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THE SUN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1919, 4 18 Pi Monthly Salary Limit of $1 1,000 For Each Club Adopted by Senior Major League After a Stormy Debate Here NATIONAL CUTS SALARY LIST Jin (lien 1 Movo Sets Monthly Limit for Each Club nt $11,000. TROU15LE IS FEARED Players Likely to Strike New York Fights tho Reduction. nr l iiCDcnicic o. 1,11:11. Klcven thousand dollars n month for each clubl That was tho players' alary limit for next season adopted by the National League at Its meeting In tho Waldorf-Astoria yesterday afternoon. Tho sum named Is not to Includo the manager's salary. Tho league's an nouncement of this radical legislation Immediately Mt baseball circles agog, and It Is expected to develop an upheaval that Is likely to Includo tho biggest ulnyers' strike In tho history of the Slnco tho National League, has decided on a schedule calling for a season of flvn months and peven days It means t' it the highest payroll In tho league for the entire season of 1919. as regards players only, will be approximately $57,000. As many major leaguo payrolls In recent years have run well over J 100,000. tills Is more than a cut to tho bone: It Is a dig right Into the marrow. Tho ort consolation thn ball player may de- rln from It Is that tho original resolu tion presented by Charles 31. Ebbets of tlio Brooklyn club called for 53.000 month. .lohn A. lleydler. president of the National League, said : "Tho first resolu tion called for a lower flguro than what was adopted. After It was boosted several limes six clubs voted In favor C an $11,000 limit Tho two clubs who inied against It were New York and Chicago. Tho men representing these club, however, expressed their willing ness to abide by tho decision of tho majority." Provide IlenTj- Fine. However, In tho event that the (Hants urrt Cubs attempt to evade tho salary limit the National League voted that a fine of J5.000 bo Inflicted on any club caught violating the drastic law. The president of the league was given abo Hite authority to enforce this salary limit to the utmost of his ability. He was Instructed to check up on nil con tracts to see that no club violates tho new law. This is the first time In major league history that n club salary limit has been Hdopted. Prior to 1SB(. the National league had nn Individual player limit by which no club could pay any player, outlde of manager, more than $1,100. Counting twenty-one players to a club th new player limit would averago $2,500 tt man, about $200 more than thirty years ago. when the cost of living was about one-third of what It Is to-day. Tho limit was not adopted before one of the most tempestuous arguments de veloped In the National League in years. Charles Stoneham. tho new Giant owner, darted his first leaguo meeting with a baptism of nro. He, and Magistrate Mo C.'uade, his partner,' fought to their ut most against such a, limit and vcero bicked by BUI Veeck of Chicago, bu' they were snowed under. "What Will Html Dot Just what action the American League will take on this subject I? hard to say. Ban Johnson, Frank Navln of Detroit, Lieut -Col. Huston of tho Yankees and Charles Comlskey of tho White Sox when questioned were non-committal on tr. subject or said It was n National ligue matter. However, It Is not be l'eied that the National League would 1 avo dared to go It alone without some urdersrandlng with the other major. Were the American League to continue on their old basis it would make tho Xa- t'onal relatively a minor league Fight to Admit McGraw Into Meeting Is Lost FllIENDS of John J. McGraw yes terday made a great fight to get Into theJoint meeting of ths major leaguoo to-day, but were de feated on a tie vote. Connlo Mack,, manager of tho Athletics, and Clnrlc Griffith, manager of tho Washington team, will sit in tho meeting as American League delegates. It was considered an lnjustlco to keep Mc Graw, vlco-presldent of tho Ulants, and Mitchell, president of tho Cubs, out of tho meeting because Uiey happen tq bo managers. Bill Voeck of Chicago made the resolution, asking that tho National League rules bo suspended so as to permit Mitchell and McGraw to at tend tho meeting. It developed n heated argument. Magistrate Mc Quade went to bnt for McGraw In a vigorous manner. The resolution was defeated by a tie voto. Now York, Chicago, Cincinnati and St. Louis voting for It, and Brooklyn, Boston, Philadelphia nnd I'ltuburugalnst it. YANKS WOULD GIVE PITCHER FOR ROTH Willing to Send Fisher Russell Roth in Trade for Easily. or MINORS THREATEN TO DISRUPT SPORT Issue Ultimatum to Major Leagues Demanding Aboli tion of Draft. HIGH LIGHTS AND SHADOWS IN ALL SPHERES OF SPORT c Miller Hugglns. mnnager of the -Yankees, arrived here last night from Baltimore. He reported that ho had had a conference with Franklin Baker nnd was suro that tho third baseman would come to terms with ths club owners. No sooner had Hugglns arrived hero than ho was followed by Ty Cobb, who Is here to talk terms with Hughey Jen nlng. Cobb said that he would play ball for the Vigors next season only If they met his demands. Ho declined to name figures. Harry Sparrowv secretary of tho Yankees, returned here yesterday from Jacksonville, whero the club will train next spring. He reported a good field, a good hotel nnd a first rnte city, nnd soon will send Phil Schenck to put the diamond Into shape. Hrnle Shoro sent tho Yankees word from his homo In North Carolina that he had en discharged from the navy and was "ready to talk business." Dutch Leonard was In town also to talk terms with Col. Bnppert an'' Lieut -Col. Hus ton. There may bo little talking. Tho Yankees havo broached several deal'. They are. willing to take Jim Bacby. the Cleveland pitcher, nnd give Fisher ami Bussell In return. The Yankees will give either Fisher or Bus- sell for Both, tho Cleveland outfielder. Five American league clubs are after Both, who Is likely to lund with the Browns. Cleveland replied to Boston's demand for terms with a modest request for Scott nnd Love. There Is no chance of even Scott alono going In exchange for the outfielder. A few minutes after tho National League men emerged from their turbu lent session they were greeted by a red hot ultimatum from the minor leagues. Tho minora have gone at the big leagues In real Bolshevik fashion. They nro not asking this time. They aro demanding. They know what they want and 'when they want It They have given the big leagues until G o'clock to-morrow night to reply to their demands, and If no reply Is re ceived by that time they will set a bomb under tho nntlonal agreement and blow tho entire structuro of organized base ball to tho four winds. Tho National Association of Profes sional Ball Clubs, tho minor leaguo or ganization, met yesterday nt tho Bllt more and backed up all tho threat that Joe Tinker, owner of tho Columbus club, brought to Mew York earlier in tho week. Tho SRsoclatlon declared ltpelf un alterably opposed to drafts and optional agreements In Its future dealings with tho major leagues. The meeting was attended by moro than fifty minor league men, who represented the International, American Association, Pacific Coast. Southern Association. Western. Texao. Virginia, Kastern, Pacific Coast. Inter national and Western Canadian leagues. Ofter Sahadtntr. Instead of tho usual drafts, the Na tional Association Is wllllnir to clve the majors the opportunity to buy one player from each of the twenty-four cla.-oi AA minor league clubs for $7,500 during tho period from November 1 to November 10. Tho present draft prise for class A A players Is $2,500. In the event that this plajer proves unsatisfactory and does not make good In tho big leagues tho major league club may return him to a class AA club for $2,500. In the event that no class AA club desires him he may be disposed of to clubs In tho following classes as fol lows: Class A, $300 ; class B, $300 ; class C, $150, and class D. $75. The proposition of the minors would closo all the leagues below class AA to tho minors for drafting purposes. Un der the new minor league fccheme tho class AA teams would draft from class A, class A from B, and so on down tho lino. Each club thereby would losoonly one player by this moans a year. This", however, would not stop the majors from buying what players they pleased In outright sales. The minors also propose that If waiv ers are asked on a big leaguo pl.iyer and he Is not claimed, waivers must bo asked on him In all class A.V leagues, where ho will bring a prlco of $1,000. If no class AA teams want him, ho must go down tho line and b disposed of to Bussell Gardner, who is In tho field to purchase the St. Louis Nationals, said that ho would be a bidder If the outfit was sold at auction on I-ebruary Huchev Duffy. John Campbell and t John Donley. rcnree n'.lng tho Winter League or iiostnn. saiti uicy wcrt: m-iu to make Jim (laffncv nn offer for tho Uoton Nationals. Walter H Hapcood. secretary of tho club, said that Duffy and his friends were, hero to havo n good time and couldn't buy a ball club even In Boston. nV DANIEL. UIUJ tho now owners of tho Giants" was the slofran adopted fflclally by tho National Leaguo yesterday. "VVo aro In a posi tion to stato unequivocally that an undercurrent of resentment against tho new ownership of tho New York club was ono of the salient factors In tho agreement to limit the monthly salary list of each team to $11,000. For months and months tho owners of at least six clubs In tho National League had been bowline economy and retrenchment from tho housetops. Then along camo Charles A. Stoneham nnd his associates In tho purchase) of tho Giants with the broad statement that thoy did not favor a, pinch penny and niggardly policy, particularly at this tlmo when publlo Interest and confidence In professional baseball had to bo restored. Tho Stonoham syndicates was rather outspoken on Tuesday regarding Its deslro to cut loose financially and Introduce a little ballyhoo Into tho National League. This platform, coming In tho wake of a certain aissaus fnctlon with tho nersonnel of tho new directorship of tho New York flub, rnlsed hob nmong tho other club owners In the league. They decided to sit, on the Stoneham combine, and thoy put that decision Into effect from (start to finish of their session yesterday. Just what Is tho objection of somo of tho other club owners to tho new owners of tho Giants wo may nnd may not know. Tho leaguo had been given to understand that tho Giants practically had been sold to ti syndicate headed by Georgo W. Loft. In fact that doal had beon all but put through, but nt the lust mlnuto one of Loft's araoolatcs decided to step out of It, and Loft would not go through with the purchaso alone. At tho last mlnuto Stoneham entered into tho negotiations, Jumped at the chanco to buy tho Giants In association with John McGraw, and left certain National Leaguo men fur from satisfied with tho turn of affairs hi this city. The liberal financial policy of tho New York club always had tho league by tho ears. With even greater liberality planned by the new owners tho opening of tho meeting yesterday found tho leaguo panic stricken almost ns red In tho faco and panicky as was a certain club owner when he rushed Into tho offico of John lleydler last Tuesday with tho news of tho sale to the Stoneham combination. PARKER SCORES ON PINEHURST LINKS Defeats Sherman in Advertis er's Tonrnoy by Margin of 7 nnd G. Curtailment Seeded, but Wild Slashing Is Deadly. The National League certainly curbed not only tho new owners of tho Giants but tho entlro organization ns well when It adopted tho Impossible salary limit of $11,000. AVo aro given to understand that the American League Is pledged to adopt a similar limit, but wo can hardly bcllcvo that It will toko puch action. A club liko Detroit could pay few others be Mdes Ty Cobb If It tried to operato under such a policy. Cobb's con tract last r-eason called for $50,000. Tho Giants could pay Kauff. Burns nnd a few moro out of $11,000, but thero they would havo to stop. Wo understand that Kauff got $6,500, Burns $3,500 and Sallee, Schupp and Perritt $6,000 each last toauon. Tho contract which Grovcr Alexander carried with him to tho Cubs last spring called for $12,000 a year. It Is truo that theso salaries still showed tho effects of tho Federal Leaguo war and in many cases wcro altogether out of proportion to tho services rendered nnd the financial return to the club. Of course, everybody had been looking for Eomo curtailment, particularly slnco tho major leagues suffered so greatly through tho let down In public Interest nnd tho shortening of tho pennant season of 1918. But to force each club to adhere to a monthly limit of $11,000 under pain of a tevern lino spells sulcldo for tho game. It Ir tho worst movn mado by tho National League In Its forty-three years' his tory. It Is so radical, silly nnd utterly ImposMblo that wo hardly can bcllcvo that tho club owners mean to go through with It. Aicrngo Player's Salary Cut Down to $2,600. Tho National League "probably will adopt tho same player limit that thn American League recently adopted -twonty-ono men. That would mean twenty-ono players working flvn months for a total of $55,000 -tin nverago annual salary of approximately $2,600. Since tho better players would get more than the averago it would moan that some of tho players would havo to accept contracts for less than $2,000 In tho grand old National clubs of lower classification for amounts Ieaguo of Professional Baseball Clubs In tho year 1919, with the dollar NEW ATHLETIC CLUB. st Peter's A. A, of Stnten Island Promise Great Thing's, A now Staten Island athletic club Is on the sporting map. It is the St. Peter's A. A. nnd was organized by Mgr. Cassldy of Si. Peter's Church, New I Brighton. Tho fundamental purposes or tin npw organization are tho promotion in the question of a player limit tho,f nt,ionr nnd Indoor snorts. Its mem- Nit onal League voted to recommend to nershlp comprises somo of the best c!t- r joini major league session -a pinycr i7ena of Htatcn Iblnnd, who nave necome reouceu to me lowest posslDio interested In establishing a centro wiiere I'm't 1'nvt." Tho proposition of nn eighteen flayer limit, however, was voted down, nnd tho league now stands evenly di vided between a limit of twenty and twenty-one players. Tho American Ltaguo adopted a player limit of twenty one at Its last meeting, and thl will likely bo made uniform In both leagues to-day. Tho National went on record as favoring a uniform limit In both leagues. Tim National Lf-agua also agreed with th American by forcing tho champlon ehtp club to turn 50 per cent, of Its world's carles receipts Into the leaguo 'rensury- A motion to first subtract J'MOO from these receipts for expem.es 11 voted down. Heydlcr said tho orig inal resolution asked that 73 per cent, of the championship club's world's se-les receipts bo turned over to tho If.izuo treasury. The Nntlonal Leaguo also passed a "solution which will bo presented to f e Joint meeting of the two leagues to tfay favoring a chango In tho method of dividing the players' receipts. Last ear flat sums hnd been offered to both winning nnd losing teams and tho cys- t m worked out badly. Tho National League would return to the old per cr.ao system, but would leavo fixed percentages to bo divided nmong play ers of first division teams. A III r in TrulnliiK Hole. The leaguo voted that tho National .paguo statute limiting a club to only talrty days of training must be lived up to rell ouslv this year, and llxea a pen elty of 500 for any club violating tho rule. Hevdler also said tho leaguo con- .lders sending players to health springs before March 23 a violation of the spirit of the rule. The leairue reiterated Its stand on the National Commission. Most members are In favor of a. one man commission, but if a one man commission is not de iri bv the American League, the Na tional League still Is pledged In favor of a commission chairman wlin no financial Interest or other affiliation with bastball. Tho Natonal Leaguo again returned to no nonwlthdrawablo waiver iule, which the non-withdrawable waiver rule, which was In effect prior to last year. By tho operations of this rule, no club can re e,li Its waiver on a player after ho Is aimed by another club. Tho nonwlth c awablo waiver, however, will not go ! .to effect until the opening day of the i"ason. A recommendation also was made to the American League favoring a non- 'hdrawable waiver system between the leagues. Tho Nutlonal League also r recommend to the American Leaguo ,.y that a Joint meeting of the two i irs bo held at least once each year, kiiasoiUsT isrAvimiTi:. . ,e annual Individual P. S, A. I en turning championships will bo held te night In tho College of the City of New York pool. Six events' make up the card. They, sre a 100 ynl swim. 50 yard, 220 yard, fancy dive, plunge for cutanea an.i ths 200 vard relay race. jfrasmus Hall, which won the tltlo last. nirn aim boys can enjoy ino ucncuui ui athletics and physical training. The club has a splendid gymnasium. swimming pool, bowling nlleys, billiard room, &c, nnd promises to keep things humming from now on. The club's open ing stair w 11 be held in tne tit. i-eter s High Pchool auditorium. New Brighton, on Saturday evening. running from $500 to $73, the same ns a, class A A drafted player who has not mado good In tho majors. "Want New Commission. The minors nlso recommend a five man National Commission, consisting of two presidents of tno major league clubs, tho president and secretary of tho Na tional Association, and a chairman to bo "elected If these four men. In tho event they re unable to arrlvo at a decision, each of the sixteen club presi dents of the big leagues will have a voto. Tho commission changes are, lion over, sm,'?eBtlons. The draft changes, on the c.tner hand, nro made in tho form of an ultimatum. For their own guidance the National Association oted that all player and Falary limits must b strictly enforced In 1919, and all clubs muit bo down to their playing limits by the first day of their championship season. If possible all tho members of the minor leagues now In town will attend the Joint meeting of the major leagues when the minors receive n chance to present their claims. However, If the major leagues consider that Impractica ble, a committee from the ten .minor leagues now represented hero will call on tho majors. Dave Fulu nnd Joe Tinker will try to arrange matters for tho meeting v.-.th John lledler and Ban John&on thU morning. The pair nlo will be the leading spokesmen for the minors when they are admitted to the major loisuo council chamber. getting smaller every day! Wo believe that the Newark club of the International Leaguo had a monthly salary list of more than $11,000 In 1913, when It won tho pennant under Harry Smith and Uie Kbbots ownership. Tho club that year mado moro than $30,000. We understand that Kbbets yesterday proposed that tho National Leaguo adopt a monthly salary limit of $9,000. This con trast makes us ask with greater Insistence and wonderment than ever: What's tho matter with baseball? If tho clubs of tho National Leaguo aro m such dlro financial stress that the ridiculous salary limit yesterday adopted Is absolutely necessary tho league would havo done better by voting to suspend operation for a year. POLY TECH FIVE LOSES, rirnlrn In Fast Gnme by Lnfuyrtte, '! to Sprriat llttpaick to Tux Sun Hasto.s-. Pa., Jan. 15 In a despcrato extra five minute period Lafayette de feated Brooklyn Poly Tech in tho La fayette basketball cojrt lo-nlght by tno score of 20 to 2S. Keating of Lafayette decided tho game by a successful foul In tho last r-conds or play, i be lineup: Lafayette (S9). Voy Tuch. (SI). t Ai,Aif Forward fp'cnt JCfatlnff . Forward Nation Ulflirr tvintre ... .Schwartzman Ilolibe. tiuard Ilacliracn Unc riuKnl . . . . . .Ulumenthal iloals from field Keatlnit, 6, King. 2; Botrt". nibr, Lhecka, Spcrht, 5; Nelson, llactirarli, Jilumentlia'. Frazler, Pchwartzraan. Ooals from foul Iyhtcka, I; vAt.,,n. i' tveatlnr. 3. .Substitutes Iirook lyn I'oly: Frailer tor Fchwarlzinan I'nt ner for Nelon. liefer Mr. McCarthy, Ixhish. Time or halves su minuiei. PASSAIC FIVE WINS. COAH KEEPS "WINNING. Frnnk Coar. the Philadelphia ama teur billiard player. Is setting a hot paco In the class A 18:2 balk line tour nament at Maurlco Daly's under the auspices of the American Amateur Bil liard Association. Ho has won three games and lost one and leads In tho competition. Coar lust night defeated Jacob Kllnger by 200 to 239. Tho score. Tolnts. II. r.. Av. Frank Cnnr Sir) 33 Jacob Kllneir Sit Si Ilrnta llackensnck I.nds In Huec- taculnr Hntur, DS to 1H. Special DttpatcA to Tn Sun, Passaic. N. J.. Jan. 15. Passalo High School's basketball team won another contest n the Northern New Jersey in tersoholastlc League rnco to-day, swamp ing the strong Hackeniack High School quintet, D8 to 18. Tho visitors could not break through Passaic's defence. Tho locals completely baffled their opponents with spectacular shooting. Boosma was the star of tho game. He scored :i points. " to nvir. MonNiNcHinu nvn. Tho amateur Htatus of tho Mornlng- sldo Athletic Club's basketball team. which Is entered In the A. A. U. Metro polltan championship tournament, Is to h lnv(.tlea.ted bv members of tho Ama teur Athlotlo Union, It was announced yesterday. It has been reported that tho iMornlngstde Heights club used eomo professionals on Its five. If this Is found to be truo tho Mornlngsldo club and tho Amateur Athletio union win sever mu ttons. HAM. VICTOR AT PaMHIimST. Ftmial Dtfpatch to Tns Sen'. PiNEiicnsT, N. C, Jan, 13. Half of iv,.. filil broko 00 or better In tho tour nt the Pinehurst Gun Club to-day nnd three-fourths of the gunners smashed ct . ,nnrA Thn tronhy went to Z&y V. Hall of New York, who missed only his last bird when winning tho ahoot off of .i. itvi Ft n. filmnson of Baltimore. Both had perfect scores In the tourney ttielf. niggest PIn)ers' Strike Ii Sure Ui Come. What will bo the effect of tho new salary l.ni.t? Ii. a general way It will lull tho National Lengue, nnd tho American league too If It follows tho load. It will result In the biggest strlko among tho players, who this timo certainly will havo tho t-upport of tho public. The fan expects tho highest typo of baseball when hu goes to a major leaguo game, and ho Is not going to get it from men who will consent to work for the wages posslblo under tho new arrangement. Tho fan also does not llko to think that his moro or less Idolized and respected hero on tho diamond Is playing for a salary no greater than ho could get driving tho town sprinkling cart out In Ottumwo. Tho men who really are worth wlillo will refuse to play for tho salaries offered and tho leaguo will havo to recruit youngsters and old timers who will play $2,000 baseball. Tho new move will cheapen basoball, deaden Interest In tho game, drlvo off tho best men and tho best players and kill off tho baseball ambitions of 'those of our young men who might have any abilities In that line. Certainly tho collego tnn, who already has mado his presence felt for great good In thn major leagues, no longer will look to tho professional diamond for even a short career. Some timo ago wo saw a salary list of tho Boston Americans of ISOS. It totalled to somethlnir llko $"i7,000. That was thirteen years ngo, In normal basoball days, when tho dollar was worth about twico as much as It Is to-day, and fewer players wcro carried. It behooves tho club owners to realize that niggardliness cannot havo a place In professional baseball. Practlco of the skinflint art in that game means financial suicide. Sttoial Dupatch to Tat Sex. PinnntmsT. N. C. Jan. 15. When tho nvuml match round of tho Advertising I Uolfers tournament opened hero to-day the championship division playing on no. 1 had been reduced to sixteen contenders ' and tho number of llkoly candidates to a ' mere three. This was duo to tho retire ment of J. H. Clapp, Lou Hamilton and j llalph Kpottn In yesterday's round. The race Is now narrowed down to a fight nmong Don Parker of Garden City, who defeated Clapp yosterday; It. M. I'urvcs of Woodland and 10. T. Manson of Framlngham, who won the champion ship In 1913. Don Parker was matched with Charles B. Sherman of Essex county to-day nnd I'urvcs played against Manson. The rarker-Shcrman affair arodaed Uttlo In terest. Parker was expected to win cosily, and he did by a margin of 7 and 6. Tho match between PurvcB and Manson kept tho great gallery on edgo from start to finish. Purvcs won the first two holes In fours and saved hlmsolf nt tho third with a twenty foot putt. Manson was a fow Inches from tho cup in - on the sixth, but was stymied Just over tho limit and remained 2 down. Ho took tho next two holes, however, and tho match stood all square at the turn, where Manson arrived In 39 and Parker In 42. Coming In Purvcs took the eleventh and thirteenth with long putts from the ede of tho greens, while Munton won tho twelfth and fourteenth by a similar if not quite so spectacular process. Manson becamo ono up for tho first tlmo In tho round when a long putt gavo. him the sixteenth In but Purves camo right back by sinking a sixty yard mashlo pitch for a par 5 on tho seven teenth, squaring tho match. Tho eighteenth was halved and Jfan son won the extra hole and tho match by sinking a putt from off the green for a blrdlo 3. whllo Purves Just missed nn equally long putt for a 3 and went down In 4. Manson will meot W. M. McCord of Kumson In to-morrow's round. Don Parkor will play ngainst A. B, Oardner of Slwanoy. Tho summary : Champlonihlp Division E. J. naruer, Hnglownod, beat II. 1J Kenne.lv, Jlucc hronk, i and !; M. C Melirs. tldlothlin, beat C. A. Kpeakman, Htwanoy, 1 up, William McConl, Ilumion, beat IV. V O'Brien, Kxmoor, S and 4; T.. T. Manann. rramlnEliam, heat II. M. Purvei. Wood land 1 up (13 holei); Don M. Tarker, Garden City, boat Charles Sherman, E ie: Count)-, J and 6; A. 1L Gardener, Slvianoj-. beat II. F. Harmon, Areola, 1 up (2! hole); Z. T. Miller. Auilnbon. beat Wlillam Campbell. Detroit, 6 anil 4: Y. N. 11. Clo'e, Hiltusrol. beat 8. U. Lowli. Uelinont Bprlnf?'. 5 and 4 natn Sixteen Tt. V ("overt (U). I.oekport, beat J. D Montcom-ry (16). Toronto. 1 up (19 holim F. A. Talor (IS), DunwooJIe, beat llalph L. Spott IS). Tnx Illlli, nn.i 5, IV. H Panford (I5, Olen 111.1k, beat F. A. Merry (16). Ojk l'ark, 3 an.l 5; Ueorge C. Ka!i- (U, lt.ieebronk, beat I.. A Hamilton (l, Oardeii City, 3 and t. John II. Clapp (.1), Chy Cliaie. beat II. Mllhnlland (Hi, Oakmont, 0 nnd 3; Guy C. I'lerci (15). Weitmorelanil. beat P. H. Itja.ii (0), Hal tuirol, 2 nnd J; D. H. Stewart (14), Iiun oode. beat J. D. Plummer (14), Sprlnuneld. & nod 4: II. K. Porter (13), Seavlew, beat (i. W. Ejtti (20), Durham, and 2. VComen'a feml-flnali. Flret Eight Mrs. riarence Cnno (H. InwooJ, beat Mrs. W. II. I.aahar (!. nrooklawn. 3 nnd !. Mri. W. F. Hmlth (0), Hraeburn. beat Mrs. Hlgclns (10). St. Andrew. .1 an.l i. Second Klcht Miss If Arnon 1), In oo.l. beat Mrt I.ce Maxnell i HI. Sleepy Hollo". 1 up: Mn P. I.. Wurrhurc (!). Scandal, beat Mrs. A I.. Aiureu ( 1 up 1 10 holit Start Movement for Grant Memorial Here TOHX J at OHN McOBAW yesterday started movement to erect a momorlal at tho Polo O rounds to Capt. I&ldlo Orant, former Olnnt star, who full In tho Argonno forest whllo act ing ns Major of his battalion whllo going to tho relief of tho famous Lost Battalion. McGraw will head tho Orant memorial commlttco nnd associated with him will bo Billy Murray, who was manager of tho Phillies when Grant broko Into the big leagues. In fact. It was Murray who whllo manager of tho Jersey City club first Induced Orant, captain of the Harvard team, to venturo on a baseball career. Soon after when Murray camo to Philadelphia tis mnnager ho brought Giant to tho Quaker city. Orant was tho first of big leaguo ball players to make the big sacri fice. Whllo prominent baseball men will make up tho memorial commllteo, all fans and ndmlrers of Grant will bo given nn opportunity to contrlbuto to the fund when It gets under way. YOLLMER DISPLAYS HIS OLD TIME FORM In First Contest Sinco "War 15c gnn Ho Wins Feature in New York A. C. Tank SPEAR BEATEN IN BILLIARD TOURNEY Metropolitan Clianinion De feated by Xoustadt in Na tional Class C Hatch. Georgn W. Spear, metropolitan Class C champion, who worn the favorlto In the national Class O honors, met with a sllpht reverse yesterday afternoon nt Lawler's Brooklyn room when ho was beaten by Jceph Xiustadt by 150 to 12C. Neustadt led nearly all tho way, tho oount being S3 for tho victor and El for tho loser at the end of tho sixteenth Inning. Ppe.tr exhibited much grit, for ho put runs of 23 .nd 30 In his twenty- second and twenty-third Innings. Noustadt was not to bo denied, how ever, and forged ahead and finished with a comfortable lend. The gama was tho best so far flayed In the tournament. Joseph Blalsdell won from Jesso Jaeger In a long drawn out druggie by 150 to 126. K A. Servatlus, the veteran cueman. won his first game of the tournament last night, when ho handily defeated J. V. A. Brlggs by 1C0 to DC Gus Gardner made nn auspicious start In tho competition, defeating Ii C. McGll! by 150 to 123, nfter a hard struggle. Tho scores: NIGHT CAMHS. L. A. Servatlus. 2. 7. 2, S. n n. !D, 7, 4, 1, 2, 15, P. 9. 0, 1. 7, 0. 0. 2, 5, 4, 0, 1. C, C 151). 4 J3-32. Hls-h run. 29. J. T. A. UrlKR., 0. 1, 2, 4, 10, 2. 1, 0, 0, 0, 4, 0, 1. 1, 7, J, n, o, 6. 0, 1, 1, 0, 7. 0 HU. 1 15.31. lllirh run. 10 O. O&rrtn.T, 2. 2, 0, 0, 0. 14, 2. 4, . 1. P. 1, 4. 2, 1. 10. 0, 2. I). 1. 10, 0. 3, 0, 0, 3, 0, 0. 0. 0, 2. 1, 3. V. 3, 12. 1. 2, 3, 0, 1, 3. IT, 0, 4. 1. 1, 7, 2. 0. 0. 2, IS,. S, 0, 1, J HO. Average, 2 36-67. lllirh run. 12 Ii MrUtll, !. 5. 2. S. 2. 0, 0. 1. 0. 3. 10, 2. 3. 6. 0. 1, 1, 7, 0. 6. 2. 0, 0. T,, 2, H, 3. 1. 1. 5. 3, 0. 0. 1. 0, 3, , 0, 0, 3. 0. 0. 0, U, 0, 0, 2, 1. 3, 0, 0, 0. 2. 0, 0, 3. J, 2 123. Average, 2 S:7. High run, tl. AFTnttKOON' BAJIES, Joseph A. Neustndt -. . 0. 7. -4, 1. 1, 0, 12. JO, . 0. 2, 8. 20. 0. 0, 1, . 2, 2. . 7. 20, 1, 17, 1150; uverag. 5 10-28. IliK'l run. 20 (,tors' W. Spene-O, O. O, (, ;n. . 1. 1. '. 1, ?. f. ". V. 1. 5 5. 0. 1, .'3, S. 2, '' l-'il, average. 4 ! 27. lilfftl nn. " Joseph A H.jln.le.i 1. 0, O. i,, n. ' x. 4, 2, 1, O, 1. 4. o, o, 1", , 0. 7. o. O 1. 1. Knslgn Herbert li Vollmcr of the Pelhnm Bay Naval Beserve, tho holder of sevoral national swimming records. competed In the New York Athletic Club's swimming meet last night. Al though It was his first competition since tho war began ho won tho 100 yard In vitation swim In tho fast time of R0 2-5 seconds. This Is only 2 2-5 seconds be hind the American record held by Perry McOllllvray of tho Illinois A. C. Considering Vollmer's long absence from active competition his performance was a creditable one. He led from start to finish and won by two yards over Leo Glrbel of the New York A. C. Learn ing Jctltfo of the New York A. C and I'oly Prep finished third. Norman A. Buck of the Illinois A. C, champion of the Central Association, finished a poor fourth. Cyril Carroll of the New York A. C , the metropolitan plunge champion, carj rled oft tho honors In tho pilings. He floated 62 feet C inches, and with his handicap of C feet hnd a total plunge of CS feet G Inches. Tho summaries: 50 Yard Swim, Novice Won y John B. Kane, New Vutlt A. ('.: Krtnard llelt mnn, unattached, second. Katph Hern New York A. C. third. Tim, 2S seconds. 1'o.ncy Dive; 10 Knot Hoard Won by Arthur McAleennn. New Tork A. C, with 10J34 points, ltuilnlph Honeltc, Noiv York A C with HO. 47 points, seconil: P. Kponcherir, New York A. C, with 7S.4 points, ihlril Piling for Pltnc, Hsndleap Won by C')rll Carroll, Now Tork A. c ( feet), with CS feet C Inch; Adolph IfHan, Hutcers Prop. ( feet), with 64 feet f Inches, eecond; Charles Ilosengren. Tv Witt Clinton (I feet), with C3 feet ti inthe., third. 100 Yard Swim, Handicap Won by J. 11. Trumpbour, Pnttod States Nail It nrn (la seconds); Paul Barnard, nn Rttarhsd (It aeconds). second; Charles C.im'.hncr. New York A. O. (6 seconds), third. Tim. 1:11. 100 YarJ fiwlni. Invitation Won by T.n slun Herbert E. Vollmcr. New York A. ' , Leo (ileb"l. New York A. C, acronil: , Iteming Jelliffe. New York A. C, third. Time, 5C 2-5 seconds. CHANGEliniOVERNORS. , 0, 1, 0 15. 9, 0, Ateragc, 1. 2, 1, 0. 2, Average, NOTE IN A ROW FOR NAVY FIVE X; S; ' o" -I: s1 f." V." 7. .'.."i!:' ft li. j . l, average, - -n u-; LITTLEHORN BEST IN STEEPLECHASE Leads Home Field in Feature at Pinehurst. BRADLEY'S CHOICE BEATS SELECT FIELD Son of Canard Wins Sprint Race at Fair Grounds. Pi: i'p'cal litupatch to Tin Bcs. .F.iit-nsr, N. C, Jan. 15.- -The HOLTS FO II ftEKVICn MI3V. Tho Cardinal Farley Koldlers and Sailors Club will stusc n. professional boxing show In Its liist Thirtieth street clubhouse to-night for tho Ivnellt of all uniformed men. Any soldier or ssillor on leavn In this city will bo admitted free. Tho lmxors to perform aro Jack Brltton, KM Carter, Young Fulton, Johnny Clinton, K. O. BUI Brown, Kid Norfolk, flatty Herbert ami Johniy Hurray. HAVANA RESULTS. Nkw Chileans, Jon. 13. Bradley's lVi-lI.i 1,-. I V. t s, 42-41 ! atetplechaso event attracted the greatest 1 . , '' ear-om son or curiam 6 '""j crowd of the Mason to the Jockey Club's! alul h"cct A"oe- defeated the bct field or sprinters mat has been sten under silk in many months at thn Fair Grounds track this afternoon. Tho old fellow, who now belongs to Billy Cahlll. dis played a world of speed and under a perfect rfdo by Jockey Connolly won with t-peed In reserve. The results: Plrst HaC T.'n.v.9t.n!,1 . I.!..... i. r,1"'!!','.nlt: '5("' thrc" furlongs: ciar Io the Way. 110 (Connelly). 2 to I. i to 5 and llt i 2 1 ,lr'"' u-o,o, i;i (Vtnlls), c to t Midshipmen Defeat St. .Mary's Team by 4il ia S. Special Dtipatch to Tiik Srx. Annapolis, Mil., Jan. 15. Winning from Mount ft. .Mary's by 43 to S tho Naval Acadomy basketball team scored Its ninth consecutlNO vW-tory hero this afternoon. They aro anticipating their hardest task when they meet Swarth niuro Saturday t!th a recond string. Tho midshipmen led by 12 to .1 In the flnst Ixilf, but the regulars scored lapldly in the sei-ond period. JIagerty's goal Into In the second half uns one of tho longest khots ever M-en here. It was at least two-third of the length of the .ourt. The lineup : Navil Wlmy (43i Mounts: Mary's Lanrl. I.eft forward Ho-!i Manner.. Itlght forward llasertv Tlionm Centre Powd notion Lett guard Chapman 111 u ItUtht xuarl Carney KleM Coals Naval Academy: Purwell C. Perlnger 4. Suniier S. !.!!. 2, lj, Thoinus, Couh'.s, Wattera; Mount tit. Mury a; Huserty 2, ..vrniy. Foul iJiiiIb Naval Academy: Sanner 3, Pamell 4; Mount Ht. Mary's: Crney 2. llefere Mr. Grove. St. John's. Cniplr Mr. llenjamln. Il'.llnnia Normal. Time of halves. 20 minutes. tiubhtltutluns- Naval Acml einy; lUnr.cr for 1ives, Ijel for Fan ner, larv ell for Sannr, Lwlnx'ir for Thomas, CouWe for llolton, Walter for Itlue COLUMBIA IN PRACTICE GAME. hlrh run. 14 Jess T. .laeser 1, 1, .1, il, 0. 0, n, n. 2, 4. ii, o, o -j, (i, ::, ii. 7. a, ii, :.. 2, v, o, o. 4, 1, .1. l." r. 0, 0. 4, 1. 0. ::. 3. u. 0. 2. o, 0, 4. a n. 1 0. 1. . 7. n. :t. , 0, 11. 4, 0, o. C 120, acniKe, 2 4-01; hlnh run, 8 lfnnlinld nnd Poertner Defeat Illnra and sienleh In X. Y. A. C. Though nono of the regular olllcrrs was opposed 1t was not till tho weo Miuill hours of yesterday morning that tho tellers In tho annual New York A. C. election finished their accounting work. All of tho old board of governors whose terms expired wero reelected with the exception of William A. llltio?. who polled 703 votes, and William H. Sealch. for whom "CI voted. Illnos und Keatch wero defeated by Budolph O. Hnubold, and William C Poertner. Haubold had "DO votes and Poertner hot, Tho governors reelected and thn votes were: Matthew P Halpin, 910 ; Charles H. Pond. 'JlO; William It. Delehiintv. LOSS; Michael F, Loughman, 542; Fre mont W. Splcer, "So, and Arthur W Teele, TSS. A. H. Pogson, the only other candldato for governor who was de feated, polled B20 votes. VICTORY FOR CRESCENT A. C. It ltnaUr tball Team Kent a Colom bia flub, 110 to 0, The Crescent Athlon," Club basketball team defeated tho Columbia I'lub live of Whitestotie, L. I . on the lirooklyt -Itei' court lat night by 2i! to 20 t half tlmo th Ort cut fivo led by 20 to S. Stewart and Heath iti'cotin'ed for met of the Crescent point", whllo Jtoh erLson ami Donahue scored the ma jority of the visitors' point". Slow-art Vagod five field goals und Heath three. f ROD AND GUN NEWS ' V . race meeting to-day. Llttlehorn, entered by Nat Hurd and ridden bv Burns, car- rid off the purs with Melos, ridden by "Wells, a oloso second. Porln, an other of Hurd's string, with Dlnmonl up, was third. MoAdams, ridden by Houston, camo a cropper at thn fourth hurdle. The horse lost 110 time In re gaining his feet, nnd without a rider set out niter tho rest of the field. 1 took every hurdle In fine style from that tlmo on. turned out on to tho flat at tho right tlmo and place nnd was only a V:rt Kara Pour.year-olils and up ward claiming: pure 1300; tit furlong: rrank Kcoich, 102 (Kelsay), S to 1, 2 to 1 ami even, first: Circulate, 105 (Thtirbar), u to 2, '-n ana 1 to 2, secona; urlght Sand. 103 (Nolan), 20 to 1. t 10 1 and 4 to 1 third. Tim. 1:10. Miss jAsbo. Banuty Fhop. Tippo Hahlb, Koran, Kapld l-'lrer, YVnlilmsster, Rordello and Bcorpll also ran. ouctmo ltace inree-iear-oius anil up ward; claltilnc; purse $500; five and a half furlonirs: Th niua Duka, 107 (Nolan), 5 to 1, : to 1 ana even, nrst; Dainty Lndy, ICS (Q. Treec), s to 5, 7 to 10 and 1 to 3, second! Croix d'Or, 7 (Davlca), I to 1. I Ii) 1 and to C, third, Time, 1 :0 3-5. Lucky I'earl. lloundol, ladr I,anrdn. John, cnurcm . laverno and Funnlntrdale also ran. Third ilaco Tlirefl-year-oiaa ana ud- ward; claiming; pu.-aa 3500; five and n half furlongs; Kd Ciwrlson, 110 (Poml nlck). 10 to 1, 4 to 1 and 2 to 1, nrst: Hhsndnn, 103 (Doyle), 4 to 1. 1 to 1 and ven, second; Presumption. 107 (Drayor), 7 to :, I lo ami 4 to , iniru. Tim, 1:10, Lady Matchmaker, Klmc Tuscan, Itoscoe ("loose, Hufa, JamcB, Bulger and lirown TUby also ran, Fourth llaca Three-year-olda and up ward; clahnlnr; purs S500: tlx furlongs: El Plaudit, 103 (Pickens), 8 to 1, S to 1 and 7 to 5, first; Prank Ilurke, 10 (J, Howard), C to t, even and 1 to 2, second ; Great dull, 109 (Domlnlck), 12 to 1, 4 to 1 and 2 to 1, third. Time, 1:15 3.5. Sa senta. Miss Sweep, King Trovato and Psrl rourdtne alio ran. Fifth Ilace Ky West Handicap; thre-vear-olda and upward; IS00 addod; ono Inllo and fifty yards: 'd'ek, 101 (Mur ray), n to '.', to 3 nnd I to 0, first: Hn.ln, 113 (Trolso), I to 1. 7 to II nnd 1 to S, second; Barry Shannon, M (Ilurko), 5 to 2. 4 to f. and 2 to 5, third. Tim. l:4f. Wooilthruah, Don Thrush, '.ululaml and Sir Wellona also ran. 'CoupleJ, Lnu-n-stnln entry. filtli Haro Pour-year nld and up. .nr,l: rlalmlnir: nurso Sr,00: on rnlln anil fifty yards! Yenghee, 1011 (C Honard). fl to 5, 1 to 3 ana out, nrsi; men iiur, iuu illr.vtr), f to 2. even and 1 to 2, second: Algafdl, 104 (rickens), 3 to 1, even and 1 In 1. third. Time. 1:48 1-3. Tiger Jim. Prima Movsr. Trout Kir. Miss IUrnharbor ana uaaenza mso ran. i io i aim even. scond- My Ad m illaynesl. IS to 1. 5 to 1 nml r. to 1. tlilr.l. TI txi. A 1 c 1 -. n..ui- .-.-- ....... roup'.e of lengths behind Potln at tho ' belio an.l wild riower -al.o ran ' A"nl" finish. Then McAdams stopped at tho i Second ltnce Thr-j e.ir-oi.ls: riiim. clang of tho ben, turned and cantered 'nB; pur iu; m-e anu a hair rurlnnrs b.T-k to tho Judges' stund with the rest of tho field. Tho Hal race, nt llvo and a half fur- longs, was won by Lumber Hplanes Lyndonla, Tho three furlong guect race went to Kid Nelson, ridden by J. 11. Bachelor. Count Otto Salm brought Lucllla In second. Last Bow, piloted by Lieut. A. II. Gorwln of Hast Orange, was third. PAYS $10,000 FOR MARE. AVnlter .Ic fiord a Ilua ITndrratudy From Tom McDoui'll, Lexington, Ky.. Jan. 15. Walter Jef fords of (Ben Blddlo. Pa., lo-nlglit bought from Thomas 43, McDowell of Ashland Stud the eight-year-old chestnut brood maro Understudy, by Imp. .Star Itube Braco (llrdle, for $I0,00n. This Is tho largest price paid for a thorough bred mare In Kentucky In many years. With Understudy goes tier yearling filly Imp. FrUzle. Understudy will be Bhlpped to Jeffords form In Pennsylvania Immediately, Phe Is Uie dam or mo stauo winner Boutledge. by Imp. Toddlngton, wh'ch Jeffords bought for 5.000 nt tho Mc Dowell dlsixjsal sale at Saratoga in 11)17 and which won $6,000 last seabou. Understudy's sire, Star Buhy, was a son of Melton and Ornament, an own sister to Ormonde. MONTH C114JSN TO COACH. Or.ONO. Me.. Jan. IB. Montn Cross of Philadelphia has been engaged to coach tho University of Maine baseball team next season, the university athletio board announced to-day. Tills will bo his fourth year at Maine Play Cooper ItiMtltiitr Flit-. bil No acor Is Kept. Columbia and Cooper Instltuto basket ball teams engaged In a practlco game on tho Columbia court yesterday after noon. No (.core was kept because Coach Dawson announced prior to tho game that ho wanted no scores published of the practlco games. Both teams played well. Clever shots were made from unusually dllllcult an gles. The forwnrds on both miles eluded their men and caged Homo well executed shots. Columbia tdiowed a marked Im provement over Tuesday's practice. iiKiii w.vTint roii local a.(ji.i;ks rnoM jancauy n: to januaiiv tj. Date, .lauuurv If.. . January 17 .linuarv IS January P. andy Hook Princes i 1 he nor-i'-hoi) A M , . 7 2H . S I I .V7 ti :i M. 7 is M 4.1 ! n III 10 Jamaica Hay llav iCit.ar!-! A M. I' M. A M. I' M. 7 1.1 h OJ .s 1 I h'4.1 S 10 h IS S -,! O 2 l 02 O .12 !' 42 10.11 t,ot'rnor4 Willet Ne ll't l'..nt 1 oii'f.m A M I' M. A M I" M. A M. I' M. h 01 f. .41 tl 21) II vi o oo i n Ml ( 21 I. Ml.-, Hl 10 10 ii .14 hi i 12 :n 2 ih id .in not II. U 10 10 10 24 1U .1.1 II) 111 1(1 Ml 1 17 127 II IS 11 4d Long l.lanil Duck (tiinnera Jubilant. Th signing ft th blii by Umlth making th Long Inland wliilfo , Uw ug'ret) with th" t'cderal regumUout, nn-noun.-eil In Tlin SUN yi-iu-rduj. ma.li letrupoiitun una r,i Fpotted trout nru taken, l.ro-icht ta.-lc memortes to many iinKier fanillar (ltU tlie waters that inadi ARaf.su v.rlt to senator I'r) i.ftr re.-elttng on tit then Mu- l.rnnlr fl. '..(.n u, l.n.. ... .. 11... m-.n yiMierun) . mailt) 1 - " . ..... ... .. .... - Long Island dm k gun- 5,"!,e ' klckul tu imithereuiia by u dad nsrs Jubilant. If tha new leglsl.itlon lmd Ukl not neon Introduced 'by Absemuiywotnan Ida It. Sammls of Suffolk and KenAlnr Ka4uu of toiitgomer duck, brant nnd goob shooting wou.d liavc ended e.rer ilav undr the State law. The nnw legis lation extends the upen season until the 4911U of January. Moiing I'lrtun-i nt Angler' Dinner. At th thirteenth nnnuul meeting and dinner or th Atilers i'lub of Nv Vorli. held on Tuestla) night in th llotol N: attf, JmiHM A. Crulksh.ink sprung a ii"W Turd car Joke Mr Crulksh.ink v. aa shouing h.. moving plclurei of uiiKlniK and camplrg, und in a ramping a en,, apropos of ntii of Htnry's i :s, n -uuikcd that tti rind mr had den mi g.io.l than 3lt:iy Sunday. In that tho ford had U.ikeii h11 Out of morn peop'" Th Clul) hart a Its guests l Ii editors of th ctrduor 111 igazines, Inr'iid'.ng Dr. William llrutt of "Koiest mid hu .am." Mr. I'rulksh.ink mid 'arl ltcil or tha 'Amerkun Aimler." 11 Wat..n uf "Pield und a.ii'aiu." und representatu from various flailing i'lub, InCuding D. W Mltrhe'l of th A.bury Park ri.htng i'lub. Hunumin Purrlrr, Ulinar ri-hing Club. )luurd Ku'n, I .'ng Isljnd .isilnn Instruction Added lo Pntertatnment. Th ouaiiaul h uf th iiranit Dlscharg of I.uk ft. jotm snowed ttia acrubatlj nntlr. of the flnh hioli mad n tyro ungier think that Instead of having tins Ush houktd h hud fnur Tullde Jrom t:,i IliRliIand of Cana.lj. th pictured nr. Mr cruikharik nil that, contrary to tno rnerl opinion, th big luk i truut of this region can b taken within flvt ft( t of (in. ei.if.ee, hi hAVli.g tu.tgll! ul.o uf eiv'.bcn p'i'in.l- Tti pres'Ttent of tin An'fri i'lub ..n pV'.uicl vv...i an e.gl.t pi-ui.d pike which : n (-eight in, a to t nii.'o rod. and , Auruitti I'ito'i, the rl.iy wr'jjlit. w ho i aught ' l.OUO lil.ir If I. HA to n 11 inoti'h In th" llcigradi Lakcd of Maui unit put them All b.u'k. was sc( u with a big fi.h. Kleh til f tiro plctur.-s wcro fhnnii. add ing lii.tiu''ii,in to c11tctt.1lr.ni' 1 f, and a kuigtlshi r ttinsr It lumnii.R meal pic ture! unn'tiei fi.rm if niig! eg. wiih only the an.ix'aiuA of lil.turt.'a too.. Ciulf tilting vi'T. w.r ch!b'tcd, in cr.mparl.nn wttli iinic'iiig in tb Na'.lonaf paika TJirlllirtr I'litun- putuinl angllnc In tb Suait Saint Miii1i, wlin h ICmr Hun HoukIi In a Keen . -JiiB of article In the "Sluriia l.cnln rovt" ailed HaKIiilie. 100 (('. llobinson). 7 In t I i. and 0 tu S. first; Marmlle, 110 (Ilaynesi. S to 5, 3 to S and 1 to 3, second; lwln, 97 (ftoyle), 5 to 1. ; to 1 and 4 to C. third Tim. 1'07 Antoinette, lllndonstan. Th Cullen linn. Hadrian, lloldvaln, Wator Willow, Prank Shannon, Clirlstl Bolters and llsrnn also run. Third Hac Thre.yar-oldj and up ward: clalmingi purs 1500. nv and a half furlongs: fiabretash, 114 (Stalk. r), to I, I in i and 4 to 6, first: In Kay, 11J (Johnson), I to 1, 2 to 1 and even, soc ond; IJberatnr, 111 (Kltac hbaum), 10 to 1, 4 to 1 and I to 1, third, Tim, 1:07. Orchid King, Htesty, Onwa, Hcnd, Tom (loose, uiuo ii.. Alma lAiuue, i:ttahe and Brmltnna ntso ran. Fourth l!a- -Thre-yar-nMa nnd up-w-ird; pursn J500. flvn and a half furlongs: llradlo) a Choice, 110 (Connelly), J (o J. 7 to 10 and 1 'n , first; Violet llonnle, 110 Kirntry), 3 to 1, C, to f. and 3 to C. sc ond: linn Tromp, 104 (Jfoonoy), 10 to I. 4 to 1 .met I to 1, third. Time. 10e:-S. Troltus, Top o the Morning, iflaasful, Assume, Ncppnrham, Charley Lyduckar und Huma aiso ran. Plfth Itac Peur-year-olda and up wnr.l: claiming, purn.i 1(00; ono mile und twenty yards: Harvest King, 10 (Bus. too), 9 to :. a to 5 and 4 to t. nrst: Irish Kiss, 110 (.Stalker), 1 Id 1, Mo I and 1 to :, crcond: Jiffy, t (Ilurke), li to I, 6 to 1 nnd S to 1, third. Tim, 1:C. Harry Brelvogel, llnnra, Virginia W,. Oholua and l'atrlotln Mary al,i ran. Sixth Pace Thrce-yenr-olds and up ward: claiming; purs H00; one mile nnd seventy yards: Pandy Iid. 09 (a Jtohln snn, 5 In I, I In 1 and 7 to 10, tlrst, Illg Kellow, 115 (Cnr.nelly), even, 3 to ti nnd nut. sirnnd. Lottery, 111 (Tlnxton), 1 to 1, 1 M 1 nnd 4 tn 5, third. Tlmn, 1 ; 41. Illflo Shooter, Berlin, Senator llroderlck, Ito lvor and Lflla's Prldo also ran. Seventh Jtaro Kour-year-ohls and up ward, claiming: pur IC00, on mil and a sixteenth: Man, 101 (Hlevcna), C to 1, : to I nnd c to i, nrst; lion unag. 107 rriarrett). C tn.l. I lo 1 nud 6 to i, sec ond; Illark Broom. 100 (Metralf), 10 to 1, 4 to 1 and i tn 1, third. Time. 1:47 4. 5. Witorprcof. Bean Sp!llr, Miklfula. Brian Ilnru. Oenone, Queen Blonde, Poxy Orlff, linymr, jurisaiciion, r.uiogy, aiinnio h and HIuo Thistle alsj ran. NEW ORLEANS ENTRIES. Four-year-olds and upward; Claim. na. purs r,oo: on mil umi a sit Plrst Pare- teenth Plash of Steel, 110; llnvn Interest, 110, i:uuon, 110; I'liiusiine, lux; l.iiiu i ., 100; illklfula, 110; Sluniberer, 110. Dal wood, 107; .No Manager. 10.".: All Bright, 07: Brother Jonathan. 110: Black Broom. 110; Kdlth Baumann, 110: Jurisdiction, 100. Also eligible: Kidy iJlleen, Vi, Dr. Charcot. 100; Iali Cuchran, 103. Hcoiid Hac- Threa-year-olda and up ward; rlnlnilnK; purs s.'iOO; mi mt1c and a sixteenth. Brando. 110; Jason, 111): Cra cow, 107;i 'Sea Urchin, 10."; Cholrmastar, loll: flrange. no; I'.uio. 3 10: imninast, in,; Indolence. 105; 'final. 100; Kllmr. 310. Traction, IH); Vlntace. I7, 'Klngdng II. 104 AUo aiigiuia; uervi.11, iiu, cuuuusii, 10O. Third Hare Three -year-olds nnd up ward, claiming: purso gr-no; ono nitle nnd twenty ard W. II Buckiier. llli. Ad lartn, Hit; 'Itigrten, 107; 'Semper S'iiI wart. 107. 'A' I'lerc. 107; 'InqiiUti. ion, Dyke. 1 03; Jessie Imtse, 103: Cr.i.nieru. lid; 'Mary II., in'-': 'Itevlvor. O. Fourth Hce Three-) ivar-olds end up ward: claiming, purs J0OO, on mile A. N. Akin. 100; llaslllius, lOfl; loltt. irsi. Walnut Hall. 105: Liberty Star, 104; Ann lettc. 102; Corg Muehlbach, US, Stitch In Time, 00. Pair and Ptjuar. 80. Plfth Pace Three-) nr-olda and up ward: claiming', purs J500: on mil and a sixteenth. Baby Cal, 113; lllu Itork, 11R; Ahlebaran, 110; Kwpla 0'Nlll, 107: fa Parer. 105; Captain Hodge, 10.i, Graphic, 10.1: Paula V. 100. Sixth Hac Three. year-nMa nnd tip waM: claiming; purs fr.nO; r.n mi's and twenty yards Ordrlv, 112: Kevmur H'J. Ske- Fac. lOfi, Maud Bacon. 10.1 I.ui-kv It. 103; WIs'at Fool, lit . Cnism.'.e, 114; Dottles Best. HI, '(llelpner, 107, 'Cumacho, Itin- 'Dlrcctrebs, Pt. Seventh Puce Thre-venr-nlds ond up ward: claiming purse ."0O nn mllo and a quarter Kehn, 112 NonrldIn, 110: Tito, lit): Urlckley, 1JO: Parrlsh 109. Aitec. 107, Mis Well. HW: Mlsa Kanni lO.M 'Puts and Calls. 107; 'Duke of f)hlby. 1031 DI"C"eli1, 103 : 'Hlaionrv, 102; Benefactor. 107) Alma B,, P.I. Also eligi ble: Itlver King. 105; Jabaiat. 107. Appr' 'tic allowance claimed uiihUl llnnift rford, O.ean City I th most wond.'fil fishing In tli w(ir;j.' Chili Cli l lihlng 1 .uu. ana j. c.e n j- ii''iw, A J. N'u nnd .1. Hcliwinn of tli New ark Halt and Piy Custlug ChlK Jiniiea H l'ettlt, president (if tliu cluL. pr..Ucd and between ((nn.)' jn.'?. lu Id swny Mr (.'rulkhanli .li.w. co'ored and inning pi. lure nf nngllng nnd cumpllig. and gnv a running tu.k us the p.turij wero thrown on th- screen. S0111 of tb pi' turt's w - scpii fur th f -st ttm and others represented tb b"t of the "Ameri can Angler" s. rlts. win. 11 luia t een shown In various clti of tho lountry slur last spring. Tho anglr enjoyed blng tnld, what Is now morrly natement of fact, that angling lias now liecoin respectable and polnied out tli opportunity that older iiion havn In Increasing thn value of the sport by getting It into thn conaclousness or tne youtn Th pleasures of angling and th out of doors, th friendship lormnd und the Jujs und thrills (bat cum with 1)1 strike ar.il plav of u fish l a fl-!d tn w.lich Mr Crutkahank Is entirely at home, having spent i'urs In pui.ult nf th spoVt not univ in Ameilcn und CjuH.Ji tut abroad, where tl.hing Is Indulged III but thn ci.h small, especially III f n all wators. Tho speaker ald that America possessed the flnest ungllns In the woriu. Diner rf l'lcturea of Tliemel4f. Thcr wore many pictures shown nf brook trout uiigllug, aom of which wera of men prcs.iit at tho dinner, an.l pic ture of tln out nf doors colon d Ilk ..inf. recalled familiar scenes uf trout fishing early In the treason. On plcturw of fruit trees In blossom win particularly appealing, nnd Mr. Crulkahnnk atnted that thn petals of a fruit trea (tliusa ahown bolnic pcuch) will attract fish Th delights nf ciilinelng wero lllu. tratet by wonderful surroundings. h thrills that g.i with fast water pb ture l and th pleasuris ef the pastun lu ll., atcil by wondering what Is j .st ur. und thn bcini Plsl lug at u'i 1'1 'l'"i whr th canoe r.iil.t b" .ari.cd in.'r udua to the fan -f th ulN.vure Camping scene- cai in In for a iiort'. n of th xTii'ii wink, Mr Cruikstiank add ing that th lent Nh'iuid alasv lm pltrhd " that when n.iijrn shins hr Lsnodlciixii at einlng uno may sen tho beauties unfolded Not only fresh water fishing hut salt water angling acen wtra exhibited, from far nnrth In Cuii.d.. to tho Culf and from tho Atlantlo to the Pacific Upper Dam at Itangelvy Luke, wh" big, ao.ua.re tall. Her rainbow tunlt. wlil.h were plac tu h. stream fo..owlr.g tlin Wor d" 1'air In Chi 'ago h(e p-up-igaicl and In.-rraedrt In size and with ihc il.ing.r i-iol'.et tlin nngler In these aw ft waters ran gvt all ih tlirl.. i-ny ail ep ,1 r er asks. I'lle ii.iitiii incising p. .i of tin salmon trip uf J.i It Lalf. 11 'gbl , uller ton. iiriiit.and I'.i . Muslin. ...in Pn'cr, Iti.i M i.,ea)iuli, Hnirv A kn and I-'lap Ja k Joa 'omp'.eti'd t ho hutir's pic-'ures J S IMtll, pr s.dent A It Maimer., vlee-pres nenl . Pr J (J l'tl (on, t'c'iBiirc-, and Dr I. C llaynor er rce:ei tod An intercsilig sou. en. r of the dinner was u b'uld plult 1 meila .lun, hung fiom a bar with a red, whltn nnd blu ribbon. Across th bar wu.s u typeM.lta llp iliSL.osle ihn natnn nf Its wearer H()U ANU fllTN. 1l0( HAKIT, I.INd AMI COD. leaves s A M every day Sh"Cishea(l Ila. y. Capu head llav lli.c.iiitlnued for Season, ' M'T 1 I ' I'll t SS COM MIHIOltl.. DUcontlnneil fur eaan. whitbV Ml. hal shf.wl VELOCITY AtTOMOHII.I km ii,.(ii:. Authorized Exchange Dealers n'kw &rusnn BUICKS Glidden Motor and Supply Co., 239 Weat 58th St. Ono door I'a.i of llroadway A 1IIM11 II I I- "ADII.I.A'" I.lMii' slsr. VotV IN KTUIlAi.l. 1317 JU'l IS- ) ITI,MT 1 I'NIH I'lUN. Wi ni .-IT. Il - iv 111 iir wiuti: aiptm, iti"in. soPAltU Jiriop si wihk wii. 1 1--, HllDCIv AllSOKHl'It", PINE CM .!,' I) I.AMl'S (.(IUI) TIIIK.S. Pdll IMMUclATIl avi.i: to I'ltusiTX-nvK ovi u c-m.y l.ll)r.!tAf. BUOKHIl'SCOMMIB.HICi.V PAID. APPLY D. CO.. BOOH 1147 HTll AV b. BU11JJINO, a-IlONBaltAMEHCV 44"