uncle Hand, 109. Miss Hryn. ' . - ''
to One. 115; pe.p I'p 11. ICJ M
Sun. 112; Wawbeck, 105; Judge M r ch' i
109, Mootehead, 111. HlEh-st Mi n
Garonne, ill ,
Fourth Race Camp , '
Bond Handicap! all r" ' ' .1''.
aTop o' the Mornlnc i: ' ' ' '1 '
10S; Daddy's Choice, HO, Wafer t- , I
hTlpplty WMi-hft. 107, allrrch".
HMIlkman. 10i Hallv, 113. -n ; '
Benevolent (Imp,), US.
aPowers entry hHrlch-on e "'"
Fifth Rao Th" Ches.-ak" I
three-year-oldt, one m. i " ' ' ...
Ill; Htralnhtfnrwar.l, 111. v ' Vr,
Lucius, 111, Mllkmm. Ill Men 1 ..nt. 1 '
lyrani, iMV-rsinn, ivy
Sixth Hare Claiming, hre
u. .... i, TV. . .v 1. 1 1"
one mile and a quarter: Clnr es I'" '
111: 'Starter, 10J. Copper h nt
Pilot, 111: N. K. Heal, 103 Amph i '
Muckrnss, OJ: 'Felucca. l4 M'f MJ
113: Brother Jonathan 103. li 1 1 ' 1 "'
Apprentice alloivnncs of f ' r" 'r1'
and up; one mile snd n sixteen-' ; ,
115: Mlrz.1, 110; lludneUer t' ""V
Mento, 110: Jese .lr.. Ill, lligr,
Halfron, 113, Oalaway. Ill ' T
HI; OoIdy 10s; Warlike, ' h" V'
11.. 110; ec.olden Bantam 1 h,'m',.'
ill. si.... . ,11. uin, I i. IV
.;. .-.. . Lf ...... .- f.:.-i..-n:.t.J- ' i i ' snl