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Western Athlete Runs to a New World's Indoor Record, With Devaney and Fall Following Close in His Wake
THE SUN, THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1918.
RAY BETTERS MARK
FOR 3-4 MILE RUN
flwliires Driscoll's Old Record
liv 1-5 Seconds Is Caught
in H.Ot 4-5.
CONTINUES ON TO JIILE
3lflkes Full Distance in
4.11) 4-5 in Feature of Wnn
ninnker Institute Games.
A world's Indoor record fell before the
rperd nnd stumlna of Jole Hay of th
Illinois Athletic Club In Madison Square
t!rden Inst night. The Western star
won the three-quarter mile special at
the games of the John Wanamaker Com
imrclal institute In 3 minutes and 4 4-a
wconds. He continued to the one mile
mirk, but his earlier efforts had sapped
much of his great npecd and Ptrengih
r.d he tottered home In 4 mtnutes'19 4-E
Kay's time for the three-quarters clips
115 seconds from tho old world's In
iloor flKUtes f stnlilltdied tiy Joo Hrlscoll
In Ruffalo tn 1913 and Is only 2 seconds
t'hlnd the world's outdoor muik Iiuiib
ip ly the Immcrtal Tommy Conneff at
T-.-imth Inland twenty-flvo years aj;o.
Kay' tlcures for the mile nro threo
Mid four-fifth M-oonils behind the Indoor
mark sot liy Johnny Overton In Phlla
!elphl.x last year.
Mlko Devaney of the Mlllrose A. A.,
"ho is attached to the Charlestown Navy
Yard, tlnlfhed second and Bddle Kali of
(he Great Lakes Naval Station m-as
third. Willie Oordon and Jack Sellers
of the New York Athletic Club alio
At the end of the six furlonirs Ray
was six yards ahead of Devaney, who
ru three times that distance In front of
Kail That Hay made athletic history
was due largely to the work of Devaney.
The New York lad probably ran the best
nne of hie career, and to beat him the
Westerner was compelled to make record
As soon as the Quintet were went away
from the mark Devaney bexan a sprint
that Is more often seen In n dash than
In ;i middle distance race. It brought
hln to the front before the first turn
wan rounded. Once In communis, hn
d'dn't slacken his pace. Instead he
Memed to travel faster. Few believed
he could continue at such a Kate and
nperts reatlilnft tho speed at which
he travelled passed the word alone that
"He'll soon quit"
But there was no intention of quitting
tn Devaney. lie sped along at his
mightiest speed to the end and when
J; finished he received salvoi of ap--.'ause
from the crowd for bis plucky
I.aririi Jump Well.
Clinton Lars-en, the national champion
f.th Jumper, showed marked Improve-a-fat
over the form he displayed In the
satlonal meet last Saturday night. He
won a special running high jump contest
from a select field, lie cleared tho bar
at C feet H'4 Inches. Bgon Erlckaon
also Jumped this height, but Erlckson
refused to continue and first place went
After the contest Iarscn said that It
uas only the second time In his career
that ho had Jumped indoors and that j
't was thi ftrft urn.' that he had donned
r.n Muloor j-hoe I
The Ave mllu Interleave, road run
through the rtreeu we-it to I,. Kauf
man of tho Brooklyn A A. Kddte Mayo,
another Brooklyn lad, was second, and
V. Travalena of the Mohan k A. C. third.
Tho Ing Island Athletic fvague won
th team prise with 43 points. The
Lower Manhattan league was second
and the Bronx League third.
fter many years of competition Jack
Sellers of the New York A. C. finally
won a championship. He defeated a big
"eld In tho 1,001) yard Junior national
e ent In easy fashion. Charles Shaw of
''oiumbia University wim second and J.
" (JeorKlo of the Paullst A. C. third,
tellers travelled the distance In 2:23 1-5.
Moro than 4,000 persons saw the con
tot and every one of them gae vent
t- their feelings with loud and long
l!a record breaking performance
Tv-as only one of the fatures of the nlffht.
lhe occasion was more than nn athletic
nw-t It was what the programme said
i would ba a military review and ath-
tournament. Besides nearly a score
of trnrl- and field events there were
t-v drills one by the girls' brigade of
' ie John Wanamaker Commercial In
"' .'c of this city headed by the girls
land of the Philadelphia (.lore's Institute.
The )00 girls who participated In the
review went through their military
larwuvres like n many well trained
ff.diers, and earned alvo of applause.
Tt.e imds played exceptionally well,
tm itudtiMU Wanamaker reviewed the
i oo unl Itun. A. A. IT. Junior National
ll.'loor Oiamiior.shtp Won tiy Juck I'M-
rs iirHituf.hr I, ('liitrlt's Shaw, Columbia
t nivrsi aecond; J. I. Olorclo, raullst
' third. Time, 2:11
On Mile l" f. A. l Ilelay Won by
Hs.Miiore I'vily Institute (It. Weodon. J.
".up'oii, II Iirown and It. lMiarils
I'Ur.i Midi .Schonl. Newark (K. Kunkel,
b i Hprio V Jltilblf anil J. Kusaomuno),
"nil MrnTebura Academy (C. L.. Kill
s u.attle. A. fnede and A. Wood
re -h rd Time. 3:39 3-3.
i hM Hash, Handicap Won by I.oren
M ir i, .on. I'ltlumbln A. C , ft I.ouls
'i r r TeHchnsr, lilencun A. C.
' h icond . (. II i'lark, I'elhnm
s ' .-ntton (.1 feet), third. Time, " 3-i
' 't Daall, Mldxrta. I'aroehlal Srhnnls
rs f ut'onnell. Holy Trlnltv
l' Mlchnl Tuian, rathclral School.
""i"i i harlea Krug, Our Lady of Uood
I o.r.. Mnrd Time, 7 tweondn.
n '"l I)ah, I'. . A L Won by
" ilr"w. Ilaltimore Polyteehnlc In-
'u j Tliomp.on, Baltimore Poly-
l't Institute, eetond: L Canntnt.
'in lllch School, third. Time, 7 4-5
' iirl rin.li. Tntermedlnlea: Parochial
- "1 n i.y llalpli Voudv. Holy Trln
. ' lames lion ley, Holy Trinity
te ond. Daniel Mooney, Our Lady
" 'I 'ounel, third. Time, 7 3-5
r t.. rtelnr. C A. L Won by
; of ?t Antony (C. F. Uluah. J. J.
' It M Itiitrhlnenn and A. Iteltly);
' s 'n '."eiim (Cordon Milne, (ienrae
. ' J I O'Hrlen and Paul Halley).
f r,.l ,s John's Club IT Lockhart. i:d
Jrl Kearney F. MrNamara and William
" third. Time, 3:3 2..1,
- ' ard I)afli. Handicap Won by fyl
'' " V upatrlrk. Fordham Unlraralty.
' ' ' Walter llrauniteln, Olencoa
' ' rarda). jecomli Oeorr Der
ii" ih (icratch), third. Time
' " " Wanamaker Imperial Three
" M. e It'.' " and One MIIb Itar
J lta. I :inol A, C, Michael
" ''''' Nnial l)llrlct,' Un.ton.
" I "" e Fa '. fireat lMkrn Naval
r.lnl lime 0f three.uarter
...... , .Mi iniir ..19 ...I.
''.us High Jump. Hpeclal Won br
r. 1 .".h 3um' a 2'' Inehea:
'" I M k.on, nronx Cliurrh, seeonrl,
lump of feet 2 Inchoa; A. P.
"er ,nn Sten Inatllutc. third, with
'0 if .t fe.t 10 tnrhea.
i, .,X"n, "un! A .' v. Junler National
Mri Championship Won by Iviren
't, b ,on.- ' olumbU A f. 8t, Louis. .1, .1.
' LoiiKhlln Lyceum. elontl, J, p
"' l ordii.tn l'nlversll). third. Time,
Metrnpnlitan File Xi indoor
nip wnn pj i narlea Pores,
A Slllai Lyronin, Mlllroie
,,i, Ham Hehuater. Jlornlngaldt
h 'd lime, h i;
.... I, H, A u Champlonthlp Re
t , !'J, t'llnlon H. 8. first
. "e Win Clinton 11. S, aamnd team,
tl'.i I Li. riu,b"' " third. " llSf.
NAVY BLANKS ARENA.
fcorea e to O Victory In Doalon
fptcial btipateh to Taa Srx.
Hosto.v, March 20. Boston's navy
yard hockey team completely outclassed
the Arena to-night In Its Amatur
League match, winning 6 to 0. The
victors Ret up a five goal lead In tho
The Arena defenae was very poor and
the attack was weak, as Capt. Svnnott,
who broke a rib In New York while plav
lng with tho Wandorers, was unable to
CAMP UPTON BOUTS
Three Are Scored in Semi
Finals for Regimental
A'jifdal Dttpate to Tnr Sex.
Camp Upton, N. Y., March :o. Ten
hard fought bouts, with three knock
outs, featured the semi-finals of the divi
sion championship boxing tournament
at the V. M. C. A. auditorium to-night.
A crowd of f.,000 officers and men once
mote packVd the big hall. The flnala
will be fought on V'rlday afternoon In
an outdoor ring built on the b!s Infantry
The hoti'e was In an. uproar almost
from the first tap of the lie II. In the
first bout Joe Smith of Company
K, SOSth Infantry, defeated Harry
Bartenbach, Company C, 306th Infantry,
after three slam bang rounds. Col. Aver
HI, commanding tho lotth, was at the
ringside and shook hands with Smith.
This bout was In the featherweight class.
There was -quick action In the second
bout, also In the featherweight class. In
mMth Al Schroeder. SO6.U1 Field Artil
lery, knocked out Anthony Batlflo of the
302d Field Signal Battalion. After two
mlnuten of fighting In tho first round
Schrocder started one from behind his
back, which laid Batlflo cc'.d right In
his own corner.
More slashing fast work marked the
third bout. In the lightweight class. Tom
Geraghty, Headquarters Company, 30Sth
Infantry, got the decision oer Mart
Tarzlan, 305th Infantry. An extra round
was required to settle this bout.
In the next bout, lightweight class,
Richie Ryan. Motor Truck Company,
defeated Jim Blake, 306th Field Artil
The motor truck rooters were out tn
force and roared their approval when
Ryan sent Blake down at the end of the
second dound. The bell paved him. but
Ryan gained the third round and the
Two extra rounds were necessary to
settle the next bout In the welterweight
class, in which Joo Tlplitr, 306th In
fantry. defeated Jim Swift, 307th In
fantry. TIpHts was the better bof er, but
Swift had a punch In either hand, and
was game to the core.
Another knockout was In order In the
sixth bout of the night when Eddie
O rover. Motor Truck Company, beat
George I'earson. Depot Brigade, la- the
welterweight class. It waa a cose of
slugging all the way until the middle
of the second round wnen rearson was
put out with a heavy right awing to
the Jaw. ,
Tho next bout did not last a round.
This was In the light heavyweight class
In which Jim Utiles, SOfith Infantry,
mixed it with Joe Lathansky, the soldier
cook of tho 30sth. They cut loose with
Hlnshlng swinss at the start and Lashm
sky was put down for the count after 11
wild rally toward tho end of the first
Two husky heavlea mlxwl it in the
next bouL They were Willie White
head, 302d Field Signal Battalion, mid
Joe .Martin. 3Wtth Field Artillery. They
slugged each other to a i-tandtill and
neither had the strength 1o put over .1
knockout Whitehead got the decision.
Al Kauffmuii, 300th lnfantr., once nn
amateur champion In the middleweight
class, outfought Joe Blrnbauni, .-.oiin in
fantry. and John Oaddl, also an ama
tcur boxing champion In th heavy
weight division, i.ow of the 306th Infan
try. showed class against Bill Frltx, :
big slugger from tho SOSth Motor Truck
Comnany. Uadai put It an over nui gi
gantlc opponent In tha second round and
had him rolnc when Fritz's seconds
threw up the sponge.
INJUNCTION AGAINST DEMPSEY.
Western Heavyvrelarht Is Re
strained From Boxlns by Itelslrr.
John Relsler. who managed Jack
Pempsey during the Western heavy
weight's brief stay here last year, yes
terday obtained an Injunction from Su
preme Court Justice Hand restralnlm?
Dempsey from taking part In any mora
bouts. Relsler produced a contract for
three years signed by Dempsey. Jack
Kearns and. It Is understood, Jack litr
lcy arf handling Dempsey's affairs now,
Dempsey now will Institute proceed
ings to dls.'olve the Injunction, falling
which ho will have to accept Itelsler as
his manager or stay out of the ring for
NO RELEASE FOB LA701E.
Toronto Clnb lief aire tn Permit
Larry to do to Indianapolis.
Toronto, March 20. Announcement
that Napoleon I-ajolo, manager of the
Toronto club of tha International Bae
ball Lague, would not be given his re
lease under any consideration was made
to-day by -J. J McCaffrey, president of
the club. He ald Lajole'x claim that he
should be classed as a free agent was
absurd under baseball law. McCaffrey
reiterated his opinion that the Interna
tional league would operate this season.
Lajoie wanted lilt release no he could
accept the management of the Indian
apolis team of the American Association,
TERMS FOR BIG BOUT
ARE AGREED UPON
Willard and Fulton to Sign
Article Next Tuetday.
ClitCAOO, March 20. Final articles of
agreement for the world's chamr.Unshlp
fight between Jess Willard and Fred
Fulton on July 4 will be signed here next
Tuesday, according to nn announcement
made to-day after a conference uri.we.en
tho representatives of Willard and Ful
ton, at which tho details of the fight
"The tenim and plans for tha fight
are satisfactory to me and the contract
will be signed In Chicago next Tuesday,"
said Willard. "We expect at least
three bids for the fight At present I
have no Idea where the battle will ba
There were present ai lo-oay-a meet
ing Willard and his manager, Col. J. C.
Miller, and Mike Collins, manager for
1, H. Hrrk, a local theatrical mana
ger, associated with William Knenig, an
nounced he would offer Jilt, 000 for the
fight. Herk and Ills partner aie said
to have leased a part of Colllns's boxing
riuh In Minneapolis, and will hold tha
fight In tha open air tf Ualr bid 1 ac
SACKS WITH HOMER
Idaho Rookie's Circuit Drive
Brings Victory to (libson's
Team at Jlnrlin.
II) Fit KDG HICK ti. I.Uin.
Svtclitt tlttpatr', to The Srs-.
Mam.lv, Tex., March 20. John Mc
tlraw threw nil his players into the
shuffle again to-day, and dealt out fresh
teams to George Gibson and I.ow Mc
carty., nihson did much hotter with hla
new outfit, as he evened the scries with
McOarty when hi team won u drawn
out g.inio by a score of C to 2.
Wilhort Hnbliell, the joung Ol.mt
from Buhl. Idiho, who came here with
the tills of Walter Johnson II., broke
up to-day' affulr In the sovonth Inning,
when ha broke a tic score by hitting a
homer with the bases full. Wllbort's
victim wns Michael Hognn, the candi
date from Colic, N. Y. Tho big West
erner, who played fullback on the Idaho
Toch football eleven last fall, whittled
one down the third base line, which
would hat rolled clear iuto.. the bor
der were there ro fence to nop It
Tho hitting was very light ti).Jo, de
spite the fact that all the pitchers ued
were youngster. Johnson, Winters and
Ilnbbell pitched for Gibson's boys, wlillo
Barnes, Swlgler and Hosan rei ved them
up for McCartv. The game afforded John
Oanzel and Miko Finn, the two minor
league managers', a fine opportunity to
look over the young ftlngers. Finn left
the party for a few days, but bobbed
up again this morning.
The thermometer had a considerable
higher batting average this afternoon
than the players, reaching 12 degrees.
After a long workout this morning the
boys lacked pep this afternoon. There
were almost as many errors as hits.
Hie two teams made nine hits and eight
errors. Benny Kauff led the hitting with
a homer and a double, while Art
Fletcher was the leading bungler. He
plied up throe errors. An error by Doyle
In the seventh prevented Hogan from
retiring the side without a score.
Neither Winters nor Swlgler permitted
any hits, though the I'enn dentist
-walked four men during his three in
ninjss. Roy Johnson, the rookie pitcher
from McAIester, showed a line curve
ball. He struck out three men.
McGraw did quite a bit of experi
menting with his young Infielders. How
ard Baker, who Is a third baseman by
trade, played first base for the Gibson
team, while Joe Rodrigue7, tho CuNui
first baseman, 'played shortstop for the
McCartya. Joe played a Blashing game
at abort. He accepted six tiutouts and
had thrre assists without an error. The
switching of Baker and Rodriguez to
new position would Indicate that these
two youngster lead In the fight for the
Infield utility berth.
Kauff scored the flnet run for the Glb
mns In the first inning, when he hit
over Burns'a head for a homer. The
McCartys tied It up with a hltless run
In the sixth, Holke scoring after errors
by Zlm and Fletcher, and two bases on
The bottom fell out of the game In
the seventh Inning.
With one out, Hogan pru-seil Baker
and Thorpe was safe, on Dovle's fumble.
Schepner grounded to Hemingway, after
which O'Nell walked. Huhhvll then
humbled Hogan with :i homer to left,
clearing the bases. Young then drew 11
baso on balls, and wol'ed on Kauff's
double. The lineup:
Olhfonf Young, left f.-M . KaulT, centre
neh! Zimmerman, thlul tmeei KIMchcr.
horttr,p. IJakor. first br , Thorpe. ri u
fl-U! S hepper. tepoiut Vhhc; O'Neill, catch
er Johnson, Waters nnj ltubb. ll. pit' ti
ers, and Itarldan. pinch hitter for John-
""Ilc-arl-s Hums, left f!ld . Hodr!ui.
shortstop Hoik-, first basf; l)ole, recnml
Imse; Wllhult, centre flelcj, Urmlng y.
thlnl ha-e; 1'ltt. rlxllt ftelil. Onslou . rat ti
er. Barnes, Sulgler 11okii. pltrhers. anil
MiCart. plnrh hitter fur Hogan. Tha
score by Innlnis: ( ,
Mccartys eoonniofl t : o
Olfona I 0 0 0 0 0.5 0 06 4 1
Mike IfiiBitn Is 'ot Worr Ing.
Mlko Hogan says big Huhbell would
not Iihvu nicked htm for that homer If It
had not been for a sore arm, "Hut If
thev don't want me, I should worn."
said Michael. "I'm a machinist back In
Cohoes, nnd I can get my regular weekly
dough even If all the minor leogues In
the country bust up."
Jim Thorpe caught his spikes In the
slldlntf pit this morning and bruised his
knee, but displayed nulte a hit of speed
this afternoon. McGraw also has had
to caution young Clarence Pitt about his
(ioorgle O'Neill, the peppery catcher
from St. Loul", Is such n chatterbox
that Fletcher has named him "Vlctrola."
LOCAL COLLEGES IN MEET.
.rralisrc "'Met" Track nnd Field
A metropolitan Intercollegiate track
meet Is nlanned for Anrll 22 with en
tries from all of the local colleges.
Track managers from Columbia, New
1 orK Ijllivcrsili, runii n'r',i nun ;
City Collego met at Columbia yesterday,
and decided tmon the dato of the meet.
. ... H.IH l.n ltl...
i lie scene oi im- idn n. .-i.- ....i..
Mourn J' leiu or ul wm' 'hj
The meet, which will decide the local
.nnl. r.t.iwttlnnaVitn Aril! Include b '
and fchort distance runs, high Jimn .
vaitll, nurines aim mmi iui.
calf will take Ills runners out on South
Field In a few days and active pi act Ice
... . l ' i ...I ti,., ...it
Will ue uriiuii lur hup
of the Hprlng schedule. Tho exicn--c.s
for the meet will be divided among the
HARVARD CREWS ON RIVER.
Varsity and Freshmen Oarsmen
Out nn the Charles.
CAMBSitxiB, Mass.. March 20. Tho
Harvard varsity and freshmen crews
held their first spring practlco on the
Charles River to-day. They found the
water clear of Ice.
This Is the latest date In tho history
of Harvard lowing of the first appear
ance of the crews on the river,
SltATIXU it A ft: ft IX m.Mi,
A fine field of starter will answer tho
gun In the one mile metropolitan Indoor
nhamplonshtp skating race In thn St.
Nicholas Rink to-night, which will In
clude such prominent speed merchants
as Walter Kuehne, winner In 11: Hill
Taylor, Joe Moore, the boy phenom, and
T. i.orift nnow.vi bratox.
SiirtGi kport, La, March 20 The St. i
Louis Rrowns were bcati a by the,
hteiepoit team to-day, D to 2 The
n. ii. e.
At. lul (Amsrlcan) t i 3
bhrsvfport (Texas League) 64)
Baturls-r lAudermllk. Onvenport. Gallia,
Rditri and Niuiamaker: AiunMll. J&nUr.
Snyder, Duffy and Wtlla,
HIGH LIGHTS AND SHADOWS
IN ALL SPHERES OF SPORT
WAY back In the beginning of thn world, when suspicion first saw
the light, It probably was born In a wrestling match. In fult
recognition of tho fact that even the hest of wrestling matches
engenders doubt we should not go so far as to say thut tho bout In which
Zb.vsr.ko was disqualified for foulinj; Lewis litre lust Tuesday night wai
11 faki-. However, wo will say thai the icsult wuu most utiMtlsfuctory.
.More than 8,000 persons went tlieie not only to we n, contest but to
witness a decision In tho controversy regarding the rrlatlvo merits of the
participants. The bout left that question still very much unsettled.
Coutrury to general declaration wo will say that until the foul came
neither was able to score liny clear advantage thut Lewis was every hit
us much used tip as was Zhyszkn. We also will hazard tho statement that
had Lewis chosen tin could havo risen milcklv and continued tho match
despite tho upparent helnmjsnrsi and .mviiKery of the Pole's short uppercut
mid rebound butt over the eye. However. Lewis did not choose to rise.
Ho had been fouled Rtid It was his privilege to claim the foul ond the. deci
sion. Thin he did by remaining In 11 recumbent position, 30 Billy Roche
had no other alternative but to send Zbyrzkn from the ring.
It must b appreciated that a contoht which develops a succession of
torturing head locks and toe holds Is bound to emphasize the animal In
each of the wrestlers. Kbyszko had considerable provocation for slamming
his man, but we havo seen little 116 pound boxers toko wallops thrice as
hard nnd come right back for more. At any rule, we are convinced about
ono thing the dear public once more wus Jobbed,
Jack Dempsey Is Being Steered the Wrong Way.
Last SatiuVliiy at Memphis Jack Dempsey knocked out ti heavyweight
hilled us .luck Smith of Chicago.' Next Saturday night at Milwaukee) Dempsey
j It scheduled to turn u Mmllnr trick nsulnst n ieton called Jack McCarthy,
I find the following .Saturday he In to try his punch 011 ti man who Is being
i-ui-ileil us Frank Miller. As far as we of anybody ele knows there nro no
such bu.er. as .lack Hnilth and J-'rank Miller, though there may be a
McCarthy. Thoro, is every evidence that Dempsey U being steered against
palpable setups. These affairs ore being set up many miles from Broadway,
so far be It from us to gel excited thereover. Yet since Dempsey Is being
primed for a championship battle the plan of development appears rather
The Smith whom Dempsey polished off in Memphis was a Milwaukee
gymnasium boxer known as Hull Soddy. When Dempsey worked for Ills bout
with Knockout Hrennan In Milwaukee he used Soddy as a punching bag. Then
Poddy was hauled down to Memphis, billed as Smith of Chicago and sub
jected to a knockout. There never was a chance of a contest. The MoCarthy
chosen by Dempsey's managers Is reported to be a fifth rater known as
Jack Ileemui, while the MUler named In Dempsey's schedule Is said to bo
Marty Cutler, a fourth rater at his, best, and after sevoral months of Inac
tivity an utter Impossibility. We Judge that a trio of setups would add
no lustre to Dempsey's reputation and might throw some doubt on his
I'at Moron Says the Giants Will Repeat.
Despite the addition of Alexander and Klllefer, a battery both ends
of which he considers tho greatest In the game, Pat Moran docs not believe
the Cula will wrest the National league leadership from the Olants.. The
manager of the Phillies picks the Glunts to repeat, with the Cubs as con
tenders. He does not hazard uny prediction as to the probable place of the
Phils at the fltil.sh, but he nver he alms high. Moran says:
"New York should ropeat. McGraw has strengthened a club which
was good enough to win the flag last year. With the .Toing of Alexander
and Klllefer to Chicago tho Cubs now nre contenders. A battery of their
calibre would put almost any National I.eagun team In the race. New York
gets my vote, not because McGraw Is the leader, but on account of the
superior balance In all departments of tho club. Alexander nnd Klllefer
will keep Chicago in the running, but In tho Until test the superior Inlleld
and outfield of tho Giants should curry them through .1 winner.
"In Alexander 1 have lot the greatest pitcher I ever watched in action.
I have i-eon all the old timers and alo the cream of the modern age. After
carefully considering huch stars as Christy Mathewson and others I award
the wreath to Alex as the greatest all around pitcher. H hsj It by a slight
margin over Matty."
Jimmy J.a-rnder Retires, but May Consider Playing In Atlanta.
AVhlle the Phillies are working down In Florida, Jimmy Lavender
sojourn's on his farm at Montezuma. (Jn., resolved never again to play
baseball. Such Is the fleeting fame of the major league diamond a few
years ngo one of the best In the game, with a predilection for beating the
Olants. nnd now unsought by even minor league clubs. For many months
Lavender, Frank Schulte o,nd Oscar Duuoy have lieen peddled nil over
the baseball universe, but nobody wants 't buy. The price on Lavender
has been put :(t $1,000.
If Lavender does don the spangles once more this year he will consent
to pluy wil'.i only one cluli Atlanta. Down ther-i he would bo near his
home, and no matter where he would be on the circuit he would not lie too
far from the acres at Montezuma. Lavender got his start down in Georgia,
with Augusta, in 1306, nnd It Is fitting that he should wind up there.
Rucker, his coworker at Augusta, already has retired tn his farm, but Cobb
of Augurta still hus his hat in the ring.
Tno Columbia M'nter Polo
Two Columbia plnyers, Rosen mid
water polo team t-eicrtc-l liy (icorgo Kftlcr, the icteran coach of Penn
sylvania. Herbert Collins, the I'enn captain and centre, Is named for the
third successive yenr. College coaches are unanimous in the declaration
that Collins is the star of the ar. KUtler says that if C.illins were stronger
he would compare favorably with any great player the past developed.
Vale, which won the championship after Collins. Fisher and Tandy of
Penn had been declared Ineligible, gets two men (lault nnd Peterson.
Klstler's selections follow:
First Teum C.ault, Yale, goal: Rosen, Columbia, back: Hyde. Columbia,
back; Collins (captain), Pennsylvania, centre. 1'atles, Pennsylvania, forward;
I'eter.son, Vale, forward.
Second Team Fisher (captain'). Pennsylvania; Munlock, Pennsylvania;
Morgan, Princeton. Hallowcll, Yale, Kennedy, Columbia; Vorys, Yale.
Sergeant Onlmet lo Lead Soldier Team in (Jolt .Match.
Sergeant Francis Ouimet will make his llrst appearance since his rein
statement in a golf competition between Camp Devcns and a citiurn team
led by his business partner, .lack Sullivtin, at either Woodland or Relmont
Springs next month. The proceeds nro to go to the Camp Doyens athletic
fund and the cam;) authorities already have given their .sanction. There
will be ten men on a sldo and Sergeant Ouimet will have no trouble gettlnn
that many first rlass golfers from among the soldier. Lieut. Ray Corton
and Lieut. Herbert Jacques and Rolllc Thomas, the Pramlngham professional,
who Just has been drafted, will be amonu the Devcns outfit.
SUN COMES TO THE
RESCUE OF ROBINS
Old Sol Welcomed by Brook
lyn Ball Players.
Special Despatch to Tint Siv Harry R Mlxsell, the Class P. na-
Hot tiruiNcs, Ark., Marth 2(1. Aitlnnal champion, wenr down tn his first
broiling sun . to-day was beneficial to 1 defeat of the Heneou before the prowess
lame arms nnd H-ouIdcra in the lm.lL.rrs- ' r ,',T' K """ "t tho Columbia Club
can,.. l wo da:.s ..f somewhat i aw
weather, " lowed closely ti i the he,u
v. ...... ,... ., .... -., , ,,. oi me .
Ranif, but uftt-r to-day workout the
prospects became much brighter,
Robbie mado his cholco of pltrhers
for Sundays game to-day. Ho i-.ild
Cheney, Maiquard and Mnmaux will
bear the hrunl of Ilrooklyn'a battle.
Harrow has decided on liabn'Ruth and
Catl Mays as relief flinger. Jack
Coombs did his first pitching, Five
, , : , "",
innings of work proied that ho had
considerable of his ohl cunning left. ,
Jin pui fotlieiniiii; un uio uiUI, Willi 11)0
result that hitting was light by Jimmy
The samo went for HI Myers combina
tion, which tllfl little against Marquard's
hurling. Iefty Russell relict ed Coombs
in tho sixth inning and used a good
curve. A youngster named Doyle recnm
mended to Robbie by Hank O'Day, nnd
who was with Peoria last season, fin
ished for Marnuard. lie worked three
innings, and, liko Russell, kept the score
down. Johnston's team won, 4 lo 3.
Jimmy Hickman was out for the flnt
time to-day. He played third base.
GOODMAN IN GUARD HOUSE.
Danny, Army Itoxlna Trarhrr, Gets
Htx Months for Insubordination.
Rochyoan, HI , March 20. Found
guilty of Insubordination, Sergeant
Danny floodnian a boxing Insltuctor at
Cnmp (Irani, has been gnon six: moutns
In the guardhouse, with one-sixth of his
pay. withheld, according tn announce
ment at the camp to-day.
Goodman also has lost his rank and
his title of Instructor,
...... .......... . ..iufcc wa- nam i ii0 meeting unit the unexpected Maori
Aelcomo nnd timely . This morning it of Malum gao tho Columbia players
seciutd us If Malinger Honinson would i tho series over the combined Prince'lon
havo nothing but cripples to shoot . n,,b force by three matches
i iien.inFL tho Itrd Sox lit Kinnlnv' Kf.nnrt 1 it .... i .... . ,
Plajers ou All Star Team.
Hyde, gain places on the nil K.utern
DEFEATED AT SOU ASH
Loses to Mahan of Columbia
Club in Class A Title Match.
in a isistponeil siilcs of the Class A
nitenlul. Mpiash teams . hampionslilp
tournev on the lllue anrl While com Is
jesieiaay. Tlio match was thu final of
downfall through hi Inaccurate drlvinc
The score was IS 16, ID 6,
Thn southpaw attsck of Harold Tobey
of Princeton prmcd too much for Fred
crick S. Keeler, lhe Columbia veteran,
who won, 11 2, 16 IS, 15 S.
Another threo game affair that
brought out many thrilling plays w-as
in-- in wjiicii i.oiMTi. i.. Mrcncigh of
Columbia defeated Robert Monks by a
score of ID !, 1417, ID 7,
that In which Robert L. Strebelch
READY TO SELECT OARSMEN.
Coach nice "Will Make First String
Choice Next Week.
Tho choice for tho first crew amonir
the Columbia oarsmen has narrowed
down to twelvo men From these Conch
Jim Rice will select a first boat when,
tho ciew goes out on the Hudson nevt.
week Parrel llrown and Paul Ualllco i
iravo i an en lurns 111 siroKe wtui tho rest
of the boat In about this older:
Steinschneider, Wormier, Work, Lott
and Kaachc. Shactol, ICruun, Kennedy,
Hawkins and Hyde are also among the
possible selection. Three of the candi
dates for this boat were members of the
water polo team nrown, Kennedy and
Hyde. Jack Kennedy alco Is captain of
the football team.
TniinxTtiFTiIXr j. ritovr.
TOIIDNTO. March 20. The Toroiitof,
chiinpions of tho National Itniiny League,
defeated Vncouvr, ths Pacific coast title,
holders, here to-nlcht, I (a t, In th first
same of the serls for th StsaUy cup,
mblemstln of the world's pretMitanal
THRILLS MACON FANS
Snappy Work of Pratt nnd
J'eekinpnugli a Jlcvclntion
II y UllOHUH II. LWDKUWOOD.
Special Iiftpntc.'i lo Tan St-v.
Macon, (In., March 20 A marvellous
transformation took place In IhU land
of sunshine to-day From a icrituble
quagmire City Park was changed Into a
dry, hard and firm diamond In a few
hours. Am a result tho Yankees were
iibla to obtain a real tnappy practice.
Morning broko with the rain pelting
the windows and a curtain of tlouds
mothering this section of Dixie. Most
of thn players remained at the hotel,
but a few of tho youngsters got Into
their tog's una worked out under Coach
Pat O'Connor end Scout Bob Connery.
Just before noon the wind shifted, the
skies cleared and soon Macon was bask
ing In the golden glory of an Ideal
springtime day, The mocking birds be
gan to sing In the magnolias and fans
hiked to City Park to see Miller Hug
gins put hii charges through two hours
of as peppery practice as ever delighted
the heart f u mitnnt'f.r.
Three hours of Heorsla sunshine had (
worked magic with the diamond. The,
Inlleld was dry nnd firm and Just In thel
right M!.iq for some fast work. The
mnining rest put Iot of jki Into the
legtllats. and Din Infield, with Plnn on
first. Pratt at second and Pecklnpaugh
nt short, brought the fans to their feet
with dazzling stops and throws.
Splendid Inlleld Work.
It was a delight to watch the way
Pratt and Pecklnpaugh worked together
around, mldfleld. Try as Bob Connery
might big Bob wan behind the bludgeon
lio could not shoot one through any
where within twenty yards of the key
stone sack. Roger and Derrlll went to
either side of It and dug them up out
of the dirt or plucked them out of the
air. The way they backed each other
up and shot tho ball around the bases
waked the fans and had them standing
up and cheering as If they were watch
ing a real game.
Heretofore the City Patk fans have
enjoyect the most In the batting practice.
They particularly liked tn s-e sluggers
Plpp and Bodio bombard the fences.
This snappy Infield practice this after
noon made the fans forget all about the
slugging soiree. The Yankees' fielding
was a revelation to the local fans.
Ilttggtns put tho young pitchers
through another long session, Ho hnd
them covering flrs-t on bunts nnd Keeping
baso runners glued to tho bags. .Speed
boys Camp and Vlrk nrted as decoys.
Thev took long leads ofT first and then
tried to beat tho throw back. Their
leads grew shorter nnd shorter as Mon
ine, Thormahleii and McC.taw profited
by their mnnager's Instructions nnd lost
less time whipping the I, all to Pipp.
Hay Caldwell has been doing so much
work that trainer Al Woods thought he
ensed signs of the big fellow going
stale. Conaeqtiently Huggins let Ray off
with only a little warming up exercise
this afternoon. From the time he landed
hero Ray has been working like a bear
and Woods fears Ray has a bit overdone
Herold RueVs father, (teorge J. Ruel.
was responsible for getting Raymond
Srhmanflt, the rookie tlr-t baseman of
Hie Doilgers, into professional baseball.
"Itny's father died when he was a 1m by,"
said ".Muddy" to-day, "nnd his grand
father. 10 sent him to St. l.oii's L'nl
emlty to be educated, was decidedly
agnui'-t hii plaMIii; baseball. My father,
who saw Schmande play on the Hish
School team at Baden, Mo. convinced
Rm"s grandfather of the Advisability of
nl'ow ing l!ny to play baseball as long
as i .ltd not intcfere with his studies.
Le-!thv n.istlm.. nml one that would cn-
iblo Itav to earn enoiiE'i money to start
im in himttieaH Inter on. I think Wil-bi-rt
Robinson has a tlnd In Schmandt.
He can hit. field, run bases, Is s re
markably quick thinker and Is chock full
of pep "'
POLY PREP SEVEN IN TIE.
llradlnekril With (nnterbt-ry
HocUes Team, .'! tn ft.
In one of the best schoolboy hookey
matches played In the ltrookln Ice Pal
ace this season the Poly Prep lads and
the Cauterbuiy seven of Connecticut
eie deadlocked last night, S to 3. The
visiting schoolboys gained a 2 tn V lend
In the o-tcnlng half, onI. to have Poly,
through the splendid playing of It. Par
rs!!, local ioer, tie the count In less
than minute after the second period
S. Nichols then put the lltors ,n the
lead again bv scoring on a long snlfl shot
in 3:15, but Kheiman, I'oly left for
ward, came to the re.-ctie with a pretty
goal (k'ler a long dribble in 1 1 .30. there
by ticlng thn count A big ciowd taw
tlie match. The lineup .
I'nly I'rep (Si. Cnntrbur 131
Stmt inn ... .
II l'armh. ..
UlurlHtnne, . .
Slierninn . . .
. .. Point
, . Hover . .
, I., ft llIK
. . $hi mhler
c,rni rirt liKlf: Salnnbier, :..0'., It
Nichols, 1GIP SYrona prlo.1; it 1'Hrralt,
-J", (..M-onil. It rnrruli, .'. seconds, S.
Nichols, 3,4 i, Ma mum, II I" Iteferte
,1 M.ilrnlb Dual umpire J A. Tarrill
and A. 11 Ptiel 1
HOT SPRINGS ENTRIES.
1'irM l.a' -- Thiet-j enrolil niaiflf--, '
ro is nnil ire.illnps. t Ulnitn, lir 1DO0. I
els fiirlniigs--(ilillltun. 104. Dlrkev W .
111". Ware Dov. to;, lied Stsrt, 107, Cox
fhob-e, HIT, Monition, 1U7. Pits Urns
ilinp), in". Vinegar lllll. 109, Unseen,
111). Itun LkiI. 110. Smoke Perkins, 110;
Hom'unnl J'oilnil, 1 12. Alo lljlbl-
Scours'iimn. ins. Mun of Honor, 110!
Mfik fast. 107
St.rnnil Hue Tlirfe- sar.e:, Is and up
wall , !:ilrn!l!S, iiur. II.UO, nt furlonts
Itxi leo. hS Crank Hurtle. i.,; ,lul. '.i6l
Htvieen to One. mi. IliMmn, Ml, l'g.
nlnl. 101. I'tis.lng I'anrv. 101. llndtlnis
Stories in llu.-linnail Ilraitv iltnp). 111",
The MflHiinenub r, lu!). Mansanettp, lo-i,
,r 'i I' otter, 1111. ljo elljilMr- Iatil
i ralK. ln'J. It,.oimaior, 107; Happy Va.
Third It.)''- - The Ar'hur Kalz Pnrss;
three-ear olds, a Innaneee. purse K.'iO;
sis fuiioncs- Kntf llrlKht. 0i. lllch Lin,
107, I'esiin ister. 107, Jack "-luart I linn ).
107. Partisan 107: Jav Hlrd, 113; lion
Trmnp. II'-. NoniliK-s, 112.
I'lmiHi lla,-i - Tlirse-year-otds nnd up.
w aril , - nlmlni; . post film); ons mile and
i0ent lards )los-nrld ilmt. 1, .0;
Ser ii.i-.i. I'S. sjlaiy II., 100: sDullna, 10!;
I)rwb. 104 Klii. in:.. Plillrninn, lo7;
Kilmei 111; Hubbub. IIS. Prince s . lit.'
('Id llroiim. Il.'i
ririh Hare I'our-)esi -nlds and up
ward .'aini'ns inirm t.00. one mile and
yards--Mat' hen. in7: N'enotlsm.
Hi7. nrnwn Velvet. Iiift. Ida Plnaok. 10!):
Smirking, ton. stern. 100; Dr. Km.
bree, 110; Harry Junior, 111; flood Coun
sel, 111; Avery Trumb-i. Ill; Merry
Twinkle, 111, Mlltnn Itobles, m. Also
ellslhle Certain Point, 111; Augmtus
Jlelnee. Ill; Coy Miss. 1110.
SUth Hare Knur-) ear. nlds and up
ward; horses and reldlncs; rlslmlnc;
purse 11101); one mile and three-slxieenihs
Purpasilnt im. '-'Piiiree. lot, HeauM-
i tui .Morn, ins, -jusiife nohei, ju,-,; Amulet,
1C.fi I'in Mone. inn. 'Dancer. IDS- Am.
1 brnse. 110. llamnod. 110 -)rT Field. JU I
S'Neuth fts. e . four, esr-ntila anil up
u.iii horn's mi' ie dines ilnmilne-
purer S..IMI, one in and three .slittenths
sKlnhter. 7: sHronn's Favorite, 101;
fiea Urchin, ltl: Muckroas, 103 ; Tarla.
ton P.. 10S; Malheur, 106; Duek Natl,
lot; sRlanley 8.. 10t; Ulfb Hons 110;
Rev Oakwood. 111.
Fiva pound aaarntlto allnrasce clauntd.
ROMBERG BEATS LANGE.
Spear Asraln a Winner In .Metro
nolltnn flltllard Tonrnej.
filaudlnt of III I'layera.
. W7 L It. R. II. Ae.
r.eorga V. Speal.. 5 s 1 : r, 10-2I
John I. unite It 2 30 3 1S-35
Arthur Mary 4 : :7 1 11.31
Albert Iloniberg... ft : :t 3 3.(9
Walter Jewell 3 3 :.i 4 10. It 7
John Low 3 j S3 j jj.jj
L. A. Hervallus ..3 2 ;j t 6.jj
Richard Ilotra,... 1 :i 2 34.3.1
J. Janor 0 li vj 3 33.45
John Lange's defeat by Albert Rom
berg featured yesterday's play In the
metropolitan Class O 15:2 balk line bil
liard tournament at fJruhn'a Broadway
room. Romberg's triumph came In the
night session, by a score of 150 to 128.
Lunge put up a plucky fight, but Rom
berg would not be denied. Romberg
had high runs of 10. 15 and 22, nnd
averaged 4 1:2-32, while Lange ran 12, 13
and 23, and averaged 4.
In the afternoon Ceorgn W. Rpear
strengthened his place at the head of the
standing by defeating Walter Jewell.
ISO to 96. Spear was not In his best
form and could average no better than
3 27-11, with high runs of H. 15 and 1.
Jewell tan 8, 12 and 13, and averaged
2 14-41. A Mary and J. Jaeger play
TO BILLIARD LEAD
rimmpion I'mclienliy Clinches!
First Prize in National
standing of the Player.
. . W. L.
ii. nnnemiKtr I.
J, J. Maloney 3
A. Gardner 4
T. A. "Plunkett j
O. M. ifunoz j
C. K. Fulton
J. Howard Shoemaker practically
clinched first place In tho national ama
teur pocket billiard tournament In tho
New York Athletic Club yesterday when
he decisively defeated Charles Fhongood
by 15 to SO. This victory gives Shoe
maker a clean score or five victories
ond no defeat, and It begins to look
as though he will not drop a gam In
Slmngood jdayed est client billiards,
but the champion was in his usual flno
form and played rings around his clever
Augustus Gardner Improved his posi
tion In the tourney by defeating Ardle
Wickers by 155 to C. flardner had
matters all his own way fiom Mart lo
Mulsh, and won as he pleased.
Owing to tho fact that Willie Hoppe
ga-.e an exhibition In thn billiard room
last night no pocltet billiard games were
played, but the tourney will proceed af
ternoon ar.d culling to-day. Scores bs
J. If. Shoemaker t, . 13. 13. , S. 13,
S. 3. 5. 11. 12. I., 13, C total. 135. High
runs, tl, 13 and 13. (-cratches. r.
C. Shongood 6, I, 1, :, (, , t. 0. tl,
1. 3. 2. 14, I. 1, 7 total, 50. High run.
17, H nd 13. Scratches. 4
A. Gardner I, II, C, 11 9. 14, 4 s.
10. 9, 8, 12. 10. 10, 9 total. 121. 111(1)
runs. 14, II and f Serstthea, ",,
A. Wickers C, 3, S. 3. G, 0. 10, S,
4, (., t, :, 4, 4, 0 total. M. High runs,
9 and 3. Scratches. 7.
KLINGER WINS TOURNEY.
I'splurrs Dcclillnu (inine In 1St2
llllllnrd ( omprtltlon.
Standing nf the rimers.
,1 eoh Klinger . . 4
Ohariei. i'uns.i) . . 4
Thomas tlii-nnan. 4
Kri'.l Lnnenlhal , 3
Harry Mem 3
Kciv"d .'arre". . 1
1'uiiUn 'J'uhlae . 11
I. it R.
i f, -1 1
J.-iiMb Kllnger won the dec ding Ram'
In the IS 2 handicap tournament at
Maurice Daly's room last hIrIu when he
(Woated hN nearest opponent. Ch.itles
Cnnwa, by 225 to lfi7 Kllnger. who
was the scratch man in the competition,
lost only one game in the tourney, and
ended with five victories and one defeat.
Ills high run of )5 and single nverace
nf 1,1 shows that he outclass,.,) n, jipWl,
who played IS,", jioints to hl 225 Tho
i. KUncer 5, 4. n :. o. ;.. is. 10,
o. l. o, o. :s, e. 4, o. 70, ., 0, 17, 1,
10. 3. 10 Tot.. 23i. him ruci 76. :.,
23 averaKe S 17-2C
rouwa 0 s, 1. 2. ?. 3. 0, . :",. 0, 1,
0. 0. .'. 3. 3. 5, , 1. " 7. 0 (1. .1. 3,
Total. 1:7, hlKh runs, 1 :.. S T tver.ice,
tl rlMI1in A4i IX4 Ti; It TOH.
Special Heti'Otct, tn Tun Sec
Ct.ET.t.A?.-n. Ohio. Mari-h 20 Pierre
Maupnme, Interstate Three Cushion
Hllllatd League cha-np'on. mule It two
straight when he agsin defeated Charles
Mi-Court to-night by icnro of 5ft to 11.
The gsnie went fifty-seven Inning.
Maupnme had hi ill tuns nf !, ii and
three of t. McCoitrl'h best were 7 and
two tuns of t.
OfTicCT-r" Service Boots,
OF TIN WHISTLES
Leads Field of 71 Golfers in
Three Days' Play a-t Tinc
fiptciat bf patch to The Siv, 1
PlNKitt'RRT, N. ('., March 20. living
t' Robeson of Rochester won the cham
pionship of all the Tin Whistles nt Plne
huret to-day, by leading the field of
fventy-onii players by a margin of fl'o
rtiolu-s nt the end of the third day'
competition. Ho finished with a total of
"!, R0. 80 2.1!, for the fifty-four holes.
Lesllo Dcane Pierre of Kkwanok. who
wns tied with Henry C. Fowncs of
Plttsbunr for third plncc nt 113 last
iiU'M, four sttokes behind Robeson,
moved up to second plnco to-day and
finished in hZ. no, M 244. Dr. George
T. Uregg of Pittsburg, who wns In sec
ond place yesterday, at 161 for the thirty
six holes, had a 90 to-day and dropped
back Into a tlo for third honors with
, Henry C. Fofnes at SSL
Inula A ll.ml'lnn r.e ,,1,. ("liv
came next nt 257 for the fifty-four'holes.
To-day's round was played on the dltTi-
cult No. 3 course and a heavy rain
which fell at Intervals helped to play
li'ivoc with the average scoring. Robe
son's SO and Pierce's 81 were the only
j rounds lecordrd under 8".
WOMEN GOLFERS BEST.
Miss Hoaenlhnl nnd .Mrs. liar low
Win Match nt IMnehnrst.
Special Denotch to Tiie Siv.
PlNKllfRST, N. C, March 20. Miss
Klalne V. Itnsenthal of Chicago, North
and .South champion, and Mrs. Ilonald
11. Harlow of Philadelphia defeated
Raymond Dalfe and W. n. Souther on
the championship course at Plnehurst
to-day. A curious feature of tha con
test was that starting all even at tha
ninth, all the remaining nine holes were
halved with thn exception of tho six
teenth, which went to tho women play
ers. The sevqnteenth was halved In threes
snd the match ended with Miss Rosen
thal and Mrs. Harlow etlll 1 up when
the long eighteenth was halved In fives.
nut i.e. tioi.i -wiAxnn.
special Deipatch to Tub Srx.
Jackso.wh.i.i:, l"la March -0. Pat
Iloylo was the winner of the open golf
competition here to-day. Ho i-cnred H!)
for the thirty-six holes and had only one
i stroko over laldlo Loos. Jim Ilani"s and
Jock Hutchinson were among the field.
Tho tourney was played in a hard rain.
The -.cores .
Doyle, 14'.); Loos. ISO: French, 151:
Hogan, 151, liarne, 152; Hutchinson.
154; Howden, 155; Holmes, ijj,; Poring
hnme, Jtfi , MeLeod, 161, and Sklffer,
HOT SPRINGS RESULTS.
Vrm Rar Tl.r-?-j pnr-oM, c .atin.im;
ruro 100; nve niul 11 half fiiHonj.: notr
Ho, 110 (Cinn-IIv), 3 to l, itn and I
to won, Klrtle'n rub. US (Cs&IUftaiO.
I to 1, 3 In 1 nJ 7 to 6. sronil; Fp(.?.n
1len. 104 (I'on.e), T, to 1. 2 to I an. I ren,
thlnl Tim", 1 07 2-S. DlofCtirld MIm
Fum.', nit'-7v, MIMrvi Kuntta, Nam IMek
'tt, lima Schorr, Itly UonRfti.ow, Tru
ato Hi'lle nml Jnanlia "l aluo ran
Fi-t-on.! 11. ice rmir-jnr-oI.ji Ami up-w-apl
: rlatntlnjr. pur-!-' t."00; nl furlomc;
"nnn llrtdct?. Ill U'omiilyl, fofi, 2 i
5 tiri'l 1 to won. Htiawr. lot f M.t jctttt
It tft 1. to t nml tn 1. f.rnnl ; Sir
lkt 10h Kr.i l.- n. -f to 1 S ti 1 mikI
I to 1 ilnr.l. Timr, 114 Intnn nt
In lil i i umnilhC-. l.n.iy I"nw s'
-U. Slnnl I M fit co, tsj llu-.
IChhn 1 tK. 11 Trrr-jr n!-o ran
Thlr 1 Ilir Pour-f ir oitU an 1 p
rl, rlxitninir; uri" Jr.00. i-.x fuiinns:
ro.ch Kn ins ts.tnrir. s t.i I, 1 to 2
an1 1 t- fi. won. Tru ts Sun., 111 ip.icf ).
7 to 1, f. in 2 riTi-l "! n (.f'-ni-1 I'lcrff tl
S'nt. 113 (flentr , 15 (1 :. , u, t,ml
.'1 to T. tlilfl T.iu. 1-14 1-. Hp ifr H
Olt! Man frit Mn'-r Mrir.'h, l'.iMpf
f 'row 11 I'rlm Kraii- . h i',,, 1 !i -inu .
TliouRtit Iis?a-il4r an-1 Hfl l.cnr ll.i-n.l nii
Fourtli Itflr.' Thrrr - vor -..tp niitt up
Hht'l 1 Ibiriilnf, pur" I'jh 0Mf t-..f an 1
.1 "Ixt nth . Iu)r!ii S 111 ( -itfrl.n .
i tn !, to ., fiiit out. uti Mir.i.in'. 112
SinU-, S to j, 2 to .. Hrl nut m cond .
.Inhn W lOI'i, 10 4 ilMir.ih. s to 1 2
to 1 .md to ;.. Miiri Tlmn, 1 t:. Hi m
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Fifth ltMrc Tin ..li'orc.' t: n dim
Put , thffr- vpftr oTilw nn-l up" ArA , a-lownttrr-i
piirti' JTO on mllo nnd f-n:
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1. pnn riisl 1 to 3. unn. lie ,4 orkiil, 10
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" to Dilrd T.niA, 1M3 4.;, l.otterj,
I.lbv.in Sand- and ll'-rltr u'.n r.in
y.tth Itarr Poiir-ar-iildn ltnr un
Miri. r In Itntn re , pur.- ffn ump niil-r and
11 1 Ultlh Jol'n Jlrihani, 101 1 MnUi--.ortli.
4 to l h m f, nnd 4 to t", won
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I . 1 t 1 to 1 , vt trul S,,inilr-rn . 1 U'i
nirat. 1U 10 I. 4 to 1 nhd 2 t 1, third
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tianl.i. IHdl. luk- of ,sh-ll, i:,iry Mwpi
jtmJ Ititl- 1 ditto nn.
Sm t-nt li Hurt Potir- -.r-o'iN and up
nurd .'liilmiiiR par" $0O nn tul 0 nnd
nn tdKh th lnl HhpI, PV t ltfk('n
ir. tn 1, ti to 1 11 ml 3 to 1. won; Court. 1? ra
tion. i'Mmi, 4 to 1 tn : and 7 to
10, orond. II ud v f ft .. 107 t Mm if-nttr 1 2
10 1. t to l and 2 lo ... trtrd Tlnii.
1 .4 4-5 Flora Plnrh, Caro Nn., John
lltirif Trf ntln S nn s.'i I; and MN
XV nt rs a No r-4n
Officers Drcjis Boot:
Tan Ruin, $30.00,