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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 04, 1913, Image 13

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Veterans Off for Camp To-day-Princeton Loses to G. U. Five
Foster and Schaefer Arrive
from Chicago Teuton Will
Sign Contract Soon.
Big: Twirler Says Health b Improved
Since He Parted with
Br WILLIAM pei:t.
Hddle Foster, the midget third sacker.
Bud Germanj Schaefer. the utility out
fielder, reached the Capital late yester
da afternoon, coming hero from Chi
cago Nick Altrock. scheduled to como
with the parts, missed his train and Is
expected this morning
Herman Shicfer. who, with M Wil
liams and Clvde Slllan. represent the
only members of the Washington club as
jet unsigned, stated that ho preferred to
a iaik iui urlir before afflxlmr h s
Nationals' sensational crater Adder, who Hope to
better dm basB-stoallnc record this season.
signature, but added that there would
n- no trouble over the matter
Foster looks Just the same as he did
when the 1912 season closed He has not
touched a ball during the winter, neither
has he taken much exercise. The midget
believes in doing absolutely nothing after
the bell rings, consequently he will suffer
mm lame muscles for the first week or
no in camp
Schaefer. with Nick Altrock. managed
t get in a month or set with their vaude
ville act plavinsr Detroit. Kansas City.
Chicago and other cities According to
the Teuton (and Foster backs him up In
lis assertion), the Schaefer-ltroek com
bination is easllj the best baseball act In
alter Johnson aid Dob Groom reach
ed town jesterda morning Walter has
been busv on his CofTevvllIe farm and
as usual bhows up for the annual spring
work-out In the best possible condition.
Hob Groom also looks fine and dandv.
sajs he has not pitched since last fall
and looks for a successful season during
the coming campaign
Johnson denies the storj rublished
some tune ago to the effect that he hid
one of his tonsils re-noved. end then
i-uddenly lev eloped a case of cold feet,
refusing to permit the surgeon to com
plete the Jod
"I had inv mule perform the opera
r tlon." stated Walter, "and, belicno me.
lie dirt a good Job of it. Eoth tonsils
wero j. inked out. and I felt as If I had
been relieved of half my throat after
ji was ail over "
Johnson has alwiys suffered from
throat trouble During the spring of
" ne was laid up In bed for two weeks
right at th6 start of the American
League season with a severe attack of
tonsolltls. Walter states th-t since his
recent operation his throat has not
bothered hlra, and does not antlclpito
find further trouble.
Although It was reported th-it Allen
Fcheer. the youngest purchased from
the Toungstown, Ohio. team, who was
tried out In Charlottesville last season.
liad boarded the train with tho first
squad of Nationals Sundav morning, it
has since developed that Schecr did not
po. and will accompany the regulars
mis evenin;
About a month ago Scheer wrote Grift
that lie wanted verv much to stick
iiround th- Capital and view the inaug
ural parade "While I may not bs a
j,ood ball nlaver." Sche-r wrote his man
ager. "I am a. darn good Democrat, and
us nv partv cleaned up at the last
election. I sure do want to be on hand
at the bis doings "
Griff had -i chat with his joung ball
plavcr faatuiday night, and told him
that he could e the parade
Scheer hails from Kewanna. Ind . and
will represent that town at the Inaugura
tion He was given a big send-off by
his fellow -Democrats and promised to
do the honors in gisd shape
it was upon the advice of Alike Kahoe
tnat tne Nationals grabbtd Schter. pur-
c lasing nis release nciore the 1312 draft.
ing season According to Kahoe. fecheer
was easily the best ball plavcr In th
league, and It Is believed that he stands
n. chance to land a permanent Job with
tne i.umoers tnis season
Serateea Veterans, ia C&arg e of the
"Old Fox" Himself, Primed
for Camp Grind.
Pitchers Johnson, Groom,
Cashlon, Hughes, Engel, Alt
rock. Catchers Williams, Henry.
Jnflelders Qandll, Morgan.
Laporte. McBrlde, Foster.
Outfielders Shanks. Milan.
Moeller. Scheer, Schaefer.
rludier, who goes to Cmdnnarl Reds, and who Is
hens to see GriX
Coach Ryan Puts Recruits
Through Two Still
Pacific Coast Outfielder Makes Good
Impression Ed Dent
Ray Morgan, the Baltimore hov. who
divided honors with Frank I-aporte at
secona case last season. Is a trifle over
weight, despite the fact th-it he has
been doing a lot of exercise the past
winter Ray spent an hour or so each
day splitting wood, and produces evi
dence in the shape of a kodak snap
shot to prove his statement.
Owner Gaffney. of th Boston Na
tional league club, a warm personal
friend of Manager Grimth's, Is here for
the Inauguration, the guest of tho Wash
ington manager
i'aul JWus'er, who was a member of
t-e Natlmnis twirling staff last vear
until Griff shipped him to Los Angeles
during me iag-end or the season, stopped
over in me v apuai jesterday en rout
to AtlantT, Ga , to which club he has
been soia
It is understood that If Muser has nj
gooa year w un tno southern Leaguers he
will be sold back to the Nationals, as
Billy Smith, the Atlanta pilot, and Griff
are oia pais
Cljdo Milan wears th nifty watch,
charm presented to him bv his manager
lasv lau lor oreaMng the American
League base-stealing record. Clvde Is not
talking, but down In his heart he be
lieves he will better his Ml mark of
' eighty-eight purloined sacks.
Just before midnight. Howard Shanks,
the Monaca marvel, drifted Into town.
Howard was brimful of "pep," looked In
fine shape, and said he would soon show
those voung outfielders who would hold
down left field during the coming cam
paign. '
Marshall Defeats Capablanca.
Havana, March 3. Frank J. Marshall,
United States chess champion, riefottttt
Jose R. Capablarca. Cuban champion. In
their adjourned game In the tenth round
for tne ejunan master's championship,
which puts the American 1 1-2 points in
the lead.
Slul to Tin Washington Herald.
Charlottesville. Va . March 3. Two live
ly practices and threo square meals were
enjoved by the Nationals' recruit squad
to-day. Altogether it was a pretty stren
uous first day for Coach Rvan and his
youngsters The weather was superb,
and the men made the most of it. To
night It Is a tired bunch lolling around
the camp quarters. Ry nawas kept so
busy that he hardly had time to write his
rtallv letter to his wife, a pleasant duty he
has not ml'sed in twenty jears
ant moon practice was a corker.
It began promptly at 1.30. and so ambi
tious was the squad that It did not come
to an end until nearlv 4 o'clock, some
time after tho candidates for the college
nine had come upon the field The mer
cury stood some 10 or 15 degrees higher
thin at the hour for the morning work
out, and the plavers soon discarded their
sweaters and settled down to the real
thing Each of the sev en twlrlers in camp
was given a turn on the mound of from
fiv e to ten minutes They were then or
dered to take a lap or two around the
cinder track, and sent promptly to the
gvmnaslum for a rubdown
One or two of the pitchers were allowed
to use a little steam, but the majority
Just tossed the ball across to the batters.
Dent, Austin, and Drohan made a very
favorable impression The former Dodger
handled himself especially well, and
stands a good chance to make good
Egnn and Mnnch. Cntcli.
Kgan and Munch did the receiving and
seemed to get much sport out of han
dling the wild heaves Tho former Pepco
plaver appears to be In good shape
The half-hour's Infield and outfield
practice was enjoved with keen relish by
all the participants Gedeon. the Fa
clftc Coast outfielder, was at first base.
Zach Eliard, the former Columbia Uni
versity star, at second. Bill Marley, the
outfielder drafted from Knoxvllle. at
shortstop and 1Z Williams at third base.
Gedeon has all tho earmarks of a good
ball plaver He accepted nearly ever-
thlng that came his way and showed by
his throws to third that he has a good
arm He alo did well at bat Mor
lov and Williams will also bear watch
ing The outfield Included the two Cu
bans, Calvo and Acosta and Harry Wel-
chonce. the leading slugger of the South
ern League last season, and Bill Allen.
the joungster recommended t "Mike'
Kahoe. Three of this quartet are left-
hand hitters and tho work of each was
complimented by Ryan Welchonce has
Real baseball praotloe at Charlottes
ville will start to-morrow morning,
when Manager Griffith will be at the
training camp with his regulars, sev
enteen of whom are scheduled to leave
the Capital on the 5.SS train to-night.
With the exception of Nick Altrock,
the squad was complete last night,
and the comedian Is due to arrive on
an early train this morning;.
According; to Manager Griffith, the
hard work will not be attempted at
camp for nearly a week, or until the
men have lost the soreness from their
arms and legs Then the squad will
be split up and It Is planned to play a
practice came every day between teams
dubbed the Regulars and Tannlgans.
The pitchers who work out In the
morning will not be called upon to
pitch In the afternoon, and vice "versa.
Griff believes that one good, stiff prac
tice a day Is enough for any twirler.
out will bevstrenuous.
A special car will be attached to the
Southern Railroad 5 55 express this
evening, and tne plavers are due to
arrive In the college town about 10.30.
BY G. U.
Cadets from Indiana Are Out
classed by New York
Haaliiu Fire Plays Sensational Basket'
ball at Youbj Men's Chris
tiaa Association.
Hilltoppers Capture Great
Game at Arcade by 23
to 19 Score.
Blue and Gray Aggregation Evens Up
Score with Princeton
Pitcher "Three-fingered" Brown Con-
salts Nationals' Physician, Who
Orders Knee Brace.
an Ideal build and will make a Btlff fight
for one of the outfield positions. He
wields the stick In good form, as did
the two Cubans at both sessions to-day.
The morning practice was quite brief,
lasting only an hour, as the plavers had
to be at lunch by noon Only three
twlrlers warmed up, Bochling, Drohan
and Bickers. Eddie AInsmlth did most
of the catching
Ryan carefully supervised both work
outs, standing back of the pitchers'
mound and cautioning the twlrlers
against using speed or curves The prac
tice to-morrow will begin promptly at
10 o'clock, and the afternoon session at
1.30, lasting two hours.
Three Fingered" Brown, for six
j ears the mainstay of the Chicago
Cubs, who this vvir.ter was traded to
the Cincinnati Reds. unexpectedly
called upon Manager Griffith esterday
morning, and will view the big parade
here to-day.
Brownie came to Washington osten
sibly to consult the Nationals' physi
cian, who rigged up n handy device
last fall for John Henry's knee.
The former Cub twirler injured his
right knee last season, and was forced
to submit to an operation. He has
only had tho knee out of a cast since
February 15. and as ho hopes to pitch
for the Reds during the coming sea
son he was advised to wear some sort
l protection. Ball players tipped
him off to the Washington club's phy-
lcian. and a brace similar to the de
vice worn by Henry has been ordered
for Brownie.
Manager Griffith lat night stated
that he would have grabbed 'Three
Fingered" Brown In t minute had the
big twirler been free to sign with an
American Leacun rlnh
In speaking of Frank Chance, his
old manager, who will this season pilot
tho New Tork Highlanders. Brown said
"The New York Americans have
signed the grandest fellow In baseball
to-dav. I only wish it h-vd been mv
luck to play under him again. If thejr
give unance full charge la New Tork,
he will lead a championship club on
the field before his present three-year
coniraci expires"
Georgetown's basket-ball quint evened
up an old score with Princeton last
iilght when the Tigers fell victims of
the Hilltoppers 3 to 1?.
Superb passing, spectacular shooting by
both fives, and team work of the highest
order were three features of the even
ings performance Tho Blue and Gray
had a shade the better over the Orange
and Black In the matter of team work
but the Tigers made up for that respect
In accurate passing of the ball Both
I oley nnd Wetzel covered the Princeton
forwards tighter than a drum and only
In the last ftw minutes of play did
cither one manago to scoro a field got!.
eorgetown was the first to score. Kelly
cnglng the ball shortly after the knock
Waldron added a point on a toss
tos and caged another on the next pliy.
Princeton registered a point on a toss
from the 15-foot mark when Waldron
committed a foul, Salmon making the
toss. Not'untll tho Blue and Gray play
ers had registered six points did the
Orange and Black team score again
than Salmon caged one from a free toss.
It seemed difficult for the Tigers to cage
the ball as they would work the ball up
the floor only to havo It ro'l around the
rim and drop out after taking a shot.
Opening tho second period with a lead
of three points Georgetown increased
their lead to seven points before the Tig
ers managed to cage the ball From
then on It was a battle rovtl, Princeton
making a game try to tie the score but
falling short by three points. Line-up
and summary
r-inpbril. n, r
Fi!flr. U G
SuUU'utr-Mirtin for CamiIl. CrarWl for
vvueron. lrx Mr JIrtIi. MrUrt for Fcbiallt.
Towwt. for Safcnon HtlJ wl-CimpMl. Mir-
Krtlr. VWUri (J). Schmidt (31. D I
Ituewulfl (2) Goal frrn fl! W aldron (3l.
CimiMl (6), "taon ( Towson. IWcTre-Mr
Ktcnler Ft. John's. Lmplir Vlr Hau. Tlmrr
3Ir Haas. Tj&4 r halves- 33 tnlantu.
The Culver Military Academy cadets
came here to take part In the Inaugural
parade, as Vice President-elect Marshall's
escort, and not to play basket-ball. This
was made plain last night at tho T. M.
C. A. gymnasium, when the five from the
ht. John s Military Academy, of Mmiii
N. T, walked away from the Hooslers
In a battle royal, 33 to 17.
The Black Horse cadets put up a game
battle against the great team work of
the New Yorkers, but were never In the
same class. It is true that the Culver
cadets had been traveling all day, but.
at that, the lads from Manllus played
rings around them.
Charley KIshler. the diminutive for
ward of the St. John's aggregation, pnt
up a spectacular game. He caged no
less than eight baskets, and was a whirl
wind on the floor. Chorley. the big cen
ter of the Red and Black quint, also
played a nifty game. Retting in a sextette
or counters, five of theie In the Initial
Plays Great Game.
The Avenue
THE nationally known men's store is closed all day
to-day Inauguration day.
To-morrow you are most welcome sight-seeing
or buying is the same to us. The P-B service is cour
teous at all times.
If you are buying you will find the P-B Winter
Clearance Sale of Quality Suits and Overcoats a great
opportunity for a personal investment
Scores of metropolitan styles.
Hundreds of patterns.
Generous price reductions.
The Manllus fire cleaned un the schools
along the Hudi-on In the past week,
beating five quints In seven days, among
them being the United States Military
Acaaemy liicoes. J-ow prep school teams
In tho country have plaved better basket-ball
than was dlsplaved at the T.
M. C A. last night, and the Culver lads
were not disgraced In their defeat.
Plans are on foot to have the Manllus
aggregation meet Georgetown at the
Arcade next winter. The New York
quint would put up a good game against
tho Hilltoppers. notwithstanding their
light mess, and It would take some
mighty nifty basket-ball to beat them
Porter and Wetmore played well for
the Hoosiers, while Prof. Beckett
handled the game to the queen's taste.
During the Intermission between the
halves, a selection was rendered hy the
fat. John's Cabet Band, which was en
Jo) cd by the largo crowd which thronged
the balcony. Une-up and summary:
rn.VEn rt joirs-H
rnrtrr Ia F rilmnnda U P.
VVmnora (DaiC). II F KUhlcr. n. F.
MeLran. C. Chortpr I?
ShnlfT. K G Jod iCapt). I J
Atman. It O Uretz. R. G
Satatltatlocs mlth for Alman. Goala from
flooe-EdiTwda (II. Klialrr (. Chorlej (8). Joom.
Aaaan. V(ttrn MrLn (D, Porter (3) Goals
from fouU-KUlu. Wetraure (3) Itrferee Prnf.
tuck.-, V 11- C A Imptrt-Ur llansta, Y.
M, O. A Time of halrfs 30 """
lmn. O
Trtriiniin R G
i.ocnl rinr rit i
nine from
ml Confident of AVI
Bis Regratta for Boston.
Boston. March 3. The New England
amateur Towing asoclatlan will invite
the National Association of Amateur
oarsmen to held their forthcoming an
nual regatta on the Charles River basin,
where It has not ben held for fourteen
years. The selection will be mado In
.New York on March "i
Cornell Athletes Under Ban.
Ithaca, N. Y., March 3. Eleven men-
hers of the Cornell track team will "be
unable to take part In athletics thlsjear
lus to poor showing in their studies. ,
Buff and Blue Baseball Team to Begin
Outdoor Work on Kendall
Green Field.
The Gallaudet baseball team will
start active work for the uc-mlng- sea
son to-morrow afternoon on the Ken
dall Green diamond with twenty-five
candidates for the team, not counting
tho pitchers
Capt. Battlste will have the men re
port promptly at 3 o'clock, and will
work the bojs for two hours, weather
permitting A game will be played on
Saturday with one of the local high
school nines, most likely the team
from Eastern
Several additional games will be ar
ranged, nnd It Is hoped to secure a
date with the Naval Academy aggre
gation. Should this game be arranged.
It will be played early in May at Annapolis
An entertainment for the benefit of
the baseball team will be held Friday
night, March 14. at the Gallaudet gym
nasium. Exhibitions on the flying
rings, with dumbells and Indian clubs,
will be on the programme, as will sev
eral wrestling bouts and a boxing ex
hibition. This entertainment Is onen
to the public, and tickets can be ob
tained at Spaldlngs" and White's with
in the next few dajs
Harvard Baseball Men Report.
Cambridge. Mass. March aCandi
dates for the infield and outfield posi
tions on the Hirvard baseball nlno re
ported for their first practice this after
non. in answer to a call from Coacn
Sextan. The btttery candidates have
been at work for two weeks.
Harry Lord Selected to Play Third
Base Cubs in Secret
Joe Turner, the rhtmplon middleweight
wrestler of tho world, nrrlved In town
Jrsterday, In tho let of condition for
his bout with Young Olsen, at the Gay'
ety Theatre I'rldav night Although the
local boy has taken part In five hard
bouts since his last performance here, ho
shows but little effect of the outcome
and Is confident of a in In throwing the
wonderful fawede.
In his recent tour through New York
State Turner met and disposed of such
men as Jem Hansen. Jsck Butler, Walt
Goodland and Lee Columbus, all In finish
mntches. Last Thursday he won a
handicap bout from Jack Le Rev, the
wonderful Gloversvllle welterweight.
Young Olsen has written Manager
Peck, of the Ninth Street show house.
that he is ready to make the local boy
hustle to bo declared the winner.
John Lebark. the 'German Oak.'
champion light heavj weight wrestler of
Germanj, arrived In Washington yester
day, and started training at once for his
bout with John allonls, the Greek middle-weight
tltleholders at the Lyceum
Theater Thursday night, after the regu
lar performance.
Lebark Is said to be one of the fastest
light heav j -weight grapplers In this
country, and as Kllonls Is a little over
the middle-weight limit at the? present
time, a rattling good match should take
place at the Lvccum Thursday night
Pat O'Connor, who so ably handled the
Kllonls-Montano bout last week, will be
the third man on the mat Thursday
night, with Al Machler holding the
Sprdil tn The Washlrtton Herald.
I loncs. Kaitr Conner. 103. Doriand 103. a.ir ia
Paso Robles. Cal . March 3-M.inr !? . ?r,,r--w. . SprUMlj Mto. no. !
Callahan to-day picked his first and SEE, ", ? , ,.. '
8FCOND HACK-Sclline: Oirr-jTar-oMs and'up.
second Sox teams. The first team leaves
for Oakland Wednesday afternoon. Benz.
Langc, Walsh, Douglas. Miller. Wolf
gang. Mogrldgo and Smith are the pitch
ers with this team. The second team
leaves Monday night for Pasadena.
White. Scott, G. Johnson, Cleotte, Rus
sell and Dclancy are the hurlers ac
companying this hunch. One of the im
portant bits of Information gleaned from
the make-up of the teams Is that Harry
i.uru is a strong candidate for third
base and not for the outfield. Ho Is
slated to play third on the first team.
Tampa, Fla.. March 3. The Cuh. In
dulged In secret practice this of tcrnoon. ' Sj,nw'
--o-. . M..u .(Miutgiuia iJ.Aj.115 jive ana
a half innings behind closed doors. The
regulars won, 2 to 0 Because regular
nlne-lnnln? games aro scheduled for
Tuesdays, Thursdavs and Saturdajs, at
which admission will be charged. It was
not deemed proper that the folks should
see tho athletes In action for nothing,
hence the secrecy.
Charlie Smith started for the Yannl
gans. while Harry Paynter did the hon
ors for the regulars. Both went three
Innings and got away unscathed. Toney
relieved Paynter In the fourth ami
escaped unharmed through some clever
fielding. Reulbach. who relieved Smith
In the fourth, was touched un for r,.,...
mis ana two runs.
Tterord Tennis Rntry I.lst.
London. March 1 Entries for
Dwlght F. Davis lawm tennis trophy
closed to-day with a total of seven.
This is tho largest number of entries In
the hlstorv of contests for the famous
pun The TTnlted fltat.ia ITfinniSQ FMn..
Girmany. Australia. South Africa, and carac ,0 look cn
Belgium will fight out tho preliminaries
for the privilege of playing the present
Suffragists' Day Marred by Lack of
Foresight on tbe Part of
The way the crowds at the suffrage
Procession yesterday were bandied was
disgrace due to the lack of foresight
and knowledge on the part of the au
thorities. It .s true that the police force
of Washington Is small and that the
Influx of strangers for the Inauguration
makes It necessary to guard all parts of
tho city more carefully than at any
other time, but it might have been fore
seen that the parade of yesterday coming
Just before the great parade to-day
would bring practically the same crowds
as to-day. and would therefore need as
large a force of police and soldiers to
properly handle It and to protect the
spectators. The suffragists repeatedly
appealed to the authorities, reminding
them of this and asking proper pro
tection, which was refused without any
good reason. The few policemen detailed
to tho work did their Individual duties
well, but their small number rendered
their work comparatively Ineffectual, and
the primary principles of handling crowds
at processions sem to have been over
looked by the authorities
Vehicles without a police pass (which
with proper police regulation should not
be necesary for the favored few) were
denied passage through Seventeenth
Street, which should have been kept
open to enable them to get to the south
side of Pennsylvania Avenue, and all
streets leading Into Pennsylv anla Av enue
on both sides of It should also have
been kept open for free passage of both
pedestrians and vehicles up to a tew
minutes before the approach of the procession.
The wldtlt required by a procession
should be determined beforehand and
ropes placed on the confines thereof,
whether on tbe edge of the sidewalks
or out In the roadway, as would bo need
ed In Pennsvlvania Avenue. In this lat
ter case Iron posts for ropes, with bases
such as are used In New York for the
handling of traffic should be placed on
the roadway with holes pierced In them
through which heated spikes could be
driven Into the asphalt, the slight dam
age being easily repaired afterward. In
side of the ropes no one should be al
lowed to go except the police and troops
In charge of tho parade.
Forcing pedestrians hack from the
front of the line Is not practical without
risk, and therefore the bulk of the police
force should be about ten lect back of
the pipes In order to keep a free pas
sage way open for pedestrians. It has
been nported that other cities nearby
are o send men to assist the police
hero to-day. and that bodies of troops
will augment them This Is right and
proper, hut they should have been pro
vided for both days, and the cardinal
principles alluded to above have been
observed, for surely our guests of yes
terday are as worthy ana as much en
titled to courteous trcatement as those
of to-day. and as are the visitors who
Albert Swinehart, of Peaajyrnaia.
Railroad Secret Service, Wai
Sleuth in Biddle Case.
One fit the most conspicuous special
officers attending the Inauguration Is
Detective Albert Swinehart, of the Penn
sylvania Railroad's secret service.
He has the reputation of knowing
more crooks of national and International
reputation than any other men In the
Swinehart probably Is best known for
his connection with the famous Biddle
case. He was one of the detectives who
pursued and rounded up Jack and Ed
Biddle and Mrs. Kate Soffel. tho wile of
the former Jail warden, and in the run
ning fight In an open sleigh, shot and
killed the two desperadoes, who figured
In on of the most sensational murders
and Jail deliveries In the history of
America. The case was so notorious that
bcoks and a play have been written about
it. Rube Waddell starred in th melo
drama. Swinehart. in coranan with nt,.ti.
josepn unaen, head of the BertfUion
bureau, and Detective William McXelvey
yesterday were standing In the Union
Station as a train from Palm Beach
pulled In.
Swinehart carefully scanned the faces
of the arriving passengers and "made'
the face of Eddie Kelley. one of the
most notorious wire tappers In the
United States and Europe. Kelley dis
covered that Swinehart knew hbn and
tried to give the tip to six members
or his gang who came here for the pur
pose of making a big1 clean-up. Swine
hart yelled to Linden and McKelrey. and
the three closed In on the gang. "
All were taken into custody and "held
up- In the First precinct station. Here
they were closely questioned and ad
mitted they stopped here on their way
from Palm Beach to New York. They
also admitted they had left Palm Beach
on the solicitation of the officials there
The "crooks" were soon surrounded by
a big delegation of the out-of-town de
tectives, many of whom had never seen
Kelley and his gang.
They were given the alternative of be
ing locked up as suspicious persona or
taking tbe first train out of the city.
They chose the latter, and were care
fully guarded by detectives until they
boarded a tram to New York.
English Athlete Badly Injured,
London. March X Bert Wlckham. the
famous British athlete who recently
challenged Martin Sheridan and James
Thorpe, the American Indian, to an all
round content embracing all branches of
athletics, was run down by an omnibus
to-day and ooth his legs were Injured.
norrlnir Booms at Sfavy.
Annapolis. Md . March 3. The Vav.il
Academy has decided to extend an In
vitation to mostfof the" larger rawirn?
institutions to meet the Academy eight
in rcsaiui on tne Bevern KIvr this
Mlchsud .
. lit 13
U7 60S 512 I
Good FUloits.
no I
s n
4 101
Touns ... ios OS B
Bobert. Ill 11
Totals...... 5W C8 S
Cracks Enter Xew York Meet.
New York, March 3 Many Western
champions., besides those who won tin
In the New England meet in Boston Jast
week, vwlll be seen In the Xatlqtial A.
A. TT. rhaimilnna tfi XT.JIcm. ..-
- - - -- - - tfiaucuo
urueu -uurouar xugnu. "
varf; lx farionss. Anlrlon. 99; Odelia. 1C5; Tn
rims. 105, Frank O ItOBln. 105, Quid Nona 10T:
Vilhite. 10"; Idr Wilde. 1(3; Jade nils. 119:
Angclus 110, Jun L.. 110. Edmoud Adims. 110:
4.UUI, 111.
TlllKIl K CE-Slltoc. fotiryrar-oMs and up
ward, ore mile. Anoo McGre, OS; Ocean Owen,
103: Fancy. 103; VWict. 105 Honnlo Barf. 105;
iura 4iamucncL. iu, aion Minine, 105; Coilaet,
TOURTII BACB-rurse; thiea-retrolds ud on
ward: all fnrlocin. KltZEfnUd. VZ, Vobby J5j
Winning Witch, 98, Root roar 100: Flrfn Foot
steps, iu; renrca. iu, liojai Meteor, 106; Vt.
Doashertr, 108
FIFTH ItACE-Bellinu: Ihree-reirolds ltd up
ward, six furlongs Cbaa Cocti, IOC. lia Dale.
Ctxgrmr. 108; Parlor Bor.
rtatwa 111; GnM n.. it.
SIVTH BAC&-Relltn; four-rear-olds and up
ward; one mile Babj Doll." $9: H rato. 101
Dndo 101; Iotta Creed. 1(3; Jlarr Emllj 10l"
Bob Tarley. 10S, Orbed Lad, IS, Shooting Snor,'
.pprentic9 allowance claimed.
WraUier fine, track inod.
FIRST RACE-Two-rearoIcs: selllns. three for
lonu. Ate, 105, Manners, 111; Wooden Shoes 1C0;
Stora Iledss and Colors, 109 each; I'at Butledn.
1: Bultar. 113. Somrx Bor. 110.
SECOND BACE-Three-rear-oidir seni. .. .nj
naji lorioccs. -nam inansno, im; Terrs Blaseo.
uii v.uiCT nuu. iw, cms urane. ids; Ethelburg
111; Jonjotn. Ill, Ancon. 108; Connterptrt. m"
Thersi (JUL 108. Kellr. 113. S '
THIBD RACB-Foar-jesr-olds xni npwsrd: Bn
uiu ujui iuiiode. mr Aim. iui; Alias Aett. 107
Hilda's Sifter. 133; Siartre. CUff Top and Island
Qoeen. 10b each: Inspired. 107; Ben Prior and Striks
unt jw earn; Aoraswa ana (joiner Belle 107 each
Sidon. Ill: New Star. 109. Alderman mn v
FOURTH RACE Thrre-xeuvolds and upward:
mimii uto anu a nau lurioass. uroSKnor 101
Golden Ecx. 108; tiler. 101; Itlfht Easy, Clem
Beachr. 107: Frank nudum. 97.
FIFTH RACE Four-jear-olds and nmrant .wi-
uii wria jiuiouBs. osnu vuaicr. la; rmend. 1CS;
Ton7"W.. 1C9; Benedictina. Ill; Gagnant. iu LitUa
Ep. K21 The tSennw. lW.,Dct, m.
BliTH u atl.-ronr-rar-olcis a-as'snard- '.
lni: sen fnrlonja. . Hmrss Izssslss, lot: Udr
Srbll sod Ckfitesi Baraw IT euk: waad rwi. k.
Sweet Owes, Wf Cjsutam, la; Ones Ue.. 5; Obn,
enrraaMsTI: CatiaL lit. ,
FIRST RACE Thrre-rear-olds and upward; Htw
and one-half forloccs Samnel Tt. Merer. 101
(Gonse). 1 to 4 won- rsienralno. 108. rBoxtcDl. T
to 1. second; Jsck Kellcc. S) (Martin). 4 to 1.
third. Time. 11X1 Eartr Light, Henneck. and
Caliph al ran.
SECOND ItACE Maiden thne-resr-olds tad up
ward; six furlongs. Good Dar. 106 (Ben Bchotten).
T to i won: Bemadntte. 103 (Martin), 11 to 3). sec
ond: SrofxeU. 10S '(Salrrfn). S to i, third. Time.
IIS: 3. Rockbar. Old Hank, Beth 6tanley. and
Morgan Wilson also ran
TniRD RACE-Fbur-jear-oMs and upward; sell
ing: alx furlongs. Commoner's Touch. 11: (VIus
grare). Z to 1, wen; Tork Lad. 118 (Martin), 9 to
6. second; Senator Sparks, lit IFnsca). 30 to J,
third Time, 1-173-5. Heretic, Bertla, Garden of
Roses, Fair Atlanta. Cheer Up, and Cimella also
FOURTH RACE-Thne-raar-olds and upward;
seren furlongs. Donald alacDonald. 108 (Mondrrn),
T to t won; Milton B . in (Tap! In). 8 to I. sec
ond; BfcseUeton. Ill (Button). 11 to 3, third.
Time. 1:3 4-5. Spohn slso ran
FIFTH RACE Three-year-olds and upward:
selling: six furlongs. Fathcrols. VB (Wolfe). 4
to L won; Lord Welles 104 (J. llanoreT). U to 6.
second: Gold Cap, 102 (Montour), a to 10. third J
Time. 1.15 1-s. Halnemsn, Henry llatctunson, and
Bagman also ran.
SIXTH HACE-Fbur-year-olds and ilDwarf: one
and one-sixteenth miles, pendant, S3 (Ford), 7 to
z. won: (Jueauon Jlark, in (Goose), T to i. sec
ond: Swirl's H1U. 107 (Buxton). 8 to J. third.
Time. 1513-5. Edna Collins, Sara Barber, Saltan,
.-ew oiar, ana iicnocx also ran.
Filipinos and Porto It leans Cable
President Best Wishes.
President Taft last night received mes
rages of farewell from tho people of
the Philippine Islands and Porto Pico
expressing; appreciation of what he had
done to Promote the welfare of the
citizens of those Islands.
Gov. Gen. Forbes, at Manila, transmit
ted resolutions adopted yesterday by the
Philippine Commission, which expressed
the gratitude felt by the people of the
Islands for tbe achievements of wiiuarn
Howard Taft In behalf of tho Islands as
President of the Philippine Commission,
Secretary of 'War, and President of the
United States. Gov. coiton. at Ban Juan,
Porto Rico, also sent besh wishes and
appreciation from the people of that Island.
eamuy as; Cs
, -Largest Ifoniitg Circiiatfoju J
.FIRST RACE-Focl tmioon. Par. Ibl wan:
Edith W. 11 to 3). second: First Chrcrr. J to I.
third. Tune, 0.471-5. Atrtam&al. May I, Barhard,
ana ftuue mv ran.
SECOND fttACE-Blx furlongs. Descendant, t to
Z, won; Kltg EarL I to 1, second; Lea Harrison
II, 7 to ID, thud. Ha time. O Gay, Ads, Doyls,
Stonecutter, Marin. Virginia Llndaey. Fair Louisa,
Sly Lad Cool, and Ablhn also ran.
THIRD UACE-8ut furlongs. Rio Feces, t to J,
won; Anto Girl, 4 to , second; Amohalko, rrrn.
third. Time, 1.14 4-5. Camarada. Ruth Esther.
Meada, Aragonese, Lookout, Oscuro, and Botkoo
also ran.
FOURTH RACE-Ons mile. 6eacU2, era, won;
Suffragist. 4 to L second: Zoraster. eten. thlM.
Tlme, 1 40. Orperth. Iladad. Bit of .Fortune, Acco
aen. and Duncnggan aho ran.
FIFTH RACE-SIx furlongs. Derrtbot, 10 to 1.
woo; Country Boy, 5 to X second; Ocean Queen. 7
to 10. third. Time, UIM Etellna. Lady llacy.
Ben Grrenleaf. Darld WaraeU. Delany, and Mike
Molett also ran.
SIXTH RACEr-Ons mlK Enrrarer. U to
won; McAlan, 4 to 1. sensd: Annual Interest, t to
nightcap for the Princeton-
Georgetown basket-ball game. Manager
whiting, of the Arcade, staged a polo
earns between his team and the Balti
more aggregation, the locals winning. 3
to 1. Fast and featured by heady play
ing on both sides, the many spectators
acknowledged It to be one of the best
games that has been played at the Ar
cade this season.
Eddie Whiting was the star of the
evening's performance, his dribbling and
passing being of the highest order.
Logan, for the visitors, played the best.
Line-up and summary:
U Wan. F R.
D M&lar. a
II. Howe. B R.
LFraser, Ccrer.
Molts. Goal.
"Pod" Whiting. Logan.
Timer Mr. Myer. Tim of
"B-K" CO.
ICost. Recnlar.
M.T5 37.ftO
10.00 1 (30.00
Alterations at Coat.
O'coats 1-3 Off
901-9 8th St. S. E.
Down hy the JTsTy Tard.
Always the Same
Berkeley Rye
Special Private Delivery.
8U F Street N. W. Phoa. Mala U4I.
E Whlrlpw, f. R
Pop" Whitlrg. C
w Whiting. SV R.
Page, Corcr
Kooken. Goal.
Oca!- E. Whiting.
Referee Mr. Bchullcr.
balres 31 minutes.
E. R. BoxwelL the aged Kan
san, who hasn't had a haircut
since President Cleveland's time,
and who will get his first cut to
day In twenty years, as a result
of having "sworn off" until a.
Democratic President was inau
gurated, announces that he has
received dozens of letters from
barbers, offering to pay fancy
prces fbr his hair. Several
manicure girls alto have written
Thirty Years nractlc. tp..tiM ...
Etomach. Bowels, and Nervous Condi
tions; Liver, Kidney. Bladder. Blood,
and Skin trouble.
"floe-' Iteo-SalTerssn Adsalalaicred.
i-onsuiiation tree. Hedldnes fur
nished; charges low. Hours: !: ta l
and Z to I. Closed Sundays
TS8 lata St.
804 Seventeenth Street
27 YEAIS' f"""" raetleelath.
"" Camlet Xemaa,
sad (fecial diseases f HfaniWsata.
Means Eeslth to'loa if Yon. Suffer
rraa Catank . Obaattr. - itwra. rss!Ll.l.i.
tetirt fi5Silyj3H !
SnTrouciu. SpmaaBjood irSSmTbnSZ I
Jm. and all rtltat. IIwiiim oaJtoWw 1
Private U altlair Kama far i
. . ornci Hontsi
tlif. ..itiis, t u.
IR. BALNS .'"!." WW
sssassssssssasssssssssssi 4. CUST. flltsT SO,
I I On the nervous system, blood, anil
. V
I 'y- J.g."It.i''.vf f v ?
'I .j i. T 1

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