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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 15, 1922, Image 7

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Gives Blue Eleven Edge
Over Tigers on Speed
Declares EIi? Reserve Strength May Be Impor
tant Factor in Deciding Annual Gridiron
Battle With Princeton.
NEW HAVEN. Conn^ Not. 14.?
Around the battleground of ths
Bulldog. Just new war ^preparations
for Uls Tiger hunt are as fevertsh
and a? active as If Kemal Pasha had
lust sighted a platoon of Greek la
Jrantry at the gstes of Constantl
m nopls.
f For the Tiger this year, 'jndoubt
' sdly has the Bulldog pussled. The
tawny king of Nassau's jungle
doesn't se^i to be so deadly on copy
paper, but so far n0 one has been
able to lick him on the field and It
Is on the field alone thst final scores
are allowed to stand.
Knowing Princeton's brilliant
record of actual achievement, the
Blue Is taking nothing for grsnted
In Its contest with the team destiny
that goes to battle under the ban
ner of Orange and Black.
Has Reeerve Strength.
If football machines were made
up of thirty men in place of eleven.
Yale today would be two or three
touchdowns stronger than any uni
versity In the world.
YTk have never seen as much re
serve strength upon any football
Held, reserve strength all along the
line so close to flrst string quality
that In many cases only the toss of
a coin could name the stronger man
for each Job in sight. Yale today
has two centers, four guards, four
tackles, six ends and eight backs
of more than average strength and
speed, but unfortunately for Tad
^bnes and Eli's cause the rules per
^Hiit only eleven of these at one
^Rlme to walk upon the chosen turf.
W it reminds us of the day when Yost and
r his little band of Wolverines sat
J In the Harvard stadium waiting for
Hazard to take the fteM. Suddenly
a Crimson platoon started through
the gate, an unending line of big
shanked, brawny talent. It seemed
for a while as If the Crimson
phalanx would never reach end as i
forty, flfty. sixty and more raced j
upon the flekl. "Is this an army J
or a football team we've got to
P'syT* remarked a startled Michl- j
gan player.
"Never mind about that stuff."
remarked-Yost with his accustomed,
philosophy. -If you've read the
rules lately you'll And they can ,
only play eleven of these birds at
one time."
Rfservm Will Help.
Yale's wonderful surplus power Is
bound to help before the end of the
Harvard frame, but there will be
many a Yale star and player of
hish merit who will hardly get^to
handle the ball. Yale's strongest
^Fne, the one picked to face Prince
J|nn. will And Ix>vejoy at center,
vVross and Oruikshank at guard,
p Miller and Diller at tackle, with
Eddy and Deaver at the ends. This
leaves in reserve Landis at center,
last year's regular. Herr and Pills
bury at guard, Joss and Greene at
tackleg and Luman and Hulman at
ends, with Blair and Cutler in sec
ond reserve. And if these reserves
were sent against the regulars the
war Would be so evenly waged that
few could tell where the greater
power rested.
Yale proved her line strength
against the Army's formidable,
h;-.rd-charglng forwardsand against
the strong Tiger wall we look to
seo an even battle, with Yale
stronger around the center of the
line and Princeton stouter at the
tackle, where Baker and Treat can
match an ypalr in the land.
Hia Mrong Itackflrld.
It is in backfleld strength that
Yale steps forward beyond any
thing either Princeton or Harvard
has shown. Star backs here are
as thickly clustered as quails in
a covey and almost as numerous,
^gainst the Tigers Saturday Tad
^^pones is planning to start Neid
^Kinger at quarter with Scott and
? WiKht at halves and Jordan at
r full. Mai lory and O'Hearn. twe
I of the main stars of the team, who
have been huffeted a bit. can be
used whenever needed, but neither
Is llkly to start down under the
flrst kickoff.
Outside of thes* two held In re
serve Jones still has Neale. a
great running back; Becket, a
flrst class quarterback, and Bench,
of more than passing merit*, all
tugging at the Justly celebrated
Teash. So here are nin* backfleld
men who ran b#? rated almost a
par with only two of the lot still
a bit below top form through In
juries or Jolt*. A brave man will
be needed to tell Bill Mallory. the
brilliant defensive back, that he
can't start, for Mallory happens
to belong to the school that would
rather play football than pick up
ll.000.00u in the street.
Scott, his substitute, who will
probably start, is a flne defensive
back, strong, fast and willing, but
he isn't a Mallory. and you can
gamble that If Princeton's running
game Kets to making any surplus
headway you will And Mallory in
^Jthere. He had a shoal of carbuncles
? when he faced the Army, but that
W didn't stop him from breaking up
W and dispersing almost every type of
I Army attack.
W Newell Neidlinger, at quarter, a
^ great running back, has been Im
proving through every start at his
new position, so O'Hearn, If he
doesn't get In. won't be so bsdly
missed. He has acquired the knack
of his new role with astonishing
quickness and may easily be one of
the day's sensations before l.i*e No
vember dusk slides down upon Nas
sau Jersey turf.
Wight Will Do Panting.
It is almost a certainty that Wid
dle Neale. the elusive running back,
will be in the thick of the pastime
shortly after it opened, and when he
arrives the combination of Neale and
Neidlinger will be hard to stop, since
both are as quick and as shifty on
their feet as two leopards In Jungle
action. Wight and O'Hearn today
put in a long spell at punting, and
both were thumping the ball down
the fleld from flfty to sixty yards at
fa clip. Wight will do most of the
punting on Saturday, and he should
hold his own without being forced
to kick a shoe off.
# The material Is undoubtedly there
and what Is more to the point It is
being hard driven In the open game.
Today's battle with ths scrubs was
largely along these lines where the
passing was keen and accurate and
quite complicated enough to keep
any defense on the alert. If Yale
can have any luck with her passing
game on Saturday, and a passing
game frequently needs Its "hare of
uck. the power and speed of her
attacks should leave her
Award Contract
For Navy Stand
Steel StructureN Will Have
Seating Capacity of
Ten Thousand.
Chesapeake Iro? Company haa bean
awarded the contract (or erecting
the steel grandstand on the Naval
Academy's athletic field, at a bid
of 933*400, It was announced today
by academy authorities. The stand
will be horseshoe in shape, eighteen
feet high and the seating capacity
will be 10.000. It will be paid for
out of funds of the Navy Athlstlo
Association and the contract calls
for its completion by March 1 of
next year. This will be in time
for the opening of the baseball sea
There was general pleasure at tha
Naval Academy over the return to
full duty today of Barchet who. for
two seasons, has been the backflsld
star at Annapolis. He took part In
the whole of the scrimmage this
The varsity was kept on the de
fense for the whole of the scrim
mage this afternoon, and had n*
chance to work in the special at
tack which is being prepared for
the army. The Navy's defense has
not been as strong as it should be
in several games this year, and It
ia necessary to stiffen it up before
anything else Is done.
Mathews, center. Is the only var
sity player now on the sick list.
While it is hoped that he will be
ready for the game. Zeuber. a big
aggressive fellow. Is being drilled
to take his place if necessary. Clyde,
who made an excellent showing
against St. Xavier Saturday, was
at right tackle in place of Walker.
Marlboro Results
for maidens; 2-year-olds; purse, $500;
Sb????t Are furlong* :
Horses Wt Jockeys Fia.
Brown Belle .. Ill Parke 1)%
Silks and Satin 107 Kroger 2*
Pikearille 10S Howard 8* ft
Auntie En lOtf Frieabon 4"
Margaret Lor ta 107 Jelley 5H
The Sheik 110 Jackaoe #?
(.'umshaw 107 Martin 7*
Golden Eagle .. 10S Robinson S
Brown Belle owned by 8. Polk and I
trained by the owner. Two-dollar mutuela
paid?Brown Belle. 3.70, 8.10, 2.70; Silks
and Satin. 7.80, 4.60; Plkesvlile. 8 00
For 3 year-olds and upward; puree, 9500;
about fl\e and one-half furlongs.
Horse* Wt. Jockeys Fis.
Tricks 100 Abel l!fc
Refrain 109 Will Isms 2*
Jamaica Belle.. 104 Woodstock .... 3'
Sir Js< k 106 Banks 4*
Mountain Dew . 108 Gordon 5*
Mid flty Ill Stirling 6>*
Estelle 2d 108 Jelley 7
Tricks owned by James Arthur and trained
by owner. Two-dollar mutuels paid?Tricks,
4 00. 2.?. 2.00; Refrain. 0.00, 3.40; Jamah a
Belle. 3.50
For 3-year-olds and noward; purse. $900;
about five and one-half furlongs:
Horses Wt. Jockeys Fin.
Futen 105 Woodstock .... 1*V4
Forest Queen .. 109 Williams 21
Al Pierce Ill Stirling 8*
Raconteuae .... 107tf Moore 4*?
Streamer 107 Jackson o*
Allien* Ill Kr??ger 0*
Safranor 110 O'Mahoney .... 71
Pri'la Grrenway 105 Robinson 8
Futen owned by R. p*. Carman snd trained
by R F. Carman. Jr. Two-dollar mutuels
paid?Futen, 4.30, 2.90. 2.20; Forest Queen.
3.30. 2-50: Al Pierre. 2.3Q.
For 3 year-olds and upward; purae. $."?00;
si- '-T'onga:
Horses Wt. Jockeya Fts.
Star Court .... 113 Jackson Is
War Pennant .. 113 Frieshon 2*
Blue Ribbon ... Ill Myers 3>
Old Pop lift M?*?re 4?
Last Girl lit Atkinaon 5'*
Bill of Expense 113 Robinson 6
Scratched?T. J. Pendergast. Start Court
owned by H. Walaer and trained by S. Mc
Kee?. Two-dollar mutuela paid?Btar Court,
5.40. 2.80. 2.30; Lest Girl, 3.30, 2 40. Blue
Ribbon. 2 30.
For 3-year-olds and upward; purae, $*00;
six furlongs:
Horses W.t Jockeys Fin.
Ins Kay 105 Organ 1*
Venal Joy 113 Jelley 2*
Rey Enni> .... 118 Woodstock .... 3'
Leoma 118 Kroger 4h
Enoa 118 O'Mahoney .... 5*
True as Steel.. 116 Stirling 8
Laughter 110 Williams
Ins Kay owned by B. Chapman and
j trained by owner. Two-dollar mutuels paid
?Ins Kay. 4 20. 2.90, 2.50; Venal Joy. 5.00.
i 8.00: Rey Ennia. 3.90.
For 8-year olda and upward; purse. $500;
mile and one-sixteenth:
Horses Wt. Jockeys Fin.
j I'tah . 114 Jelley is
May Girl 102 Frieshon U'H
Geo. Wash'ton. 113 Stirling 3,#
Plantarede .... 110 White 4*
Primitive 104 Walali 5
' Bar Coy 110 Burger
Ctah owned by A. BrafT and trained by
J Booker. Two-dollsr mutuels paid?Utah.
! 12.60. 4 90. 2 90: May Girl. 9.40, 2.50; George
Washington. 2.80.
For 3 year-olds and upward; purse, $500;
! mile nnd one-aixteentb:
Horses * Wt. Jockeys Fia.
All There 116 Stirling 1*
; Kingling 2d ... 108 Abel 2?
! Pottas Best ... 110 Mangan 3a
Zennottp 100 Brown 4*
Queen of Spa.. 107 Moore 5,f
Mark West .... 107 Woodstock .... 6
All There owned by T. J. Crandall and
1 trained by J. T. Harris. Two dollar inu
' tuels paid?All There. 14.80. 5.90. 3.40;
! Kingling 2d. 3.10. 2.40; Dottas Best. 3 00.
Henshaw Wins Cue Match.
Sergt. Henshsw defested George Whest
ley in last night'a Dlatrlct pocket billiard
tourney at the Grand Central parlors. The
score was 100 to 65. Both had high rune
of 14. Tonight st 7:80 o'clock William
Parson will meet 0. B. Dickey.
an offense of high quality, well be
yond anything that either old rival
has shown all year. Yale backs
have no greater power than Prince
ton backs, but they are faster afoot
and more elusive in the open,
quicker as a rule to start.
And no one has to speak to Yale
about this matter of holding on to
the ball in facing Princeton. Yale
has had her full share of lessons
In thl3 respect and Yale saw what
happened to Harvard a few days age.
8o the Bull Dog has been extremely
well drilled in this important art
or fundamental and as a rule has
been handling tha ball well all year.
, . i i. ii-..., 1>"'' .. c"' 1
and atWr. -rtju-we
mixs.0 vwitm "m? ft)tatb?s
awo tibo hav? To arr
" vt>0??'?vUfc> di*iw6r.
ir tvie Wimmsw i<s iuooeww
TaK??-? "to tv<* hospital vw?tm a
?mi<m ankie amd voj aht>
Oab arg ten- acofog
x a1rvoi~l
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I Hi** **?" , j . .
fi?t the hick OUT
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ir You gtfx INVITED OUT
To CHOW wow*
i'm VYitJG
Bat Nelson H^re
On Business Trip
Former Light-weight King to
Return to Ring Game as
'Ole Bat Nelson, dropped Into
?ashlngton yesterday on a busi
ness mission before .tartlng on an
I Invasion of the Golden West with
I a quartet of four fighters. two of
whom the former Durable Dane be
lieves will develop Into champions.
Bat la here to close a contract
with the WllliaVn P. Armstrong and
A. C. Rowle Company to manufac
ture Battling Nelson boxing dum
mies. which the old ring warrior
hopes to put into every gynaslum
in the country. Bat used the dum
mies in army camps during the war.
After putting over the business
deal, the former king of the 1'Kht
weights will take another whirl into
the fight game. th"s time as a mana
ger and trainer. He has signed
Sergeant Ray Smith, light heavy
weight. Ray O Malley, a former col
lege boy of Philadelphia, who U cre
ating a sensation In the featherwelIght
division In and around Phllly
Franklo Kennard, a Junior 11?W
weight of Chicago, and Oeorge L?m
mersen. a lightweight hailing from
Los Angeles. . . -
Nelson is to atari the quartet of
mitt-sllngers over the 4-round route
out on the Coast. If they are success
ful and he is confident even' one of
the four will be. Bat will bring his
boys East. '
All-American Stars
With Rochester Eleven
Not only will the Washington Foot
ball Club as a whole have a big job
on its hands at American League
iPark 8unday afternoon when it
tackles the strong Rochester eleven,
but Hathway. the big all-Western |
center from Northwestern University. |
and MacDonald. of Boston Tech
fame, should have a particularly in
teresting afternoon, as each will pla>
opposite one of Camp'f selections for
National honors.
Hathway will face Joe Alexander.
all-America guard while at Syracuse
in 1920, who has been shifted to the
snapper-back Jot. on the Rochester
team, with Lud Wray. who was given
similar honor, while at the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, playing opposite
! The locals are working hard for
tiiis game and are not letting the
visitors' record scare them any. The>
are confident to a man that they will
hand their highly-touted opponents a
setback, notwithstanding the fact
that Bennie Boynton may be an ab
sentee Boynton already had an
agreement to play with another team
Sunday before being signed on here
and may be forced to live up to it.
although he hopes not. He will, how
ever. play In all futures games
Marlboro Entries |
First Race?Purse, $800; claim
ing; 2-year-olds; five furlongs. *Tlt%
Girl, 100; Cumshaw. 105; Margaret
Loretta, 105; Olive May. 108; St. An
gelina, 108.
Second Race?Purse. $500; claim
ing; 3-year-olds and up; about five
and a half furlongs. ?Mary Rock,
99; Streamer, 114; Who Knows, 109;
Mountain Dew, 10?; By Heck, 114;
?Bogart. 109; 'Sid C. Keener, 109;
?Elite, 102; Gus Scherr, 114.
Third Race?Purse, $600; claim
t ing* 3-year-olds and up; about seven
! furlongs. 'Sir Jack, 104; 'Tom Nor
' ris 104.' "Zennotta, 105; Queen of
the Spa! 108; Rey Ennis, 109; Purl,
Fourth Race?Purse, 1500; claim
ing; 3-year-olds and up; about five
and a hal' furlongs. 'Evadner. 102;
Salt Peter. 112; Salome, 104; Gandy.
114; *Ruth T.. 102. Star Court. 114;
Little Avon. 110; 'Glenn, 108; Labar.
117; Tltanla, 112.
Fifth Race?Purse $500; claiming;
2-year-olds and up; about five and a
half furlongs. ?Vander, 104; Run
fra, 112; Furlough, 109; Arrah Go
On. 114; Panjandrum, 107: No
Trumps, 114; Estelle II, 111; Tricks,
109; Prlscllla Green way, 10?; Bo
danzky, 114.
8lxth Race?Purse, $500; claiming;
1-year-olds and up; mile and twenty
yards. *Jap Muma. 104; Horeb. 101;
Sir Adsum. 109; Klngllng II. 109
?Navajo. 104; Doyle, 109. George
Washington. 109.
Seventh Race?Three - year - olds
and up; claiming; purse. $500; mile
and twenty yards. Refugee. 109;
Kebo. 10?; Burllngame. 10$; Leb
| luet. 109; Nlnel. 10#; Lakrose. 109;
' Prospector, 10$.
T?? Great Exeeptloa.
For here on this terrestrial ball
Nations and markets rise and fall.
But Humor wobble's most of all.
No man may say, with hand on '
Challenging Time to be its test.
"Lo, I have wrought a Cosmic Jest!"
No man??a sweeping statement
Aye, one to rise and marvel at.
And with It I go to the mat.
Humor may wobble as she will
And shift with many a sudden spill,
But one jest stays eternal still.
One laugh producer in the throng.
jWho sweeps the loud guffaw along.
And will, until the final gong?
I mean, amid the maudlin din.
The bloke who sneams with back
ward spin
A foul against the umpire's shin.
Four years from today Princeton
and Yule and Yale and Harvard can
celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of
First Hare?Vela,. M, PaT|.WM,
The Ulster.
Xerood Race?Marbeth. Kerass
dea, Miss toilette.
Third Hare?Royal Dirk, Mara.lt*,
Foarth Hare?Green Gold. Charles
Hearr, Elmer K.
Fifth Rare-?Plus Ultra, Hoaololu
Boy. Amerlraa Soldier.
sixth Rare?Ruby, Smart Gar.
Seventh Rare? Dr. Rae. Amadna.
Edith K.
First Rare?The Girl, Margaret
Loreltn. tssi Nsh.
Meroad Rare?Who Know., Ho.
gart. Mary Rork.
Third Rare?Purl. ,fce
SMi /ennot?.
Fourth Race?star Court* Tftanla,
Fifth llace?Arrah Go On. Trifki,
Sixth Rare? Kir Adsam. Jaa
Mu ma, .\avaJo.
Seventh Hare? Kebo, Prospector.
L.a Kronii.
Dade Park Results
First Race ? Two-year-olds; 5ti
furlongs: Golden Billows, 107
(Roche), 7.90 4.50, j.ofl; Royal Maid
IJI !a.00nfy- ,:?0' 3fi?: Gallford,
Mt? I* 240' Tlme
Turt" E>e. Mammon,
kelneth. /An*, Eastern Star also
"?rd ^*ce Three-year-olds and
* ?'l6: Herald, 110 (Mooney),
f-70; *?'M- <>0: Mabel Rule. 107
. * 90. 5.30; Toe the Mark.
115 (kelsay), 8.10. Time, 1:171-5.
Matty H., Sandalwood, Mab. Machla
velli, Babylonian, Cleopatra Boy.
Marmlte, Arriete also ran.
Third Race?Three-year-olds and
"P: % mile: Golden Floss. 115
.7./wer)' 62#' 3-10- 2-7?: Repeater.
112 (Mooney). 3.10. 2.60; Bojul 105
(Oray). 5.10. Time, 1:511-5. Jaco
bean. Gem. Lieut. Colonel, Plain
Bill, Beaverklll also ran. *
Fourth Race?Two-year-olds: \
mile: Kitty Williams, 116 (Mc
nermott). 6.50, 3.50, 2.80; Romping
Mary, 103 (Stearns), 3.10, 2 60- Van
ishing Boy. loo (Chalmers).' 5.60.
Time. 1:17. Banter, Kirk Lady,
Brunnell alio ran.
Fifth Race?Three-year-olds; mile
and a sixteenth: Easteslde, 110
(Owens), 3.00, 2.60, 2.S0; Lady As
<sheffe|). *???. 2-80; Raider.
103 (McDermott), S.10. Time, 1:52
2-5. John Hosher. Black Betty also
Sixth Race?Two and 3-year-olds:
one mile: Belle Amie, 92 (Chal
mers), 9.10, 3.fit), out; Theo, 107 (Pet
told), 5.70. out; Lilly M.. 92 (Fronck).
out. Time. 1:4?. Cap Rock alio
Seventh Rarce. ? Three-year-olds;
mile and a sixteenth: Kscarpo
lette. 101 (Harrington), $.got j.90,
2.90; Crystal Ford. 109 (Petaold),
9.(0. J.JO: Mechanic. 1*4 (McDer
mott), 2.90. locust Leaves, Blossom
Housa *fto ran. ^
their football competitions. And,
what astonishes some of the falth
ful, the Yale-Prl iceton affair is the
continuity record holder of the lot.
Yale and Princeton. Yale and Har
vard. first met in 18"f, wnuh hn?
pens to be Just ?'ortv-slx yeu?s a^o.
But while the Ynle-Prlncaton series
has only been Interrupt*?! through
the two war years. Harvard and
Yale failed to n;e*t In 1**3 and J*-4.
j when friendly relations were Inter,
rupted for two years. So far Yale
and Princeton have taken part In
forty-three battles in forty-five
years, with Yale well out in front
through early superiority, but with
Princeton leading since the war.
Yale P?wer aid Experience.
In the coming contest Yale has
too much power and experience for
Princeton to carry more than an
outside chance.
No football case Is hopeless un
der the modern game, where a few
successful forward flips can stand a
rival team upon lta ?ar.
But experience is a big football
factor, and the Yale machine has
a big jump In this respect.
"Tad" Jones also has at least
seven fine backfleld stars at his com
mand and. while Princeton can play
herself out against Yale, with Yale
thinking of Harvard, the thumping
and pounding a team gets ln the
Harvard game is usually no great
aid for the next affair.
Fsottaii Brothers.
Who are the greatest or the foot
ball brothers of modern play?" asks
S. K. M. The Neldllngers of Yale
and Dartmouth are the star fra
ternal combination of the season,
but in the last few years there have
been some notable entries?notably
the Steins of Pittsburgh and W.
and J., the Robertsons of Dart
mouth and Syracuse and the Calla
hans of Princeton snd Yale.
The two Steins, In their day, were
both Ail-Americans, one a great
center and the other a trreat tackle
?so they probably head the list.
Experience Again.
"To be absolutely fair about It,"
writes R. L. H., "in discussing team
strength, don't you think Institu
tion* like l^afayette and W. and J.,
whffh can play men with four or
five years' experience, have a de
cided advantage over universities
and colleges that stick entirely to
the three-year rule?"
They do without any question.
Erickson. as we recall It, was on
the Great l^akes team of 1916 and
this is his fourth year at W. and J.
Brunner has played at least four,
and we are inclined to think five,
years of,-lntercolleglate football.
Neither would be eligible on nine
tenths of the Eastern. Southern or
Western teams.
Where eligibility conditlonn are
so wide apart It Is impossible to
rank teams playing four or five
year men upon an equal basis wit; l
those who restrict the play to thre?- j
The South has the best where
1%'ay i? limited to three years am,
where no one can represent m
than one institution during his col
legiate career. ?
It might ltd advanced that the
smaller universities should be given
this extra assistance. But football
isn't a handicap game, and when a
smaller university wins the publi
city carries very little abeut the
lighter eligibility rules In vogu*.
Centre College is now playing "Red"
Roberts for his fourth year," but
Centre has also adopted the three
year rule for all future engage
That extra year rf cxpvKnce
roe??na more to & fo-,'t<a;i r
fvi- . ne might Imagtre. And un
doubtedly th*? time is commr wlrn
those w'th the *our-yeat w'li
have to play among themselves and
fake their hanking in a different
group. No other system can be
(Copyright, IMS. M. T. Tribune, lac.)
Winners at a Glance.
rir?t Im.km a*U?, IS.7V.
Imm4 Trloka. KM.
Tklrd M M
Fourth fall Mil (hut. 15.41.
IWtk lM-In XlT. H.M
?Utt m*M?Vtak. IU.M.
B.T.It. k*M?All TMit, 114. M.
Turfman Alleges
Race Was Fixed
Suit for $5,000 Filed Against
Jockeys in Baltimore
' \
BALTIMORE. Md.. Not. 14 ?Jamea
Butwell, well-known jockey; Clar
ence and "Happy" Buxton, rare horae
owner and rider, who have been
made defandanta In a ault for $5.
000 lnatltuted In the City Court
by M- I>ee Cohen, are charged by
Cohen with having conaplred to
"throw" a race In Toronto two
year# ago.
The eventa leading up to the ault,
according to Cohen, are theae:
During a racing meeting In To*
ronto. Butwell was engaged to ride
Nellie York . a horse owned t>y
James Punn, prominent turfman,
in the (tame race "Happy" Buxton
rode Frank Watera. a hone owned
by Clarence Buxton. Cohen aaid.
Dunn bet $3,000 on hia horae. and
Guy Burna. who made all riding
engagementa for Butwell, bet $20
on the horae. Frank Watera won
the race.
Cohen declarea that Burna then
went to Butwell and told him that
he had lout all the money he had
on the race and that he had intended
aendlng his wife to the hoaplta!
with the money. Butwell, It la al
leged. said that if he had known
that he would have let hla horae
win. According to Cohen, he aaid
he had "pulled" him to let Frank
Watera win. becauae Buxton had
bet $200 on Frank Watera for him.
Burn# then told Dunn what But
well aaid. Cohen allegea. but noth
ing wis done until thla year, wh^n
Dunn met Buxton In Detroit and
induced him to take an automobile
ride with him. He told Buxton
that he had bet and won on Frank
Watera in the race In Toronto and.
It ia aaid. Buxton admitted that
he had "Axed" the race.
On coming here on October 17
Dunn engaged Mr. Cohen as coun
sel and lnatltuted the ault to re
cover the money he had loat on
the #race.
Dade Park Entries
First Race?-^Purae. $800; claiming;
2-year-olds; five and a half furlonga.
Albert L?.. 102; Go, 104; I'anna, 104,
Winter Bloasom. 104; Velma M., 104,
?Ormont. 107; Orandeat, 107; The
Ulater. 112. ^ .
Second Race?Purse. 600; claim
ing; 2-year-olds; aix furlongs. *Fer
nandos, 95; *MarJorie Wood. 102;
Miss Collette. 110; Macbeth. 112;
Stump. >r., 116.
Third Race?Three-year-olds and
up; claltiting; purse. $800; six fur
longs. *Rekab, 103; ?Chiaca, 106;
?Serbian, 106; *Baby L*onlan, 106;
Royal Dick. 106; Mabel Rule. 10*;
Homajd. 108; Emma J., 108; Mar
mite. 108; Sandalwood. Ill; Toe the
Mark. Ill; Black Rock. 111.
Fourth Race?Three-year olds and
up# claiming; purae, $1,000; six fur
longs. Uncle Sonny. 102; ?E'mer K.,
105; *Charles Henry. 110; Manoeu
ver, 110; Beg Pardon, 110; Eaatvi*w,
110; Green Gold. 115.
Fifth Race?The Henderaon; 3
year-olds and up; claiming; purae.
$8,000; mile and a quarter. Hope.
Lord Wrack. 99; ?Plua Ultra. 19;
American Soldier, 100; Honolulu
Boy. 110; Mormon Elder, 114.
Sixth Race?Purse. $800; claim
ing; 3-year-olds and up; seven fur
longs. Smart Guy. 105; *Money, 105;
?Richelieu. 106; *Ruby, 107; Jaco
bina, 109; Eacarpo ette, 112.
Seventh Race?Purae. 800; claim
ing; 3-year-olds and up; one *nlle.
Dadjo, 101: ?Beeawing. 102; Mont joy.
104; ?Brynllmah, 106: *Tokalon
March, 105; ?Armanda. 104; Edith
K.. 107; Miss Proaperity. 108: Buck
board. 110: Magician. 110: 8ilence.
110; Jake Field. 110; Dr. Rae, 110:
Tugs, 10.
? Apprentice allowance claimed.
Raining and muddy.
Amazon Boxers Galore.
CH1CAU0. Not. 14.?The day will prob
ably come when boxinf champions will Sad
it Just ?? advantageous to draw the aex
line a* the color Use. Oat at the Ualerealty
if Illinois, twenty-Ave co-eds hare atarted
a boxing club of their own. The few aule
spectators who bars wltaeeaed their aettoa
have been* decidedly impressed.
Here's a Speedy Team.
HYATTSVILUfi. lid.. Not. 14.?A basket
ball team has been orfsataed here under the
name of the Llf httaa Athletic Dob. Dwlght
R. Gait has beed chosen manager aad John
("Happy") Holllnfawoith. capiat a. The
team will abs the Ilyattavtts armory for
boaae ttfafiatala. Ji
Western Entry Noses Out
Silks and Satin in
Thrilling Finish.
The second day of ndiii at
Marlboro wu aa idoal ons. aad
about 1.100 turned out to. wltaeaa
a much better card than tb? o?ea
lag day.
la oa* of tha jest finishes of ttte
day. Brown Ball*, owned by (.
Polk, who haila from taa Waat.
ecored a decision by a half a laifth
o*ar Bilks and Satin. Brown Belle,
tha big favorlt* ook the laad from
tha barrier, with 81 Its and Satin
cloaa b?lund- At the half mils poet
Jockey A- Krogci, riding fc'llks and
Latin ee i; k'? wi-vot forward with
a rueh to overtake Brown Belle. B
Parke, aetnde of Brown Bella, sur
prised the crowd, which thought
that ha waa out of it by making
Ma now an' rSilks and Satla
la the final tsr*dei. Si'ka and Satla
uaad up all her sxed and waa oat
of the money, brown Balla took
second place rrom PikesvlUe by two
lengths. (
James Arthur, owner aad tralaer
of Tricks, aent Ms three-year-old
In to win the second event over D.
P. Venslano's Refrain. Xricks waa
played heavy by the race formers
and the favorite. Tricks went lata
the lead, which be kept to the end.
winning by tifro lengths. Refrain,
which trailed the leader, waa aec
ond. Jamaica Belle raa a'wonder
ful race and took third place by a
length over Sir Jack.
The form playera called tha tara
in the third race. Futen won with
ease. Forest Queen, which waa eec
ond choice, and picked toy maay to
win. won eecond place. AI Pierre
made a poor showing In the early
part of the running, but flnlabed
stoutly to . take third money.
In the fourth raoe H. Walaers
Star Court outclasse4 his oppoeKloa
and won with eaae. War Pennant
disposed of Blue Ribbon to take
aecond place.
I na Kay, which waa played off
the boards had an easy time of It
in tbe fourth, when she held her
field safe all the way to win by four
An outsider came through la the
fourth when ttah took the fifth race
from May Olrl, although Utah,
which led from the start weakened
In the final strides
The last race oo tha program
was a thriller, when All There, after
getting away to a poor start closed
with a rush to paas Klngllng and
won by a head.
One of the features of the day was
the winning of the woman's race by
Miss Rhoda Christmas, of Upper
Marlboro, who pitted Crap to vic
tory. Mrs Allen's Bowling finished
j LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. Nov. 14.?
Jo* Martine*. a prisoner Id the Fed
eral prison. killed a prison guard, nnd
seriously mounded three others before
he waa overpowered Capt- Andrew
I H. Leonard waa killed when Martinez
I a tabbed him through the heart.
| Prison authorities believe that
Martinez, a soldier serving a life sen
I tence for a murder committed in
i France, suddenly became insane. The
j fight started in the prison barber
shop today when Martines refused to
removo his hat upon entering.
BOSTON. Nov. 14.?The slim lead
of Senator Henry Cabot L?odge over
Col. Gaston. his Democratic opponent
in the recent election, was cut mate
rially today In Bast Hampton, aa the
State-wide recount progressed. In
this town Gaston gained 55* votes
against Lodge's 211.
Christmas Sale to Help
Needy Children Planned
Plana for a Christmas sale to b*
held af the Hotel Ebbftt on December
1 and 2?the proceeds of which will
be used to buy shoes and rubbers
this winter for needy school chil
dren?were perfected by the officers
and the executive committee of the
Congress of Mothers and Parent
Teachers" Associations at a meeting
held in the home of Mrs. Giles Scot!
Rafter. 1812 K street northwest, yes
terday afternoon.
Articles placed on sale will be col
lected by the 52 clubs which font
the Congress of Mothers and Parent
i Teacher Associations. The siograr
adonted for the collection campsigr
is "Every mother of every child ir
the public schools give something foi
the benefit of all the children in all
the schools."
Armour and Morris
Plan Consolidation
CHICAGO. Nov. 14.?fonsolidatior
of Armour and Morris Packing Com
panics is under way. It waa reported
today. The two firms will be merged
under the name of Armour and Com
pany. It was said, the capital stocl
of the Morris concern to be pur
chased by the Armour Interests foi
approximately ISQ.tOO.OOO.
,Kor Men aad Women?eat ar the
?'*> reat district, with the beat
vales, la tha city.
?th_# H gin. \.W?O, the Corner
Directly as ^tlaatlc^Oceaa
Ha* no equal at an?
lust cool enough in hot weather
and warm enough In cold weather
own m ra? mm
Information aad literature
:i?jr TMwi^oww. tT?t Jiata
At NoplN Otker Ooo? Dm ?tm?
Plata* Repaired While tl ?A
Toy Walt fM-w
Crown. Brldg* and Porcelata
Work. Painless Extractions.
307 7th St,
Our entire line ?l
Men's Furnishings
l/i Price
to make room for ? new aacT
larger stock of
Fine Clothing
The National
4M m St M. w.
- I 6.t. Mfrthall SHOES FOR Mil
$7.85 to $12.00
10t?-10t? ??VKHTN nr. H. w.
Employes to Fight
Long Working Hour*
An slfort will b? mad* 'to ad?
juet the twelve-hour day itwa day
week la lonrtniit aenrkt. per
eordlic to tba executive eoanctl'
?/ the National Federation of Fed
eral Employee, now In aeeatoB-"1n
Waahlncton. - ?
Enrfneera in moat of the Federal
buildings in Waahlnfton work aeeen
day* a weak, and In the custodian
service In Baltimore, aocordlif to
Charlea L Wlegand. of that city,
vie* preatdent of the federation.
He further a La tee the employe* re
ceive no extra pay and ao am
penaetory time. He added. ?Wmllar
ooadltiona prevail la the ruetodlan
aervlce almost everywhere til the
oountrr." ??
NEW TORK, Nov. ll-XKIrtf
Crawford, hnmoriat. *hot HWaaiP
through the heart today a* h* ?
amoked a cigarette Hi* body
waa found la a aeeluded koUoar..
In the Bronx. Ha had suffered
from a nervou* breakdown, friend*
Crawford contributed te LJff.
Pack. Judge and other humorous
publlcatlone. H, waa well known
on the stacs before he atartad fct>
rSTZZT. ?...
43T S*r*atk 8L If.

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