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7th at ESt. KLEIV9 KOIWSR You Men! Here's the Bij Chance To grab off suits that were selling as high as $30.00, but $21.75 AND OVERCOATS That were $45.00?think, men?hurry and tQA gtt them at.. Mrn'a $2.50 Underwear, <f-i ZLQ special per Rtrment. . . ?PA.c/o Menu $2.50 Oxford OO Gray Sweaters <pj..OO MEN'S SHOES K and $6 50 11 u e 1. re duced to 34.90 GEORGE CHANEY (SETS DECISION Baltimore Light-weight Fails to Knock Out Phil Bloom in 12 Rounds. H? JOHN- A. DIG AN. Baltimore. Md.. Feb. i;._George Chaney. Baltimore's chief represen tative in the light-weight division, j has retrograded?the fighting Irish man from over the eastern section of th.- City, tonight won the decl sion o%er Phil Bloom, of Brooklyn, fci a twelve-round bout before the An"n< an Athletic Association, but hf tailed to knock out the vlaitor. II was regarded as a !-to-l shot that he would do ao before the prin eipals in the main encounter enter ed the ring. Remarkably clever. | Bloom, at long range, made Chaney look like the rankest preliminary boy. but when it came down to real honest goodness h=n ,h' were in ao.^7 a'l,morpan had all the 2nd th?*K * W" the "pressor rt punrh". and that is J ~..Why ??'''"?<? the decision. that iV .il C*me down to boxing, that Is. the scientific or more tech niMl end of the game. Bloom made the sl.iMtn, Baltimorean appear as 1[ * 7"? ?? * r,n* po!U Get ? 1 do~n to bra?s tacks. George '* not the George uISi Who app<,ar"<J before local audiences a year or so ago If i,r'?,thr th<,r''wouid h*ve Men a lot of tears shed for the lad from Brooklyn. no?,r>7i.*Uri>ul",d a"- wh*n h" ???? 2nd ^ *tand'nK toe to toe knock With ,ho erstwhila ^Ing Chaney slugged former mighty left iwaandP!,: ,T hlm* POn at th"., T.'"* took pot "h<>?? at the supposedly vulnerable nor-1 Wt""philBrooklynlt?'? anatomy. Dut Phil was never as much a* rroPPa'gain ?'* t;'Ck" A yP" " ? Ag*inst ?uch a powder Duff in wou.dThaWa"OI>" M I^loorn. Chaney 7knockoM, ."Ure y Krabb'd himself * eouple of rounds. knol^v h nothing approaching a teH^n and nelth'r bov wis ma terially damaged at the end time hm * f!U,,OU\left land?<l many a roUt, proof tha< ?he old-time force was ?ot there. Bloom waa on f I""1 a very healthy fighting I Individual at the end. In the w! Sttta? hTr* BIOOm be?an "" waV,tnh,haTr,t,e?f"t'iLr^ 2? " ?~ffhe 3,?^ ott"> "> ^Tee?n? and thin ? whlpped ov*r hl? left' Sinly .lw.Uv.,ered Wi,h a ri*ht a"d ?*2. aq'ua?e"r,fTh7rt h?" h*i *ot with both hands in dynamitic fLLtn ?"d high IV ,n no, u.:ed rkrin"r;-- ? h?-*h Bloom make _.uc 1, ? wonderful^'hon!! .w"'wetre'hi;d^" rip-snoriing lieve that th* ?J Pnou?h to be-1 hc^n awarded a draw*"" ahould havei MRS. CHAPMAN WINS IN VALENTINE GOLF ?.r.Th.U,v^n't.neTT ? jnent for -women was played at?P^e hurst todav \fr? -i/ Pine ? D? s?rv jb bv ^wvasjwsS1 -? rzss t; M,? Chandler faiTed^f p,? h:rD "t" form and took * ff^roun? HAVANA RESULTS. l>a iR.ll, , , *?.' " 1 t?dlT Lartr. 'toirairi 4 5 '?n?/ , " Er"llpt?i Mi r-.uder. G,H Mh" HcL? ? **" K"?- "? Boi. ?WtShli'. 5Jr'?T 1,3 m (L.m, ? u; "j ^ IPUi>- I ?" 1 Ttor !^? ? S. 'VWO- "? '?"* N?Athrv Awwr p BrJrt"^L_Udj' THIRD RACIS?Six furt.M. , , *?"> "?). S I. I. " 5 -IT, ^OPRfH UACESix fBHnn^ o !? Thtirtwwi 6 tr. 5 1 # - Sw??< Alj? : ? r0^). ? u, 5 ^ t? * 7 ont: - to I fiJ VjtJ"?**- ? 1 ?irwi U.UJ Ul'l GAILAUDET FIVE MEET STATERS Blue and Gray to Play Last Game of Season Tonight. Gallaudet* fast traveling basket era will meet the Maryland Staters in the fifth gam?> of the Intercolleg iate series at the Y. M. C. A. gym tonight. The Kendall Greeners will have two objects in view when en tering this contest, to wipe out the, defeat of their first meetinjf with I the College Park quint and t? climb up into the lead position in the race for honors in the league. The Buff and Blue te?im has been playing great basket-ball of late | and is now traveling at top speed. In the first meeting of the two teams. Maryland State slipped over I a victory in the last few minutes of play, but Gallaudet will be on the watch and be prepared to rush the game from the first whistle, until the final period is reached. Maryland State has not shown | much in its last two games, as the! 'quint is handicapped by not having j a gym in which to practice, so team work cannot be indulged in by the Staters. However the College Park boys are capable of putting up a stifT argument at all times and will, make Gallaudet hustle all the way. [ Georgetown University basket toss- j ers are playing their last game of the season tonight when they face the Camp Humphreys quint in Ryan I gym. The contest will not be called I until 9 p. m.. as examinations are | on at the university and the stu- | dents will not be out of the classes j in time to open the game earlier. i The Hi 11 toppers have had a very] 1 successful season, every garme on the | schedule was won handily by the ( Blue and Gray team under the coach ing of John O'Reilly. The only defeat suffered by the team was at the hands of the Naval Acadamy five, and then Capt. Freddy Fees was re moved early in the game before he had a chance to do much effective l work for his mates. Camp Humphreys will come up with several former West Pointers in their line-up. This is the second meeting between these two quints, and Georgetown had little trouble in disposing of the Engineers' team. Humphreys will be composed of alum ni of West Point, and it will have Vtdal and Brltton at forwards, with j Hahn jumping center, with Chris-1 tlansen and Walker playing guards ! As a preliminary the Georgetown Preps will meet their old rivals, the iGonxae* High School quint, which will be next to the last game for the I-Street ers. as they play their last game Monday, when they meet the Y. M. C. A. boys* team. HAVANA ENTRIES. FIRST RACE?'Three-year-olds: maiden*;] claiming . p<iree. JiOO; fite and on?h*lf furlong*. j xRoudel, 100; Kimpakmg. 101; Lady Order. 10!; Earn**. IOC; Fortunes Fator. 1CZ: Dione, 104;, Mictmia. 104; Grace. 1<X>; Ranker. ICo; Old Rope, I 106; Prince Direct. 106; Minnie H.. 110. SECOND RACE -*niree-year-<<ld* *'*1 "PM I claiming; rurae. $000; six lurlong*: Quick Step, j j 7T; Lydia >d. T : Mannm. *: Boater Clark. Dr. Daris. 99 xCnoowingo. 103; Deckhand. 1?, Famura. 110; King. TroTatn, 110; Darkey, 112. THIRD RACE -Tliree-year-oJds and op; claim ing; purse. JGCO; six furlongs: xLucky Pearl,1. 39. Mike IHxon. ?9; The Six Hundred. 102; xMiw ! Wright. l(fc; Robert Lowen. 110: B'anchita, Ill; Anrie Edga". Ill; King Worth. 112; Bulger. 116. FOURTH RACE?Four-year olds and up; | I claiming; p^irse. IS00; mile and flfty yards: Artist. W; xGolden Chance. 105; O'Malley, 1?; I xCcrk, 104; Zodiac. 105; Nephthya, 1?; Benelet. 114. FIFTH RACE?Four >ear olda ond up: claim ing: purae. mile and flfty yards. xDal R/*c. *6; xDixi? Highway. 101; Cavan Boy. 106; Phoneta, 104; Galaway. 108; Will > Soon. 1<?; xJajnes. 109: Hands <>?T. 114. SIXTH RACE-Four-year-old* and up; claim ing; pur*e, S5C0; mile and flfty yards: \iew, 106; xOipt. Marchmcnt. 106; Pretty Baby. 107; Frank Kec?h. 109; Jake Schas, 100; xFlare. 10B; M-jdaill. 114; High Tide, 114. I xApprentice allowance claimed. NEW ORLEANS RESULTS. FIRST RACE?Three and one-half furlongs, j Ella T . Ill (J. Mooney). 6 to 1. 2 to 1. eren; Accelerate. Ill (Simpson). 5 to 1. 5 to 2;j Guaranteed. Ill (Pauley), 3 to 1. Time, 0:43. j Miss Horner. Free State, Wild Mower. Biddle, Dee. Alice Haigh, Finma Weller, Annabelle. 1 Am First, Quick Fire, also ran. SECOND RACE?Five and one-half furlonga. I Phantom Maid. Y.O (Erickson), 9 to 5. 4 to 5,1 1 to 3; War Idol. 115 (Bell), 2 to 1. e*eo;. Lariat. 1!6 (Simpson;. 6 to 5. Tiqje. 1:10 1-5. i 1 Lillian G.. Plurenzi. John J. Casey, Lady I j Manager. Huey Travis, Water Willow, Coootte. j OavaJcadour '?J, Hand Blue, also ran. THIRD RACE?Five aod nce-half furlongs. Sabrctash. 116 (Stalker), 5 to 1, 8 to 5, 7 to 10; I Blaise. Tl6 (Paule>>. 7 to 5. 7 to 10; Maud J iBunn. 115 (Casaity), 3 to L Time. 1:09 1-5.' ] Squeeler finished seor*?d diaqualilled for foul. | Caraway. Gallant Lad. Sandy Lad. Grey Eagie. | also ran. FOURTH RACE-One and one-quarter mile*. I B*jazet. 110 (Pool). 5 to 1. 2 to 1. 4 to 5; j Itegresso. 109 (Simpson i. 6 to 5. 3 to 3; Lucille , p.. 99 i Browni. 2 to 5. Time. 2:09 4-5. Petit j i Bleu, W. H. Buckncr, Duke of Shelby. Kebo. j j<ileiiner. also ran. FIFTH RACE?One an 1 one quarter milea. > Will Do 100 (Connelly). 5 to 2, 4 to 5. I to J; I net actor 107 fKl^egert. 6 to 5. 1 to 2; Jack I Reeree. .07 (Sneideman). even. Time. 2:09. 1 Alma R., No?ireddin. Acheron, Bill Huntley, ' Coimba?t, also ran. SIXTH RACE?Ona mile and 20 yards. Eulocr i W>4 (Snrtdenuin), 7 to 1, 5 to 2. 6 to 5; A1 I Pierre, 109 (F. Murphy). J to 1. even; Bine 1 Bannock, 1C9 (J. Rodriguee). 2 to 1. Time. 1:44 4-5. S;?siu3. Frances Star, Pilagn. Tz? Lai. | Blue Hustle, also ran. j SEVENTH RACE?One mile and 70 yards, i Lucky R. IOC < Brown). 16 to 5, fcren, 2 to 5; ' TVwn Gooae, 110 (Erickaon), 4 to 5, 1 to 3; | Dolina. 101 (Sneidetnaii ?, e*en. Time, 1:46 4-6. Howard Blaa*. Prunes, Medusa, also ran. Ex-Champion Freddy Welsh in New Role> Head Physical Reconstruction of Maimed Sol diers at Walter Reed Hospital A come-down for heroes. Yet you may see these real champs of the late scrap overseas enthusi astically engaged in paltry ring battles at Walter Heed Hospital. Freddy Welsh is there seeing to it that there are plenty of peppy bouts. The former light-weight champion has charge of the physical therapy work and a large new gymnasium at the hospital. "I feel somewhat at a disadvan tage," said Welsh, "in my efforts to instruct these men in the art of fistic lighting, when they have Just come back from the biggest fight ; ever staged, one that was not only "free for all" but all for freedom. "Some of us didn't even get in on the last round. Her? we were. ready to go in. but we had to hang around with a sponge and bucket and act as seconds, and we were pretty far away for seconds at that, for we couldn't see our favorites fighting. All we could do was hear from them occasionally." The reconstruction movement at the hospitalis now well on its feet. It is busy building up what the war tore down. Brain and brawn both have a large part in this and part of the duty is to take care of the little old brawn. "We don't say.' said Welsh, that we are going to give our pupils big bumpy muscle* like the boys on the vaudeville stage with a leopard skin and a pair of bare-foot sandals, but by steady, well directed physical ex ercises. we hope to straighten a crushed arm or leg. " 'Wiggly' nerves will be brought back to normal. "Even with men like Joe Chip in the picture, who are shy an arm or a leg. the muscles of the stump can and will be so developed that arti ficial limbs can be used on short stumps, a feat thought impossible before." Systematic exercise is th* wel come Freddy Welsh is preparing for our returning heroes; a welcome more enduring than that of 1 brass band. Reconstruct them physically as! far as it is humanly possible, that.! is Welsh's aim. so that they can goi MIDNIGHT VIEW IS MAC PRIDE [Youngster by Rock View Moon'et Apple of James W. McClelland's Eye. Horsemen in Kentucky arc specu lating as to the possibilities of James W. McClelland being in possession of a 2-year-old which may duplicate the success<!S of Eternal, his champion of 151# The youngster which has oc casioned much coimment at the I ground of the Kentucky Association | is by Rock View, out of Moon'et, 'which the astute Kentuckian has call ed Midnight View. i On all sides he Is stated to be one | of the best looking colts in the blue | grass section, with his breeding mak jing him a half brother to Jack Hare, Jr.. that sterling C-year-old of last I year, and one of the winners of the J Preakness. That he may petform in a manner j which will be in keeping with that of his illustrious and older stable com panions, Eternal, the son of Sweep, Is i the hope of the many rooters for the ' McClelland stable and its popular 'trainer. Kim Patterson. Midnight yiew is a very prepos sessing individual, a bay In color f with the cleanest of limbs, a long T^ack and strong quarters and stifle. I Those who have seen him assert j that his head and neck are well nigh perfect and that his general [make-up in combination with man-, jners which bespeak intelligence make for a great horse. | Kim enthuses over the youngster, j which is but one of the many of his I ago >vith which he will have to do 1 this season. This most successful | of the well-known family of train ers is keen for the right type of j lineage on the dam's side, and he j feels that he has secured the proper combination in this son of Rock I View-Moon'et. I The dam Is stated to be the only I mare alive today which is a direct descendant of England's greatest j quartet of sires?Scottish Chief. Voltigeur. St. Albans and St. Simon. ; She was bred to Dick Finnell, the result being , a beautiful chestnut Ally. Schaefer Abandon! Tour. New York. Feb. 14.?Owing to the severe illness of Jake Schaefer. the young billiard player, who has suf fered an atfack of influenza, the exhibition tour in which he was en gaged with Welker Cochran has been called off. the young players sacrificing dates which were worth about $5,000 to them. On ilie riirht, Joe < hip. form** service. In the center. Freddy We back to civil life fit take up their duties and their job?. "Drum beats, hands clasps and laurels* may listen good. feel good and look good." says Welsh, "but the landlord won't accept any of these joy thrills as rent. The 'ham an' * Central Basketers Defeat Baltimore Polytechnic Five Central's basketball quint defeated the Baltimore Polytechnic five yester day in the Mt. Pleasant gymnasium, in a fast game by a lfi to 13 count. Central load all the way and was out in front at the end of the first half by 11 to o. In the final period the visitors came with a rush and reach ed within three points of tieing the I score. It was in the fourth period that Poly tech played the best basket ball as they scored 10 points to Cen trals ?>. Mills played the best for the Mt. Pleasanters as he scored 7 baskets from the floor as well as playing a wonderful floor game. FIRST SEATS SOLD FOR THE BIG FIGHT N*w York. Feb. 14.?The first | sale of seats for the Jess Willard Jack Dempsey heavy-weight cham i pionship fight has been made to a i millionaire sport enthusiast, ac cording to an announcement today j by Tex Rickard. the promoter, j Twelve seats in two boxes in the I first and fourth rows were sold at $50 each, Rickard receiving a cer j titled check for $600. The name of | the purchaser was withheld. | NEW ORLEANS ENTRIES. ! FIRST RACE?"The Blue Ridge" Pun*: f.-r I 3-year-old*; 31* furlongs. <ioing Up. 107; Canvu 'Bark, 111; Foreclosure, 114; Minute Man. 114; Mile. Duie, 111; I*ady Mount Joy, 111; Rib, 107 SECOND RACE?Three-year-olds and up; 5J furlongs. Liberator. K6: C. A. Cocniakey. 113; Minnie F.. 110; Queen Bl<vide, 108; Bond. 113: | P. G. King. 113; Mary Fuller. 110: Toombeola. I 106; (Yank Monroe, 115; Reilloc, 111-; Spokane Queen. 110: Tit for Tat. 108 Ala> eligible: I Padua, 100: 8cararaoach, 115: Irish Maid. 110; I "Hustle, 108; Kiklare Bar, D'.3; Magikon. 115. [ THIRD RACE-"Dixie Handicmp;" 3- year olds and up; 5H furlongs. Top o' the Morning, I 116; W. XV". Hastings 110: Tup Coat, 106; Marie Miller. 100: Bag Pipe, 91; Blarkie I>aw, 110: Astatine. 109; Drastic, 10?; Mars House. 100 r Ba.<vil, U0; Night Wind, C08; Charlie Leydecker, 10T>; Tender Fire. 98. ( FOURTH RACE?All entry; handicap; 3-year olds and up; 1 mile am* 1 furlongs. Court ship. 110; Lucky B., 110: Hanoria. 108; xBufovd. 107; aBoudage. 113; Fern Handley. 100; Ot**>t tunifcy, U/7; Wauk wag. ',00; a Bolster, 102: Royc* Rolls, 106; Barry Shannon,. 107. a-?Arthur and Francis entry, e? Includes 3 lb? penalty. FIFTH BACK -"The Tallylio" purse; 3-year okls and up: 1 mile. Bolster. "!06: Warsaw. 10R; (Vera Gla.se. ]01; Roi Craig, HO; Bribed Voter. 106; Buford, 105: Reveller, MM; Douglas S.. 106; Royoa Rolls. lto; Sansyming (imp.*. 101. SIXTH RAGE?Claiming; 3-jear-olda find up; 1 1-16 miles. Lottery, 112; Newel W.. 99; *Sir direr, 107: Paddy Dear. 106; The Cullen Boo, 94: xhayonarra, 99; Libyan Sands. 106; xSlerth, 1*. * SEVENTH RACE?Claiming; 3-year-olds and up; 1 mile and 70 yards. Shnnberer 2d. 1111; Stelcliff, HI; I^eta, 1W; xDtmdrauqr, 106; xPaula V., 99; Kenward, 111; Bar e4 Phoenix, 111; Bracelet. 99; xSay, 106; x-lar* HcaJey, M; FIa4h of Steel, 111; Brwwn Velvet, 106; xKing Mart. 106; xPasaing Fancy, 101. Also eligible: Howard Blan?4. 109; xThirst. 96; Senator Brod eridc, 109; xBoxer, 106; Gain Spring, 9i; Jay Thummell, 108. x?ApprmtiOB allowance claimed r boxer, who !o?t nn urm In (hr Ink. rx-llKli(-wriKhl ehamplon. merchant will want something a good bit more material before he |f> wilkng to hand over tre little square meal ticket, and once the music has died down and the 7 o'clock whistle taken up its wd refrain things look slightly different." , TIGERS DROP HANOVERIANS Princeton Severs Football Relations with Old Rivals. Opens New Alliance. ? | The intercollegiate athletic world is 1 in the throes of a veritable revolution, i I Alliances of long standing have been] j terminated and new alignments are in I I the process of organization. The fea J son for the general upheaval lies in the policy of Big Three isolation pro- I mulgated by Harvard. Vale and | Frinceton in the conference of their i faculty sport representatives in this j city some days ago. The Big Three) determined that they were to make j their allianeo stronger than ever, and that even secondary rivalries would not be tolerated. ! In consequence of this decision j Princetor. has dropped Dartmouth in I football. Harvard has terminated j long track and football alliance with | Cornell, and Vale is understood to; | have withheld an invitation to Brown j I to play football next season. Even j the tertiary relation which Yale had I : with Colgate in football has been eh? j minated. as it was found that Colgate i had become too strong a rival and I that the Yale-Colgate game was be- ! ! inc regarded as an annual fixture. | Princeton did not send the usual ] ' invitation to Dartmouth this year, and i 1 filled the usual Dartmouth date, the ' , last Saturday in October with Colgate. 1 Dartmouth has not asked about the i ! game, but it feels the treatment : j keenly, especially as it is said to be j . due to pressure exerted by Harvard, j I which dropped Dartmouth in football ? j after the game of 1912. which Harvard j won by 3 to o. jST. ALBAN'S basketersi DEFEAT TECH FIVE' I St. A1 ban's basket tossers vester- 1 |day defeated th?' Technical quint in j the St. Alban's g> m in a fast con tent by 27 to 19. ' The all-around floor work of the j ?St. Alban's team, with the tossing of baskets from the floor by Sex-! 'smith, were the features of the j Igame. The line-up and summary:! ! St. Alhsn*. Positions. Tech. Humphries ft. T ft. King! Se\fcraith Ij. F Aarotuxwi ) liindsay *...Onter I)?ck ' Mayer U G Parker I \\V*on B. C Burg?**| GoftH from floor: fit". Alhsns?Humphries f4). I Sexsnfith (#>. Tech - A?n"*i son (5>, r^ck. J'arkrr | <2). Goal* from foul?Ibunphries. 7 out of 14; Aaron son, 1 out of 2. Refer**?? Mr. Hen^ervw Time of periods-Ten minutes. Scoro?ZT to 19. i SHAPING PLANS FOR MEMORIAL Association Headed by Mc Graw Will Erect Tribute to Capt. Grant. New York. Feb. 14.?At a Gathering of baseball patrons and newspaper! * i men here today the Capt. Edward L., Grant Memorial Association was or-J ganizcd for the purpose of providing a J fitting memorial "for a soldier who made the supreme sacrifice in France, for a baseball player who was a. credit to the game, for a patriot andj for a man." Captain Grant, who was killed in the Argonne forest, October 4. 1918,! was a member of the New York Na-| tional l^eague team when he enlisted, j Several communications/from brother! officers and soldiers of the 9U?th In fantrv wet* read at today's meeting,, all of them offering financial aid to! the memorial. John J. McGraw. of the New York] club, wan elected president of the as-j sociat ion. Sam Crane was elected \ secretary, and John B. Foiiter treas urer. All subscribers to the fund will j become members of the association, i Touching letters were read by Mc-j Craw from some of Grant's fellow of-t ficers in France, including one from j IJeut. Harry I.*, Smith, who served under Grant in the Argonne. He read in France of the proposed memorial and informed McGraw he ? desired to ? do his bit. The nature of the memorial and the place of its erection have not yet been decided, but McGraw believes the' J olo Grounds will be the most appro priate place for it. Th^ fact that! Grant played his last big league ball j in New York was not put forward as' the paramount reason for erecting the, memorial in this city. Grant was in command of a com- 1 pany in the 307th Infantry, com- j pOF#?d almost entirely of Fast Side 1 boys, when a German machine gun bullet ended his career. At the Hime h^ was acting major and in command of a battalion which was ' sent to the rescue of Col. Whittle- ' *ey's famous "Ix>st Battalion." also j composed of New York boys. This, in McGraw's opinion, makes Now | York far greater attached to Grant I than through any baseball connec-| foil he had with the Giants. It is the intention of the com- I mittee to have Grant's old company | take a leading part in the dedica- j tion of the memorial, hence the j erection of the monument will be ] postponed until the return of the Seventy-seventh division from France. The committee which will assume j charge of the memorial includes J most of the leading men in profes- ! sional baseball?John Heydler. Ban Johnson and IJeut. Dave Fultx. presidents of the National, Amen- . ran and International leagues: Charles Stoncham and Judire Mc Quade. of the Giants. Col. Ruppert ' and Col. Houston, of the Yankees, Clark Griffith, who was Grant's i manager #in Cincinnati, and Billy I Murray, who was his manager in j Philadelphia. Others on the committee am rep-i resentatives of Harvard University, j I where Grant captained the base ball team: the principal of Dean; Academy, where Kddie went to prep j I school; also Capts. William Harri gan and Harry McCormick and | IJeut*. Smith and Broadhurst. who I ( fought with Grant in France, and sporting writers from the different cities in which Grant played big league ball. Arthur Fletcher, cap tain of the Giants, is representative of the ball players on the com- I mittee. The New York club made the j original contribution, $200. and nearly $300 was collected before the first meeting adjourned. The fund is open to all fans, fellow soldiers of Eddie ar.d other citizens who de Mre to help honor the memory of this modest baseball patriot. LOCAL MAT ARTIST MEETS JACK WINR0W Arrangements were completed last night whereby Joe Turner the local middleweight champion wrestler will met Jack Winrow of Schenectady. N. Y. at the New Folly Theater Wednes day night. Jack has been meeting with great success up the State in his recent matches and will be a hard proposition for Turner to pin his shoulders to the mat. It will b^ a fin ish bout and both contestants are working hard to be in the best con dition for this match. Winrow will come to the city next week to finish his traininp>?tfor this bout as he wants to do some road ' work to strengthen his muscles a.** well as get his wind in ^oo?l shape for a long battle. Turner is woikinc out every day with his brother who is his wrestling partner and will be in the pink of condition for this bout. Stanley Captures Bie Race. In the free-for-all skating race at) the Coliseum Rink, last night. at ten j miles, resulted in Stanley coverinsl the distance in 30 minutes and 42 sec-1 onds. The second race on the pro-, gram was a three-team event, which | was won by Kmmett and Wasserman vwhile Miller and Commelio finished second and Morrow, with Happy Young, brought up ?n third position, covering the distance in 10 minutes and 30 3-5 seconds. /'Good Morning, Judge* Human Interest Stories of j fudchjt? Police Court Happenings. | perkins Kvyrmitr Talk. Nat Burton went into Mrs. Fan nie Shapiro's grocery store at New Jersey avenue and L. streets Thurs day. He was hungry. Mrs. Shapiro was busy waiting on some cus tomers. And. according to ner story. Nat swiped a couple of cakes and stuck them in his hind pocket. She called him down. He called her some very bad names. Police man Duvall was sent for and he arrested the man. Nat turned his attention to th< cop and told him what he thought] of the police department. Of course, he had been drinking, else he never would have abused a woman. He denied stealing the cakes. He told Judge Hardison that he had every intention of paying for them. He dealt at the store regularly, he said, and therefore he thought he had a right to pick up things. The court dismissed the larceny charge. Rtit it did And him guilty of disorderly conduct. Cuasing a cop is a serious offense these days and Nat was fln<d $25. SI r T.m. Away out in A street northeast are two families that have been having ft bunch of jTr-tiblc. Children of Loth families net mt>ed in lights .ind f'.'sses. too A!ep.. Emm* T>u Vaughn ea>s thnt she gets no peace at all from the Davis children, the offspring of the othei fami'y. The Daviscs ray the sane t!iinc too. In fact, each side blames the ofwr. Mr*. Du Vaughn was arrested for altered assault on Carl Da via, on< of the children. i Mrs. Davis told the court that Mrs. Du Vaughn chastised him with ;i | slick. Mrs. Du Vaughn said Carl begnn the trouble by throw, ins atones at her. Her little granddaughter, she said, actually wa - afraid to so out on i the street alon? for fear Carl would ; hurt her. The court has often protested the interference of mothers with the ? fivrhts and fusse? of their children. I But the parent* on doing it I Just the same. Children ought to I allowed to fight their own battles, j the court has said | \fter al' w:*s said, and some very" ; ur.p!easajit thintra xt that b> both I sides, the court fined Mrs. Du Vaughn i tZZ and placed her on probation. Pity Ihe Poor Male. Taking u ith him the savings of | almost a year's hard work at In | dian Head. Jake Shin? went to | Paltimore and bought a mule He boucht something els-e. He ! stowed a bunch of liquor under his belt and th.-n cot on the mule's Lark and rod'- eway. ! Of course. the mule stayed sober, .otherwise the outfit never would ; have reached Washington. Jake was crossing KUxenth | street northwest. A street car hit ! the mule, throwing him. J ?k?- tuin i ble?i through the car wir.^u. 'i'he mule was badly hurt. It lay ! on th?- wet street and ki?-K"d. j "It s had cn<?ufrh." th? animal j siched. "to have to carr> a dr unk I over forty miles of road, but to get ] I.it in the rear by ?.ne of these j street cars is more than I can stand I for." And so the mul^ died. An officer j of the- Humane Society was on hand, i alter trying a lone time to get Jak. j to send for a doctor. Jake was arrested. lie wa? [ charged with allowing tin mule to suffer without medical attention. It appears that he wanted evi dence with which to sue the car company and make it pay lor the j mule. Judge Hardison thought that he had been punished for his act by : the loss of the mule and onl> fined him $10 for being soused. I.nait Get# HI*. i It seems that these be 11 hpps never ; will get wise. They keep on selling tiquor to hotel truest* and when they come into court ' they get ail that* coming to them 1 and then some. Louis Wade is the latest one to be . foolish. He not only sold booie. but l he charged an a*'lul price for it. Sergt. Philip Waldron and Benny Welch, of the Sixty-third Infantry. ' registered at the hotel and pushed J the button. "Want some ice water." Waldron | told lx>uis when he came up. "By ; the way.** asked Waldron. "ain't there i something else in this berg to drink besideB ice water?" ! "Yassir." answered l^ouis. "IVre is ! ?ef yo' genimen got de price." I "We got it all right." said \\ al ? dron and he handed over $\ mi bills. Shortly afterword. l/?uis !.rou-ht up a quart and handed it to the soldiers. The matter was repoited and l??-tce I tive Wright wa* sent sfiei l?ui- with a warrant. He denied rellin^ an> Hut I Waldron and Welch positively identi ! fled him as the man fio.n vIumu they ! houcht the boose. I Jud?e Hardison lined him and j sent him down for one >. .<r ( harlle Tlite*. Thursday afternoon Policeman Jen kins. who is detailed to see that the 2300 block on Fourteenth street stays in its place, saw a drunken man staggering across the street. It was Charlie Bell. He was so FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS For the first time he discovered his pulse. By BLOSSER drunk that he didn't eree drunk. Jenkins grabbed him. The man waa unable tb stand and the cop Vet bha sit down in a doorway. While sitting- there Charlie ?Ak! the oop all kinds of namaa Bystanders gathered and listened t? his profanity Some of them told htm h# was a disgrace to his race. Then he turned his attention to Qv crowd and cussed them so rlgorooeb that most of them moved away. Jenkins picked him up and was about to sit him gently in tb** wagon, when Charlie snatched his badge off He then bit the cop on the hand an* ?wore some more. O course, he told the court he was drunk and therefore not responsible. But Judge Hardison asked him who was responsible for his getting drunk. No answer. Therefore, the court fined him tM and let him have a month Today'* Casualty List. Killed la \r(i0R Lifut. J. !\ Byrne. New Yorlr. N Y. S^rgt. A. E. Pepper. Ford City. Pa Sergt. Y. K. Rodgers. Memphis CORPORAL* I l?. G. I>eAmicis. Detroit. Mich, j Carmelo Ptzsuto. Jersey City. N. J. ? A. K. Rlchey. Dowagiac, Mich. I R. E Smith. Otia. Mich. Wagoner C. G. Burger. Detroit. PRIVATES j P.^fpli S. Brigga. Wollaston. Ma.-.* A. C. Brock man. Chicago. HI. iElisha Carr. HarLsville. Tenn. <?eorge J. Cuddy. Ww York. N Y. ' I. J. Evans, Nenticoke. Pa. Henry Felhofer. S'ster Bay. Wis. Carl L* Firor. He hi I las vi lie. Md. H. Gotfr^dson. Bickleton. Wash. I Roy H. Grf gg>>. Meredith. K. H. I Joe ^Jutowski. New Kensington. Pa .l^wi* O. Haasr. Parker. S. 1 ?ak R. K. Henderson. ?'anton. Ohio j Frank KlawikowakU Chicago. 111. Samuel F. Ixitch. Caneyville. Ky C. C. l>eonardy. Osteen. Fla. j l.ouis J. Lsem is. Hohok**n. N. J John l?tto. Blair Station. Ps ? Chas. Luraa. Philadelphia. Pit I Jas. McMahon. Brooklyn. V. T Joseph l*rlce. Norwood. Ohio. 'Carroll C. Roll. Glenmood. Minn Frank W. Scrurc*. Bete||e. Ala. ? T. Strosnider. Wardensvllle. w Va. I Me?| ?f llUrdar, CAPTAINS ' Heinian Caro. Chelsea. Mass Tracy C. D^ver, Chicago, II' j Cyprian McSherry. Baltimore. Mi. SERGEANTS F I. Crockett. Rabyhead. Ta Charles C Hill. Govans. Md T A Gllshannon. Alliance. Ohio A. Gossett. Wichita. Ksns. F. K. Graham. SpringdaU. Ark. F A. Gregg. Pittsburgh. Ps. A. A. Ilag*>nstein. Mlobum. ! >ua. V. G. Harden. Pharr. Tex C. F Hanson. Abbots! ?rd. W?. i W. K. Hane> . School. Va T Harwell. Okolona. Ark W. K." Hawk* Nick. K> C. Hill. Alexander ?'??>. Ala. J R. Hill. Whlteford. Tent J B Hollowav. Athene. T? * F. Holme*. Mossville. 11' H l. Jackson. Alma. Neb. I.. J?fT?-rhon. 1/in; Beach. M s? j C. 11. .Tfffrtr*. N*w Pr cht??n Ps. i J II. J? nkin* Fit on. Vr .T. .1 Johnso- Gladstone. A i T M. Johnson. Wall* Walls. W a^h F I. he'.logy Ifendle\ Neb. W. Kufall. Elisab?*th. N. .1 N. Lackey. <*r>stal Sprint*. Uist. F. J. ljandrican. Teeoms Not I. Ijiwson. Harmony. Va. W. F. I^e. jr.. Pioneer I?n W. 1 Mc^'ormick. Buhl, ltiaho. J McElroy. Ada. Ohio J A. McKadden, Kulpmont. Pa. J Marino. Philadelphia. Ps If V. Mikcska. Heater. Tet K S Mills. Normange.. T'\ J. B. Morris. The Fotks. Me W llad'ey Nelson. Quaker Hill. Cor.-. ; W Nolan. ?*hicago. Ill W" V. Poets. Weaaon. Miss. M. H Proudfit. I>o? Angeles. ('?! ; W. Rachas. Melrose Park 111 ? A. Richardson. Daywillc. Vis jl". J. Buland. Milford. Conn A. A Safranski. Baltimore- Md ' W. L Schrank. t>~-Sueur Minn. H. B. Scott. Temple. Tex. N. Sehorn. H olden vi lie. Ok la C Sellers. Arlington. S. C F. Sulley. West New York N T. E. I-. Sweet. Nespunce. Mich ? G. C. Svphrit Wapello. Iowa iO. Taylor. Wicomico. Va. iG. M. Weber. Bryan. Ohio. R. I* Whelesa. Spring Hop#. N C. A. K. Williams. Cleveland, da A. c. Wolford. Washington, ^hio. D. Teacue. Paris. Tenn C Thomas. Chlpley. Fla J. R. Tucker. Brockton. Mass. G. U. Vinson. Kureka. Tex . J. Kardes, i^op Anceles. r?l j C. J McDonald. Concord. N H. G M. Matthews. T- a. Mo J W. C. Parker. Chlegfco 111. O. I*. Stone I'm-donis. Ky. j K. I< Van Pelt. Moscow. T^nii. |f. II Warwick. St Paul Minn CORP* iRAT-S M IV n Ke. feton Okla K. G. !* Carlson. Jam^town. K;.n?. J. r. rorvntino New York. N V to. W. I?orris. Collinwood. Ohio. .1. o. Jackson. York. Ala | K P. Kecj.an. Kansa* City. Me. i A. W. Oherg Hutchinson. Ksn J. Sauriff. Brooklyn. N Y. P. J. Schmucker. Pittsburgh. Pa II. K. Stoe*? n. Charleston. S. c Bugler W. W Orendort. Cumber land. Md. WatfOtHT II. W* I/>we Chieaco I!' Saddler A. W Emerson. noche.?t?-c. V 11. COOKS. Q Cribb . F:?? r Bluff. N C. W. II. l^on^: Routt Count\. ?V?lo Y. M. C. A Secretary H. S Willing. Mohnc. 111. PRIVATES J. J. Borait. l??-tioit. Mich. G. J Brcen. Boston. Vas. E. W. Brittcnham. Fredericksburg \ a. F. Brown. Naola. \ a U. G. Brown. Alden Station P^ I. Utyani. Goldsboro. N. C. J. L Carroll. Plain City. Ohio R. I'havonK. Cassapolis. Mich J. .1. Connelly. New York. N T T. C. IV'acun. I?onna. Tex W. O. Debo. Delaware, ok is A. l>e Marro. Herkimer. N. Y G. W Dempwy. Nevada. O. I). Eittereim. Montrose. S Dak T Elliott. Camden. Ark. R. I- Evcritt. Everitt. Tex. F. Falls. Carnegie. Pa E. Fellows. Brooklyn. N. Y A. M. Fr??*mrn. Sookane. Wash J. Gibby. Barlow Bend. Ala P. E. Virgie, Bangor. Me. W. Wad kins. Sham*. Ga. G. C. Walker, Manhas.selt. N. Y Z. C. Wall iy. Richton. Miss. BOXING 1?Om m nteihodk. sy? tem. Hair e*Mflftrnee la lovrnrir. I tench yea te prelect j?ur?rlf. TAUGHT Pliewe far V'ltoy. M\^MVTIV I2lft (. ^treel W.