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CENTRAL AND WESTERN TEAMS READY FOR BATTLE AT STADIUM TODAY-OTHER SPORTS Central Grid Team fe Battles Western Mount Pleasant Eleven Meets Scrappy George town Outfit in Crucial Game in High School Series at Stadium Today?Coach Metzler's Crew Favorites Over Red and White. . What promises to be the best and hardest-fought game in the District High School League, will be played by Central and Western thia afternoon on the field of the Central Stadium. This will be the Srst contest that will furnish Central with any real opposition. Central. ? its lone game in the series, had little trouble in trouncing Business, 51 to 7. A well and hard-fought battle is looked for by followers of both teams and also by the followers of the other schools, as the two teams are rather evenly matched. It is rumored that the Central line out weigh their opponents' line by thirteen pounds to the man. In discussing the result of the game. Central is favored by a slight margin because of weight and competent backs. Western is ex pected to furnish the Mount Pleasant lads rough going and many go farther in hoping to throw a wrench among the wheels of Central's perfect runninit machinery. Newby. of Central, and Burke, of Western, are be i ? ? looked to fur nish the main t.irilli? of the day. Both these lada are well known for their end runs which usually gains lutte ?orne ground for their teams, rhe Western boys are expected to ase their aerial attack to an ad nuitage while the Me' '.1er combl natton are pushing through the line and coming around the ends. The officials for the game are: P. P. Magoffln. of Michigan; John O'Reilly, of Holy Cross and Jack Bass, of Lehigh. The game will be called at 3:30 sharp. The result of this contest deter mines which of Tech. Central and Western will take on each other in the battle for the first place honors. NEXT IMPORTANT BOUT BETWEEN FAMOUS MIKES New Tork. Nov. 10.?Middleweight Champion Mike O'Dowd is traininc aard for his 10-round conteat with Mike Gibbon?, which takes place In Bt. Paul, the home of the two fam Mis Mike?. Friday evening*. No vember 21. The bout is attracting Ui? attention of fans all over ins. Northweat. According to ?. T. Calne, of the St. Paul Dally News. rjlbbooa is out to win by a knock out "and take away the title he has been after for years. Already there bave been numerous short end bets placed by fan? here who feel that the Phantom will succeed." O'Dowd Is doing his work at Lakewood with Bob Armstrong and Harry Wills, the latter a stablemate of Q'Dowd's, superintending things. Gibbons haa been given credit for bringing O'Dowd and Billy Miske to the front In the pugilistic busi ness. The latter pair were in the gym. with Gibbons while he was preparing for important battles in the East, and they essayed to spar with him in his workout. They learned plenty from Gibbons. SEAMEN GUNNERS IN PROTEST ON RISK E RS Sper-tin* Editor: Deer Sir:?Looking through your col umns of the sporting sheet yesterday morning I noticed that you had pub lished a piece that Seamen Gunners had used a number of the Naval Gun -ers In their line-up. I want the pub lic to read the line-up of the Seamen Gunners that played In Sunday's game. tt la as follows: Right end. Cooper: right tackle. Ellsworth: right guard. Axel: center. Boyd: left guard. John son: left tackle. Kelly: left end. Carney; ?W?rter back, Christian: left half back. Dyer; right half back. Murray; full back. Smith. Carney is the Naval G*Jnnera" end. but belongs to the Sea siaii*. Gunners Class and Dyer was the only other Naval Gunner man to pia.? In the game. Thanking you for the past favors yoa have rendered me. I am yours in sport. BUMPS TURNER. Coach of the Naval Gunners. CELEBRATE ARMISTICE WITH BOXING BOUTS The wounded soldiers at Waltei Reed General Hospital will ba treat ed to another of the famous Knights at Columbus boxing shows tonight. In conjunction with their celebra tion of the signing of the armistice. It has been announced that a knockout program has been ar ranged by Secretary Patty Court ney, who will probably be the third man in the ring. Everything ts "?et*? for the first ringing of the bell, and the clashes promise ex citement from start to finish. The bouts will be held in the K. of C. hut Several side attractions have been planned. ROSS AND HILDRETH ARE RACING RIVALS Rivalry between horsemen never has been so great as that being shewn by the respective ?tables of 8am Hildreth and Commander J. K. L. Ross in Maryland. In every stake event these two turf leaders have entered top notch performers, and ?ach bitterly contests for the purse. It was the Hildreth horses that kept Sir Barton from being the running champion of the year until last Fri day, when Sir Barton added more than 13.000 to his winnings and brought the total amount to tM.OOO ter the year, a sum greater than that credited to any other horse. The two ?tablea are still fighting and displaying some wonderful racing through tbe fl?-ht. NOT TO CURTAIL RACING. Lexington to Have Grand Grcuit Meeting of Two Weeks in 1920. Baltimore. Nov. 10.?Racegoers at onte ita two full weeks of Grand C_*cult racing next year and for many year* to come. The report was cir cu?? ted recently among horse owners that the length of tbe Lexington meeting would be cut so as to give another association a place in the Grand Circuit, but the Kentucky T. M. B. Association, through Ed. A. Tlpton. president, announcer* that it would not gtv? up the week. The next Lexington meet will start Monday. October 4. US?, following Ote meeting at Columbua. V Facts on Today's Game UNK-UI' Of CIXBS. rentrai Poetic? W'*,',T? ??rnm-n.UE.....?-.. Walk? ?. Jcr,.UT.t-stm, ??**.) ? lo?..ut;.-*?_"?? Kin?.Cesjw. Altrmi? ?tain .R ?<*.??*??*? - g .R.T. Mesas? Prwtk*? .B.E. Cotvud ftmklia .Q ?.?!.**?** ?1 ? * .UH. Sbrnaan It. Newt*.?. ?. V^"??, Ruaaell. iC.pt.)....P. h. 1-owrU TODAY'S GAME, rentrai tb. Wiwteni. Centril SUdinm. at I.? ',? ? ? ? ?JfittJale-Masoftln. Mu-liii?? ; ? ?????. Holy Cna? lia??. U-bi?*h. nU STANDING I*. W. U T. fct. ?A-erlrra . 3 2 0 1 1000 Tteh . I 1 ? 1 1000 rratr.1 . 1 1 0 0 1000 Kaaterr, .~. J 1 ' ? -*-D Buona . 3 ? *> ? ??*? SCRII*? STORE. Trrh Btl.iiiiea?, *X7. Wearrni Busiii????, ?SO. Weatem-rTeatrrii, 28 S 1 '? I'tral-Biisiiir?. SIT. Tt?:h-We?rTa, T-7. Eaatem-lliiMnrsa. 12-3. FRIDAYS GAME Trrb rs. BiiaiDeaB, t'rntral stadium, 3:30 r? m OPEN BASEBALL WARFARE TO BE A PAST ISSUE New Tork. Nov. 10.?Open warfare has ceased in the American League. Col. Jacob Ruppert. owner of tlie Tankees, is laying* low. awaiting action from Garry Herrmann on the board of directors' request to turn over the Yankees* share of the world series money. Ruppert has indicated that he will give the commission a certain time and if the money ia not turned over jhe will institute court proceedings ito force payment. I The rumor that Harry F. Sinclair. Ioil magnate, and good angel of the ; late lamented Feds, had offered a 'tempting pile of coin for the Pltts I burg Pirate?, is causing a few 'tongues to keep talking about the j new league, hut in general the story seems to have died a natural death. MOHAWKS TO HOLD LONG DRILL TODAY _ I The Mohawk? will hold s practice I tonight at 7 o'clock for their coming game with the strong Virginia A. C. ? of Alexandria, next Sunday at Seven teenth and D streets southeast. The ; team will be greatly strengthened as ' two former players will report at the 1 club who have recently been dls I charged from the navy. Bernard Leh ' man and Irish O'Brien, former end | and quarter hack, will report to Coach Cohlll for their first workout. All other I members of the team are requested to ? be on hand. STATE ELEVEN MUST HUSTLE IN FUTURE j State College, Pa., Nov. 10.?Despite ?the two hard games in succession. against Penn and Lehlg-h. there I? \ no reet ahead for the Penn Stat?? . eleven, and work this week prom ' ises to be harder than at any time ! thia year. The team must travel to j Ithaca next Saturday to meet Cor ? nell. while Ju?t about ten day? later. I the grand finale will be played with ^he University of Pittsburg. With two ?uch strong opponent? still on : the ?ohedule. and with both games ] on rival gridiron?. Coach Huiro Bez I dek is allowing no spirit of over : confidence to pervade the football | atmosphere of State College. PLANT MAKES TWO NEW WALKING MARKS New Tork. Nov. 10.?William Plant, of the Mornlngslde A. C. set two new American records In win ning the 15-mile Metropolitan AS soclation walk yesterday. His time (of 2 hours, ? minutes 13 1-5 seconds I beat the old record of i hours 7 minutes 17 3-5 seconds for the full distance ?et In 1917 by Eddie Reni, ?of the New Tork. A. C. Plant also I set a new mark for two hours by ? walking 14 miles 430 yards and ( inches. ROPER WILL REMAIN AS PRINCETON COACH New York. Nov. 10.?Regardless of I the outcome of the Harvard and Yale ? games Bill -toper doubtless will ! coach the Princeton football team again next autumn. Roper has toiled | under many a handicap this season. ! having been compelled to mold al most a complete new eleven. Roper I has been requested to stay another | year as coach of the Tigers, and, ! while he has not yet accepted, it is ' believed he will do so In the early future. Giant? Siena Wilbur Hubbell. New York, Nov. 10.?Wilbur Hub bell, the 200-pound right-hand pitch er who performed thi? season for the Toronto Internationals, signed a con tract with the Giants yesterday. He made a fine record In the minors and showed good form against big league hitters oa the last Western trip. t?a ? -vvrrwA PVNCH ?n rr? 'Boer MARTIN By BOB MARTIN, Himself. Heavy-weight Champion of the A. E. F. and Interallied Armies. This is something new to me but lots of other fighters and ball players have been doing it so I am not going to turn down the opportunity to tell the boxing fans something about myself. "The place to begin is the beginning" the sporting editor told me although 1 always thought the newspaper reporter picked out the climax and started his story from that. Anyhow, I was born on the nth of November?and the eleventh hour, too?-just 22 years ago. So I can celebrate Armistice Day with a lot of pep, it being my birthday. I think "n" is going to be my lucky number. There were eleven in the family before 1 arrived. Eleven of us are living now. I've won two of my big fights in the eleventh round. ? was born in West Virginia, near T>rra Alta. Th*? Blue Ridge Moun tains are not very far away. There were too many in >ur family for anyone to be made a baby of and so 1 put used to hard knocks when I was a kid. Before me there were lien. Ada. Leali?, Reed. Roy. l ?ola, Nellie. Alva. Vestus and Orlando. And after me came rioyd, Oletus and Junior. My brothers are all big: huskies but I'm the biir boy of the family. I've got a little Indian. Scotch and Irish in my blood, and a whole lot of West Virginia. My great-grandmother on my father's side was Indian. Mother is Scotch-Irish. Father's name Is .'hauncey Jerome Martin. Moth er's maiden name was Rebecca Virginia De Witt? Father is 7t> years old. He's still farming. I grew up quick. ? had my first fight at 13. It was a humdinger. ? whipped a guy who sat in the crowd the other night end rooted for me to whip Joe Ponds. He wan my brother Orlando. Father had brought back from Terra Alta a pair of red-top shoes, Orlando claimed them, though they flt me as well. We cmildn't ?etti? the aipununt any other way so we fought it out. And Pad refer*- d it. 1 got a good start in the fight game that day. I won the shoes. (Another ?tory tomorrow.) IURVARD PLAYERS IN GOOD CONDITION Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 9.?Most of Harvard's varsity football play* ers returned to Cambridge from Princeton today and not exactly in high spirit? over their showing at Nassau. Even the ability to tie the score at the eleventh hour did not make the eleven forget the op portunities to drive home touch downs that were neglected. Tho eleven, which now has two week? going before the Yale gani<*. came out of the desperate battle at Princeton in good trim. Ralph Hor ween, who again injured his shoul der, was the most important cas ualty, but even he will be out a^ain In another week and is expected to be available to start against Taie on November 23. Arnold Horween received a hard kick on thf back and will go easy for a few days, while Desmond hurt his knee, and It is possible he will not play against Tufts. ONCE STABLE BOY NOW RING RIVAL New Tork, Nov. 10?Willie Coburn Pimlico today saw a multi-million aire and his former stable boy bkl?? ding thousands of dollars against each other for the possession of a brood-mare. The competitors were Alfred Hennen Morris, son of the late John A. Morris, who built Mor ris Park, and Max Hirsch, who trains for George W. Loft. The financial battle between Mr. Morris and Hirsen was over the brood-mare. Merriment -d. by SunrkJge and Marion Hood. She was heavy with foal to Trans vaal. P. T. Chinn and Capt. T. M. Walker were also competitors for her. When the bidding narrowed down to Hirsch and Morris, Hirsch bid J12.?0i>, but Morris bid ?13.000. and obtained her at that figure. JIM WILDE HERE FOR BOUTS IN WEST New York, Nov. 10.?Jimmy Wilde, world's fly-weight boxing champion, ?arrived here from England today on ?the steamship Baltic. Wilde intends to remain here several months, and several exhibition bouts have been ar ranged for him in the far West. Early next year he plans to take part In a championship bout In the East. His opponent for this contest has not been selected. DEMPSEY-BECKETT BOUT A TITLE ONE If Joe Beckett can flatten Georges Carpentier in their London go next month the Britisher and Jack Demp sey can put on a real hpnest-to-good ness world's title battle In the New Orleans ring, March 17. Dempsey Is the best we have in America, He is champion of the world, but he could carry the world's title much more grscefully If he fought and defended his title against the best .man the old world could send against him. If Beckett whips Carpentier, Beckett will be that man. Medicos Forfeit. The Army Medical School football team yesterday faujed to put in an appearance for its scheduled game yesterday wUh Triangle A. C. on the Monument lot. Giflett Win Match. Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 10.?Byron Oillett, of Buffalo, came from be bind and won from Less Lean, of Cincinnati. 50 to 48, In SI Inning's this afternoon In the world cham pionship three cushion billiard cushion tourney here. PIMLICO SELECTIONS. First Race?Jean Huilant. Who Carps, Hush. ??"econcl Hace?Dorcas. l.axy Lou, Ballast. Third ?lace?Crest Hill. Bob Ke-lfleld. Doreria. Fourth Race?No selections. Fifth Itace?Rapid Day, Poult ney. Toto. Sixth Race?Germa, Martha Iaiick.tr. Siren Maid. Seventh Race?Dottle Vandi ver. Romeo, Peerless One. NAVY WRESTLERS PL/\N A HARD CAMPAIGN Annapolis. Md.. Nov. 10.?The corn ine wrestling season for the Annap- j olis midshipmen will be the most | pretentious in the history of the mat ! game; the team management having obtained official permission to enter the intercollegiate meet. Midshipman Uray. manager. Is .awaiting reply to his letter to the President of the big meet. According to the local schedule tbe middles will face Yale on January 31. Lehigh on February 7, University of Pennsyl vania on February 14. Princeton on February 21. Columbia on February 2S, Penn State on March ?> and Cornell on March 13. SPORTING CLUB IS NOW A REALITY New York, Nov. 10.?The Interna tional Sporting Club, which aspire*, to become the greatest boxing organ ization in the United States, an nounced itself publicly today in full page ads in all New York City papers. T.,. club, advertisement indicates. Is backed by Maj. A. J. O. Biddle. Gen. Coleman Du Pont, Justice Bar tow S. Weeks. Maj. Gen. Wood, Ad miral Sims, Secretary I.anc and other prominent men. Tex Rickard. match maker of the club, plans to open the new club hou.se on February 3 with a bout between Jimmy ' Wilde, the British flyweight champion, and an opponent not yet selected. ASK FOR PASSPORTS TO RACE IN CUBA i That the winter racing In Cuba is ? becoming more popular each year I must be acknowledged. From the State ' Department comes the information ! that nearly 3?.??0 passports have been | requested by citizens of this country who want to go to Cuba this winter, i While not all of these have been In spired by the hundred dry? of"races | to be given in Havana, the majority come for no other reason. If Jim Coffroth can open his track at Tia Juana, 30.000 more passports will be needed. Racing still commands the attention of sportsmen, other ac tivities to the contrary. BUCKNELL READY FOR GETTYSBURG ? Lewisburg, Pa., Nov. 10.?All of | Bucknell's football interest center? I In the annual battle wltb Gettys | burg next week at Harrl-rburg. I Alumni, students and townspeople ! are aroused over the game with the j battle-fleld collegians, as they never ? have been before. More than 500 followers of the I Orange and Blue eleven will Journey ; from here to the Capitol City to wit ness the biggest game on Bucknell's schedule this season. The college band, thirty-flve strong, will accom pany the Bucknell delegation on its , special train. , , Hurlfy Catche? L.rgt Fidi. A catch of .tor-ktlsh, white perch and hardheads was made yesterday by Daniel E. O'Connell, John W. Hurley and I? Marion t'.oode. ai I Benedict, Md. Goode lunned a black j sea baas. Hurley caught a rocktiah, ? weighing :Ai pounds, tbe largest catch ol Uta party. TWO-???.THREE rmstlt?g the fert ???~t With $BUGS"BAERfe Yate is starting late. No use chirping "Let's go" after the other guy has gone. About the only thing that Sanford has succeeded in teaching the Rutgers eleven 1s not to put sugar on their oysters. Good news to hear that the first Democrat in the land is better. That makes him run away ahead of his ticket, which is still invalidish. The only thing to do with a sick political party is to give it a heavy sweat in a voting booth. You don't hear the tads singing so much about Killarney's Lakes, now that they have to drink 'em. Great year for labor. Stevedores are having their overalls made on Fifth avenue. College professors claim that carpenters get more than they do. Well, it takes more brains to make a swivel chair than it does to sit in one. In fifty years of married life a Flatbush lady says that she only cooked three meals which failed to please hubby. They were break fast, dinner and supper. Chick Harley is the best broken field runner since Eliza hopped from $1 cake of ice lo another. Now that Jimmy Wilde is here, anything that the Prince of Wales says is right. Tommy Lipton's life ambition is about to be filled. There will be two cups for the next race. . The hermit crab is a bird who chases somebody else out of his -shell and then pops in. Don't like to scare Ban Johnson but that new third league looks like a hermit crab. For a time it looked as if Harvard would claim that Trimble was throwing an emery forward pass. Ohio State has some star players. Too bad that the entries for the All-American closed in September. Nobody has yet succeeded in explaining the college cheer leader. Old bald-headed Socrates came the nearest to it when h? chirped that you would always have hair if you kept it on by the vacuum system. King of Belgium has gone, but we still have a few royal immi grants with.us. Time that Congress put a throne room on Ellis Island. It's a relief to welcome a foreigner who ain't going back home to spend the money he made here. What's become of the old-fashioned tailor who used to give you two hip measurements? One with the flask and one without. STODDARDTOPLAY BARTELMUS THURSDAY Baltimore. Md., Nov. 10.?Owing to tomorrow being a legal holidy, the second block of IS pointa of the 500 point pocket billiard match between Charles Barthelmus, of Washington, and Charles J. Stoddard. of this city, has been postponed until Thursday. The setto is carded for Washington, and a band of rooters will accompany the local cueist to the National Cap ital in an effort to help draw up on even terms. | Stoddard In the initia setto with ! Barthelmus, staged at Klein's acad emy, was defeated IS to 68, but since I then has been putting in some hard I practice and is confident of tying up FOUR CITIES AFTER GRAND AMERICAN New York, Nov. 10.?The annual meeting of the American Trapshooting Association began here today and will be concluded tomorrow when amateur (runners from all over the United States and Canada wlH take part In j the discussion of important matters . pertaining to the welfare of the sport. Applications for the privilege of holding the Grand American handicap ! tournament next August were received ; from Chicago, Cleveland, Toledo and I Atlantic City. The South Shore Gun Club is desirous of again holding this annual event at its Chicago grounds. HAMBONE'S MEDITATIONS Some Folks Yoo Don' NEVUH HEAH 'EIA SAY NO HARM OL -Hp-BODY ," PEY KLL? TIME BUSY TALKIN' ?OUT PEY-SeV! J STATE ELEVEN NOW LEADS FOR TITLE Curly Byrd's Maryland State Col lege gridiron squad, present holders of the State ' intercollegiate title, looms up head and shoulder.? today over all candidates for the 1919 lau rels. State holds undisputed posses sion of flrst place following its TTT-to-O triumph over St, John's College of, Annapolis, which had previously best en Mount St. Mary's. Western Msry land and Washington College by de cisive scores. It is true that State still ha? Johns Hopkins to meet, but at present no one can deny that the College Tark gridders stand an excellent cliance of retaining their laurels. State's 1919 record on paper does seem an impres sive one, due to the fact that it has tackled West Virginia, which recent ly tripped the Princeton Tigers: Ihe powerful Yale eleven and Vlrglnl-i Poly elevens superior to any this State. SPRINTERS SIGN FOR SIX DAY BIKE RACE New York, Nov. (.?Willie Coburn and Joe Kopsky are the flrst two riders to sign contracts to ride in the coming aix-day race at Madison Square Garden during the week of November 30 to Deoember 6. They will ride a? a team, a? tn last year's race, when they caused a sensation on the last night by stealing a lap on the field, only to lose It again t?? the winners, McNamara and Mag?n, the former catching the pair in an exhausted condition. By their wonderful sprinting on this ?occasion, Coburn and Kopsky came from far down in the point list to fifth position at the finish, and were awarded fifth prise. Original "Straneler" Lewi? Die?. | Madison. Wls., Nov. 10.?Evan Lewis, former champion heavyweight wreat ler and the original "Strangler" Lewis, died at Dodgeville, Wls.. yea terday after an Illness of two years. Lewis, who was n* years old. retired from the mat* thirty years aso. -** ? Leonard Deaies Report New York. Nov. 10.?Benny Leonard, light-weight champion, has denied em phatically he demanded a l**-pouiid privil?ge for his decision fight in Tuli?, Okla.. with Billy Duffy. -1 Akron Get? Franchise. New York. Nov. 10.?At a meeting of tbe International League here t?> day Akron, Ohio, was granted the franchise for the coming season for mally held by Binghamton Breaks 50-Yard Record. Honolulu, Nov. 10? "Prances Cowells Schrotb, of San Francisco, broke her ? own A merles ? record when she won ?the women*? fifty-yard swim In ?1-S I seconds her? yesterday. , ,? ? Making Fight for Maryland Racing Legislature Will Test Sport in State at Gath ering in January?Turfmen Are Confident That Sports Will Win Issue. - With the convenirti?? in January of the nos ly-elected legislature in Maryland, racing will again have to make a fight for its existence in that Sute. 1 Every two yean the sport come* up for a teat of thi* kind, a* its lease on life run* from one meeting of the legislative body to another. In past years it ha* come through successfully, though the issue ha* always been hotly contested. Allie Watts b Signed By Washington Club Aille Watts, rated last aeaaota aa the best among the local sand lot ball players, waa yes terday signed by Manager Clark C. Griffith, of the Washington Club. Both Tota Long and Watt were highly recommended to the Old Fox during the play ing of the amateur champion ship series. Long waa out of the question aa he la already the property of the Rochester Club. Watts is a Weatern High School boy and haa ahown prom ise ever since he waa a kid ball player. Last aeaaon Watts played with the Rex Club, Navy Tard Wildcats and War Risk. Uncle Nick Altrock. who uncovered Watts, claim? he is a likely looking youngster, and should have but little trouble making good in fast company. TURFMEN WILL SHIP STRINGS TO BOWIE TRACK Moat of the great eastern stables that are taking part in the November race meeting of the Maryland Jockey Club at Pimlico track will play the game through to the finish at Bowie. W. R *Coe. W. T. Wilkinson. Harry Payne Whitney. Capt. Ral Par. J. B. Elwell. J. W. May. George W. Lett, Samuel Ross of Waahlngton. Prank D. Weir. J. C Griffith, Samuel C. Hil dreth. Robert A. Smith. John V. Schorr, Samuel Lewis. Frederick Johnson. A. R. Bresaler. Wiliam SJea. Larry Waterbury. Philip T. Chinn. E. T. Zollicoff.r. Frank Regan. E. G. Soule, John Sanford, Willis Sharpe Kilmer. Joseph E. Davis. William Martin. Theodore Cook, Woods Stock ton. G. R. Forman. J. St. Black. Cor nelius M. Garrison. James Arthur. A L Austin. H. A Bourne. J. J. Hallen beck. C. E. Clement, Robert L. Gerry. Jefferson Livingston, Morton I? . Schwartx, Edward F. Whitney. Ed- : ward M. Weld. J. H. Rosseter. J. B. . Denigren. R. H. McCarter Potter, j Thomas Monahan. Andrew Miller. Wil- , liam Booth, W. P. Burch. Herbert L. Pratt and H. Rosier Dulany are among the sportsmen to whom stabling has been assigned at the Prince Georges track. Horsemen cannot afford in these ' days of the high cost of everything to pass up the sort of meeting the South ern Maryland Vgricultural Associa tion will conduct at Bowie track. The ; minimum purse at Bowie this fall will be tl.OOO. The handicap features from \ day to day will have a value of from S1.500 to $2.500. The seven furlong back stretch extension enables the Bowie management to furnish a variety of racing that cannot betofTered at any mile track, m CHANEY IS HANDED A DIFFICULT JOB Baltimore, Md., Nov. 10.?One thin* regarding which all fans are affre-ed concerning next Friday ni-rht'n setto between George Chaney, of thi? city, j and Eddie Moy, of Allentown. ia that 1 the local boy has ? job of stupendous ! size on his hands for his come-back . performance. Both Chaney and the ? management of the Triple A realised ' that if a comeback performance wan ' to be attempted it would be against a boxer thoroughly capable of making Chaney'? job one most difficult of ac compliahmentL For that reason Eddie Moy was the man signed up to face the East Baltimore boxer In the flrat apearance since he -stopped Babe Pic lato here eary in the summer. PIMLICO RESULTS. FIRST RAf-rTr-Sn turioni? War n?it?. IB ?Ambita???. 10T0 530. ?SO. **??????, lit? it*?; lahaal. ?TO. S*>: Fr.nr.antlf, 11? (Btltwwlll. f .0 Time. : 13 TT-5 Duke John, teutrm. Mayer H> use. Silrrr Sud. De-ril Dot. Ribbrr XL Thrueifiant. rittrr rattrr. Royal Blood. Rubi dium, ITrat r.?n?ul. Im Ram? alao ran. SBPOXIH BA<""E-nne ?Bile. Tnucanrt. Ita ?(?***!, t?. i.?. 300: Kins'? Champion IB (Ambrose!. ?20. 3 TX: IrelarKl. NI iCwliahuil. \X3X Ttmr. ISST. Goktinr. Lr Bhirt. G??? a. Cure, Si?*?r Hrlrnr. Walk ?li? Plank. UctVan Gisl. ***** ?A'rwixm Afea ran I THIRD KAi'K Two mil*? Roi Crai??, I? ' ?Tower?). T? 00. 3 S). !?; Kwoawhr?, 1? iSn-oot). 430, ?00 laamaii?. ITE irrairford ?nt. Tim?. 3IS*. Houdjni, Twiford, War Paint, w. .tir.in.tri al?? ran. FOURTH BACI*-<>t-*?eli?. 1? iSatwlr?. lilt. ?..?JI. ?TO: Valor. 113 ?Fatorl. 5?? 4 10; Tlprat? ? Witchn. IT? (Prieel. 6? ?????. Ill XX 1 F*li4s, Cbaliie La-ydeeker, CarmaridaT?. Pspp, M ?luii-hi Sub, SalrrMra. Cobalt La?. alt, ra?. ! FIFTH BUT. - Six furlon?? tl* Dew. U iWrinrr!. It'.O. 4 tal 3tt: llarraltr. Mt iMrrr?'. 4.W. 3.00: Martha Lurkett. HS ITtuirbrr . TTS3 Ttmr. 1:13 3-5 Dajwiw. Pirate McOaa,. Ra? rai.?? ??? ? . Potlltney, Armamrnt alao ran. SIXTH RAt'E?Inr mile. Wnimay. I? l?o ar?. ? 50. SSO. ZU: Knot, IV Tburtwr' 5 TTC 450: Sirat?. UTT? ITtlrTastrait). TX Timr 1?B 3-5 P. G. Kin?. Sunar Hill Barbrci ?Tassssl M, Ground Swrll. Dr. Rar airo ran SEVENTH BAIE - On? and thrrr-?ixte-otta? milra. Palrom?. 113 tKummrr., ?St. XU, out; Dandy Dnde. Mt I Amorra?). 3 6?. ont; Josa of Are. lit il-nce ?, oat Timr. 7.?! ?A Jobs I. Dar ftlao ran. Keen Athletic Rivalry. Canal Zone, Nov. 10?Soldier? and sailors in the Canal Zone took part In ninety ?athletic events and meets during the last month, with the eo operstton of the Army and Navy T. af. C. A. Basketball as well as volley hall ar* very popular and there wa? intense rivalry between team? ? of the ten American Naval point? ?erved by the "Y." At a i-eeent ?wim mln?; nrt-et at the France Field the sailors from Coco Solo ?easily van quished all comers. tggSSmbm to Practice. The Naval Apprentice?' school will practice today at i o'clock sharp. ??? candidates are requested to report oa Urne. Fr? p? c? t; tiihi The racing assor|ettons in Mary land expect to have the sport vtm linu'd sgsln. and thin time they will go before the legislature better prepared to make * good ?gilt, for now they unquestionably have the support of the public a? tbey have never had It before. It U alao th?. general belief that enough liberali-' minded men of all partie* have been elected to the legislature thia year to injure support for the organiza tions Racing han probably never at tained greater popularity In Mary land than thia year, and especially with the autumn meeting? now in progrese. The varloua organisation? which control Havre ti*. tirare. Bowie, .Laurel, and Pimlico have brought to Maryland the very tlneer horae-s in the country now in train ine, and have provided the bent sport the raeea;oera have seen in many years. The present meeting at Pimlico has rivaled Saratoga for esecMsaae? of the daily cards, th** distribution of money In purs?"-, having attracted the top-notch performer*. The n\ - tendance has been evidence of the popularity of the ?port with th? public. Pimlico has lacked accom modations for all those who wished to see the aport. Should racing be continued with the content of the legislature. It in quite probable that improvements will be made to take care of larger crowds at fu ture meetingn. the st tendance thin season having been beyond the . ? pectationa of the racing official? PIMLICO ENTRIES. Pint Raoe-For *??ar*?---d?. rtaimmg: m\ fnr Wtg* CVkS _r the Rinar. IK. Hqatre Chefiie MC; Viniif Dm. V: lirai* M ?*????- JW ; L--K ?jtmgwaaa.. .ta Who Can*?. 1ST. Perignn?. WC AiL-e?rui IVny. 11! -Jean B-iliar, W?; The 8*rhem. ?G; iPW"th*'? I***. 9?; ?Brtnt? Oa rr-n. Mff?: S*b-_ II.. Iff: xHuah. f?; Nancy Ana. HS J- Atfrati Ctart MC >?< ~?t*t 3-\-*ar ?,*,?. ???? ??; ria uni ?? em? ax-4 one-?rte*?th mil??: h?*?-? to be r^de*- b? rtdns who haee Derer G???? ? winiw-t Ra' mmmU 112; iBirtpnti. IX KiimwV?-? HS. mar* Don't, 1%? mmmmXm9m\, .*>"* ! I??B, 112 . .*? "Wl*et, MS ? Indian Oiant. XT: Znaafe. 112: xl-aar l_on lw4; Aat-ne?. 1?: xRelarff. If? Onuaiti o' Mit' 112 xOnr-w?. HU; xBtsrter. Itf ThtH-The |*_-tap*ro **er4w-fca_* ; wl itw handicap: Ir?*? 4 r.-?--.MdB an<. -:? two and a huit mitra KuH Rntihenr. 1?: l>nrma. 19; Rnh RMfiritL MI. Pnnc* Hai II.. 1?; Ctrrt HU? 1?. |>wth? Pipj.w*? aerial weight tm aa? raeaa Reriil No S: tor all ?am m mie and a fur langa ?*! Si- Barton, IS; l^-c-nUiU. 1? .a.Oodgel. 1?; ? a BUI- Ketty. 1?; (eKkaw BiatMler J ? L Bow ?rtiy. Fifth?Claiming handicap ftw 3?-ya--r*aMt ; aU f'irWi*.-? "?r-.r.a'kir?. 12L Paat-wa' Straw MB*: xPride nf India, t?; Kapid Day. U3, Pmi'tne IB; Tcao. m Sixth?For a 2 rt-ar-old flit?*?- atx fnrlong? LJmerirfc lam *$: Sweet Muaic Mi: Vieta Tir 111- lDs-int-i-?t<v. lit FVths Fitmem; JtS ??t?' pridd I?; Red RVw- IW; UK*e Maf, I?: Mar th? Lsirfcet-, ili: Genoa. 115; Lanetta, ili Sir?*. Maid. 115. flerenth?"P>e Mrfehanta' aeUing rairxe ; f<v I rear-?---Id*? und tip: noe and one-noa ner ?iV ?P ? Kb?*. ?! R-w?. w nigh rtlmiw 110: Melancholia. 1*5: xHonhia Oal ???-. MC: xIv.--.th? VaadHsr. 9* reerhw One M xFire pt-uDdi ?| prrTitisf? allowance dainvd JOE TURNER READY FOR FRANK LYNCH Baltimore. Md.. 9Cmw. Ml?With Jo** Turner in town and "rank Lynch ha Ing wound up his training, everything is ready for the hlg wrestlfn? mat- h tomorrow night at Alba ugh'? Thea ter. Manager Jung haa completed hi preliminar>- events and all hands are awaiting the word of Lieut. Com. F V. H. \Veems. who will referee, to give the wnr-1 Turner slip** " over from Washine ton late y-esternay afternoon, surprit ing Manager Jung, who had Informe-I the out-of-town grappler that he mould have to be here ??4 hours be fore the bout. In keeping with the reg ulations of the poli'** authorities ? charge of the sport Turner, how ever, figured he would drop over soon er and take a bit of light exercise to day at a local gymnasium. The visit or looks in gretti shape and apparent - IH Is ready to give Lynch a very b?? time. BOXING, With Jo-Jit? ????unte mtXicimltj mpptrm-en? hy (he G alteri ?-tate? -g-ave-f e at ?ad hlahlr Inrior-aeri hy Jaefc Dempaey aad promlaeat aea WHIPPS SCHOOL Scientific Boxinf, Physical C-altare ??* Pa. Ave. B.W. Fraak ?MM Second Shipment Athletic Cut Clothes 'Way Bflow Rrtular Prkca Tremewkws Savings Assured FRIEDLANDER BROS. 428 NINTH ST. N. W. $45&$50Vafaies $9C in Sate or Overcoats^ CWvrriy maoa to order???.. ?M gut *amp*m Te Oot-of-To*B Pitroas Saw ?4? aad aaV meaant-eearnt blank?* ar '. 'apau nrjini UADM 7HE TAIL01 nUnlla 611 7lk SL ?.?. RE-aU-MF. .. I? ? ADDBMa P1Y' ?cO?Bakiaact? Mar-a-laa** Jaw-key flak P-all Mortlaa?. \.?*wWrr ] -, is f Ram DasU-r. ?? 11?aia? ??upl. efcaae aaaal??!?. $1.??. larlaaia, ?aiT.i rimt Mare. li?P. a. ?p.w-tal BTwrwraaua?-? B. * a.. SXU l.a tu ra-l TV*?! hrrtixlB? arlafaSn? t? ira.?. Ur a*ktHraaal ww tu me* ot wa?? whwD ?a ?was?? la Burl? lew .daman? lack?? a? 1*??