RACING, BASE BALL
AND OTHER SPORTS
Ram's Horn Shows Class at the
New Orleans Track.
BETTER THAN PHIL FINCH
Athletics' Youngsters Show Up Well
BATTLE FOR THIRD BASE JOB
Philadelphia May Lose Bowling Con
gress?Cline Beat Gallagher at
NKW ORL.EANS, March 6.?Eastern
l.orse owners reallxed yesterday for the
llrst time how great la Kam a Horn. That
g.jod horse carried 130 pounds in the liandi
i ?p at the Crescent City Jockey Club s
course. and over a track that was dead and
hodden beat a field of fast horses.
His performance was much better than
t' at of his stablemate, Phil Finch, when
1st* carried 138 pounds to victory on Satur
day Whereas the latter had only two poor
opponents. Ram's Horn was opposed by
Huch good horses as Ben Hodder. a derby
candidate; goldsmith, James Roddick and
Don't Ask Me. To each one of these horses
Ram's Horn gave away many pounds.
Ram's Horn was nuide a top-heavy favor
lie at - to 5 In the early betting. Even
these small odds were regarded as profit
able by the big plungers, an.! they backed
lilin so heavily that the price was eventual
ly cut to 1 to 3. Ben Hodder was second
favorite. These two horses carried the
tmlk of the money.
The race was practically assured to Ram s
Jlorn coon after the start. His powerful
stride carried him along easily, and it was
?is much as 1'errine could do to hold him
In third place behind the two pacemakeis,
Jam.s Reddick and Hen Hodder. I hey
raeed as a team, head and head, for seven
furlongs When straightened out for home
Ram's Horn, still under a pull, moved from
Itehlnd the leaders and quickly passed
them In the stretch he went to the front
Ijtst < "herry won the first race ht odds of
jt to l She was on her good behavior, ana
easily beat her opponents by two lengths.
? hlnn and his friends backed the filly well,
und secured as high as 4 to 1 against her
Tom Dolan, Monet and Envoy, the class
<,f their respective races, were the winning
favorites nt City r'ark. The card was the
ordlnar; Monday affair. Pirate s \ Ictorv in
the steeplechase was the surprise of the
<!m> Tl.e weather was dear and the track
?pi , st wards promulgated an order ruling
off K. Spence and William Brown for
? offensive touting."
Fair Grounds Summaries.
l-lrst n ... live and n half furlnr**-l^?t
J ,1, Smith'. 3 to 1. Klectrie S^rk ??4
? Time 'l .!* "">*X.lty.
i? , .imhit -i May Hru .kwaril. Lorett* H . Alijnre
*"sl- .V". n"i', a've alHl a Ualf fnrloiips '
jot ,M?relaiidi. T t, 1. won; IVrfert, WMAu
'?> ?' '.'-''"'/ aV m?k?i
i f.lnl lliae 1 -s 4 ., '""''J
jIH.-r. ItHtnlni: Lenv.-s. rathtrlne H? \?ltat. . In
ulcue ,11.1 w. a.llnit Itlnis alao ran.
I I ,r,i i i, ? rurlonga Hrat I reuiitim. 11
, ; mini Al.ru,. 1H I ; Smith, I.. ... a.
.1 i .m,. 114 1-3. Hihtis h?i ?lw run
; IihihII' a:>: ?""? "die >;'1
u.,.I II rn 1WJ livrrluel. 1 .!? A " .
li .11. 1> "> |\V Kobhlnsi. !I to ae<>n,l: '"il l
ImUh111 tIte'lelb? t.. I. third, 'rime.
? ., t if ,l stiiil Don't \ck Me inn.
J?lnh,^,',W.,rmll"??d h half Hi"-.?.orth
to, ,11.1.11. 4 n, r, ? Aurutuaater. I?H i n
. 1 *.1?1: Hickory ?'.,rner? U7 ,1V.
,,,i. aim. n,... ? - hh?.
IKtnaM*. u> '? VnritH Koum?, >ui.>mt
,ih1 Sincerity 1 telle also ran.
City Park Summaries.
t three and a half furlongs Tow
I'iuur Mark, and U..mpln? Th?,?
*a.t>. 1" 1.J"*'""'1: mi-let,laa, Gllfalu.
:;r.r;,?:Mri ?.'nr i?"... ? s
?ilme. 1 27 U ?"> ?"??????abort .?ura.. IM-ate.
w? I '"1- W *lly 'oi' n,.?.,nl? l?s (Harrltrani, ??'
V'u ??"?r',r"5ht. ,Kir;i al"1
Jl.rtiett al- .an M?,,et. 123 (It. ro*era).
St*th ra> "I* v. .7,- . it Smith) 2o to 1.
1 :t. -..ii l?elphl?. It ? <l( 0 t)> , |hll<| rime,
V h 'i-'.llv"i^m. Strader. Hilly Woodard. Kl- ker.
B?Toy. 112 .Nlcob.
?7 I" ,i^m1\i!0V\?sum'!,7 to i. t.wm
:-?eUe MaMlrtlon. *?.l *"???
S.'~ItJw'?-? "> ?'
AT STARTER CASSIDY
M-:\\ \ March 0.?"One of the fea
t t -s ,. tl.e r idng this winter at New Or
>an* ??aid a horseman who arrived here
jesterday from the crescent city, "has been
: work of the starters?Mars Cassldy at
i I y l'.irk and A. B. I>ade at the Fair
tiround* Cassldy has surp;tssed his work
?,n the J'M-kej Club tracks. He has exer
. -1 i, solute . tur.d of the Jockeys and
1 as als,. had probably the twst corps of
assistants on the turf to help him at the
js,?- Tie se assistants are permitted by
it.. i.;l,s .,f the American Turf Association
t.i :,se ?. liips. which is not allowed on the
tracks of the Western Jockey Cub. Fur
therance. Cassldy has been permitted to
i ?>? his vaJkiif> system." and has done so
wall Ml!'I It that he hopes tl?e Jo<-key Club
will rn , ke a concession to liim on this Une
whet h- begins work with the Carrier at
'ashiiigti.il. Pad,* lias been liandlcapped
l,y a narrow tra, k. !>ut even witn large
.lelds to handie his work has been highly
i atlsfa. tory, and lie has been openly com
iMended by horsemen who have raced at the
Kalr (Jronnda "
Cassldy. no matter how successful he may
l ave been at N> w Orleans this winter, will
l.ave to go back to the standing, flatfooted
system of starting as soon as he begins
work for the Jockey Club. The stewards
bell, ve that the walkup system is nothing
in re than the old red Hag starting, except
that a gate Is used Instead of a flag, and
that to permit Cassldy to use this method
would merely be taking a step backward.
}>ade. whe won laurels on several wesLprn
tracks tM'fore succeeding Chris Fitzgerald
nt the Fair Grounds. Is the probable start
er on ttie Jockey Cub's "second circuit."
which will Include Salem. N. H.; Buffalo,
l'rovldence, Baltimore and Montreal. He
li a six-footer, who possesses an eveu
temper and has many friends among turf
men. I >ade is a believer In strict discipline.
In talking of the work at the post he said
tli? other day:
?"The apprentice rule has been a draw
lack to good starting, because with the
l>ig prices now paid for good riders there
lias Iieen a great desire on the part of own
ers to develop Inexperienced boys. These
lads have to learn the art of breaking the
?nounts away from the post, and It Is quite
an art, too. In the meantime, the starter
Buffers. The start may be a perfect one.
but two or three of these lads who are not
on the alert and also fall to keep their
Worses moving In a full stride are bound to
'make a sendoff look aa If it waa poor. If
th? various racing associations would take
4scld44 action against bad acting horses
th? gtarter would be greatly benefited. My
opinion is that bad actors should he
given not more th?n three schoolings to |
the barrier, after which If they continue to |
remjiin intractable, their entries ahculd be
refused A starter's success. I find, is
Sargelv due to his ability to Impress the
boys with his earnestness and his desire to
give them all mi even break."
TO RACE INDEFINITELY
AT NEW ORLEANS
CHICAGO. March 0.?Permission was
granted yesterday by the board of stew
ards of the Western Jockey Club at ItB
monthly met ting to the New Louisiana
Jockey Club at New Orleans to extend us
lace meeting from March 24 for an Indeil
nit< number of days. The extension is to
meet the competition of the City Park
track, which Is governed by the American
Herman Radtke. now riding at Hot
Springs, Ark., who was reinstated pro
visionally by the stewards some time
war restored to good standing. Among
the large list of others restored to good
standing were J. C. Yeager and T. J. Hllde
brand P.nd their horses.
GET GOOD PRACTICE
NEW ORLEANS, March Brouthers,
the Southern League crack third baseman,
who has been touted as a likely successor
to Lave Cross, will have to work hard to
get that position If the work of Oldrlng and
Knight can be taken as a criterion In yes
terday's practice. Oldrlng was tried out at
third In the morning practice, and although
new at the position, he fielded In a way to
warm the cockles of Connie's heart. He
also possesses marked ability as a stickler,
and as he has a strong wing, he has all the
requirements needful to make a first-class
Jack Knight Is a much improved fielder
over last year, and as he has demonstrated
his sticking ability, he is also a likely look
ing man for that third end corner of the
diamond. Knight was filling that position
In the afternoon's practice, and as he has
succeeded In working out the soreness in'
his arms, he looks good at present.
Third base is about the only position In
doubt on the team, as the rest of the Infield
Is ably taken care of by Monte Cross, Mur
phy and Da\ls. There is hardly any like
lihood of any of the younger lnflelders re
placing the veterans.
The weather was ideal for base ball and
Connie had everybody on the way to Ath
letic Park long before old Sol had much
of a chance to show his smiling f;ce. Only
light work was Indulged In morning and
afternoon, but enough of It was taken to
give every player a good chance to work
all soreness out of the men which came as
an aftermath of Sunday's game. The men
are gradually getting accustomed to speedy
pitching, and from now on the three pitch
ers here with the team will mix up their
delivery with speedy ones and a mixture of
Although rather light. Byrnes, the catcher
secured from the Oakland Pacific Coast
League club, shows promising form, and it
looks as if the champions are going to have
a good understudy to Shreck and Powers
tills season. He is a gingery ball player,
and such a man as to keep every player
moving. While far from being a slugger,
he meets the ball hard and timely and
stands well at the plate.
NEW UNIFORMS FOR
NEW YORK GIANTS
MKMFHIS, March <>.? Bresnahan and Mc
Uaun of the New York National League
team appeared In 190(5 uniforms during
practice yesterday and another startling
innovation can be scored for McGraw.
Across the front of the shirt appears In
large letters, "World's Champions." This
might have been expected, but the real in
novation is In the makeup of the shirts,
i They are without collars.
Around the necks the shirts are made like
j pajamas. The band Is made sufficiently
; loose to allow the roll of a thin jersey to
top it off. It is rather fancy and colle
giate. but it gives the champions a natty
look, and that was what McGraw sought,
lie Ims always maintained that collars
were useless on base ball shirts, and his
; idea is likely to become popular.
The only player to suffer will be Frank
Bowerman, who does not wear an under
shirt on the base ball field. Frank says
lie never wore an undershirt but once, and
then lie caught cold.
McGann and Bresnahan were the cyno
sure of all eyes when they appeared on
the field, and the natives are expected to
Hock to the grounds in large numbers dur
ing the < Hants' stay here to see the men
wearing the shirts bearing the "World's
McGraw is a "show-off" in the opinion of
base ball followers here, who say that the
title of "World's Champions" Is entirely too
general and does not represent New York.
Signs With Outlaws.
W1LKESBARRE. Pa.. March 6?First
Baseman Arthur Brown, who played with
the Wllkesbarre team of the New York
State League last season, has signed with
Johnstown of the Trl-State League. He
was drafted by Newark at the close of last
?season, but as Newark would not pay him
as high a salary as Johnstown offered he
decided to play with the latter club. He
led the first basemen of the New York
Slate League In hitting and fielding, al
though it was his l'rst professional season.
Ball Player Stabbed.
CINCINNATI, March 0.?Heine I'eltz, for
I merly of the Cincinnati base ball club, and
j now under contract to play In Pittsburg,
| lias been stabbed by a Jealous woman. The
knife Just grazed his heart.
There is much mystery about the affair,
and on Saturday it was announced that he
was suffering with pleurisy and that he
would be well in a week and able to take
his place with the team in a month. Now
he may never play ball again.
It is stated that the stabbing occurred
Thursday night about 8 o'clock, and the
woman who did the stabbing lay In wait
for him and plunged the dagger into his
breast as lie was entering the house.
Base Ball Notes.
The amateurs are organizing all over the
city-another sure sign of approaching
Frank Isbell has signed a Chicago con
tract. He is one of the two original White
Sox who have been retained. Patterson la
Vmpire Jack Sheridan expresses regret
that changes In the rules were not made to
increase batting, and thinks the public will
tire of low-score games before the end of
another season. ....
Oldrlng. a candidate for third base on the
Athletics, has seen big league service be
fore. He received a brief trial with the
Highlanders at the close of last season.
The three best billiard players that base
ball ever turned out were Walter Wllmot,
Anson and Dr. Harley Parker. But kee*>
your eye on McGww He is a comer with
the cue. and ran 48 recently at straight rail.
The Boston Americans are loath to lose
such a consistent sticker as Bill Clay, who
fl<t>ped to the York team. The defection of
Olay means that Selbach, Stahl and Free
man will take care of the outfield portions.
Detroit wants First Baseman Jonfs of
the Browns. Lindsay did excellent work
for the Tigers last season, but he is a
youngster, and It Is feared that he may
slump next season.
After all his talk about never returning to
Chicago, "Nig" Smith slowly and delib
erately crawled. Into the White Sox band
wagon. Thus tt Is ever. ?
Jimmy McAleer, one of the sponsors of
Evans the new American League umpire,
says: "Evans will make good or I will
eat my hat." McAleer said the same thing
last year regarding the winning ot the pen
nant by his St. Loute Americans. He
didn't make good, however.
Manager Beibring of Willlamsport claims
to have signed Catcher Street of tfie Cin
cinnati Nationals, Pitcher Corrldon of the
Phillies and Inflelder t'nginut) of the Bos
ton Americans. He in also rn the lookout
for other first-class men. Charley Murphy
should take notice.
Sonx> of the Cleveland players who are
at Hot Spring* are said to be speudlng
about a? much of their time at the race
track as they do at Whlttlngton Park.
Such ti life, when the manager Is not
Several of the New York Nationals at i
Memphis are laid up with sere arms, the re- j
suit of too much foolishness In a driving
rain the other day. McQraw generally i
knows his business, but there is such a |
thing as too much practice at the outset.
Chesfcro of the Americans was practically
put out of business last ye*r after pitching
four innings In a downpour.
Washington is a team that will have to
be watched. While it la not made up ot
chamr onshlp timber, still Jake Stahl will
have a nine that should make every team
In the league hustle to beat It. and with Ijive
Cross on the third-baise sack he will keep
the infield on edge all the time.?Cleveland
If Hugh McBreen doesn't hear from My
ron Grimshaw pretty soon he will send a
searching party Into the Adirondack* to
look Myron up. 1'p to date Grimshaw has
not replied to the contract and letters which
lwve been sent him during the winter. Has
the signing of Harry Murch frightened him?
Murch can play the bones as well &s cover
first base, and when the natives of Macon
sec Murch's reach they will have the sur
prise of their lives. No high throws will
get past Murch, but Bill Cahlll of East
Boston wants to know if Murch can handle
all the low throws.?Boston Herald.
Tom Jordan, the big first baseman of the
Baltimore Eastern League team, who batted
.312 and fielded .HSt! last year, has signed to
play with the Superbas during the coming
season. Jordan played 130 games with the
Orioles In 11)05. He faced the- Eastern
League pitchers 41?3 times and made JM3
base hits for an average of .312. He regis
tered 2tJ two baggers, 10 triples and 1 home
run, besides scoring 77 runs, a good per
formance. His stolen base record was 22.
In fielding the big first baseman made only
10 errors in 1,359 chances, having 1,3?H> put
outs and .*'>4 assists.
Louis Criger of the Boston Americans,
probably the best catcher in the profession,
is seriously ill at Hot Springs and may
never play ball again. Spinal trouble. It Is
said. Is the cause of his present condition,
which, according to players who have seen
him at the Springs, Is pitiable. Criger has
wasted away so that he weighs a trifle more
than 120 pounds and can hardly move
around. The physicians who are attending
him ray that he may recover, but from
present Indications it will be out of the
question for him to don a Boston uniform
for a long time to come. If ever again. Crl
ger's loss means that, the Bostons will be
hard up for an experienced backstop to
handle such pitchers as Young, Dlnee-n,
Gltson and Tannehill, as Charley Farrell,
the veterah, has just gone into the hotel
business at Marlboro, Mass., and says he
Is through with base ball.
PHILADELPHIA MAY NOT
GET BOWLING TOURNEY
CHICAGO, III.. March 6?Owing to the
poor showing made by New Yol-k and Phil
adelphia in entries for the national bowling
tournament. Chicago is now disposed to
beck St. Louis for the next meeting. With
forty-two clubs, Chicago expects to have
something to say in the politics of the con
Martin Keen of St. Louis, national cham
pion of l!H?o, and known personally to every
bowler in the country, Is expected in Chi
cago late tonight or early tomorrow can
vassing for votes for his city and he is
assured of a hearty welcome here.
Chicago is sorely disappointed by New
York's miserable showing of three teams,
but the lato mail may considerably increase
this. In any event it was expected New
York would come in with at least a dozen
teams. Peoria and other strong western
centers will be with Chicago In whatever
course is determined upon.
Five Leagues Boiled Interesting
Matches Last Night.
BUREAU. First. Second. Third.
Helmert.-hs 2(Kj 173 168
Burke 186 145 159
Laml SMi 158 1'JO
Hardle 184 15H 150
Lord 1<W 174 IMS
Totals ?17 809 853
POST OFFICE. First. Second. Third.
MeCauIey 1U0 1M
Leimhach 185 190
Douglas: 4 140 1!#
Wan! 183 223
Dura nil ID9 2u4
REAL ESTATE LEAGUE.
DISTRICT. First. Second. Third.
Robinette 100 ljjj ?
Bouse* ren 131 153 138
Cratnpton 225 104 143
William* 170 130
Walker 151) 1?' 199
ASSESSORS. First. Second. Third.
Barr 181 208 212
Rooacaren 210 154 218
Yates 165 101 150
Hunt 108 150 152
Brosnnn 184 103 170
Total* ?. W>8
EASTERN. First. Second.
Xu**l>amn 1 IK
P. Snelling 172
J. Saelling 147
DISTRICT DUCK PIN LEAGUE.
EASTERNS. First. Second.
Veihnieyer 91 81
L. Ernest 94 78
Ixriinvau 85 78
Oroaby 84 88
Mi-Knew 110 104
B. C. Wheeler 85
C. A. C. LEAGUE.
TEAM A. First. Second. Third.
Bowman 90 94 97
Greer 100 111 90
Costlgan 91 87 84
W. Orme Ill 85 97
Siililte 90 89 85
Totals 494 470 459
TEAM B. First. Second. Third.
Lough ran " 118 83 122
Poet 82 95 90
J. Orme 107 94 80
Shea 93 98 89
Moore, Jr 86 83 91
Totals 480 408 484
GALLAGHER IN PLAY-OFF
NEW YORK, March 6.?Harry Cllne won
the play-off in the eigliteen-lnch balkJine
billiard tournament by defeating Thomas
! Gallagher at the Knickerbocker Academy,
Brooklyn, last night, by a score of 4IJ0 to
2i<4. Cllne gained an early lead, and held
It to the finish. In the sixteenth inning
Cllne, by good nursing and open table, play,
rolled "hp a cluster of sixty points for the
high run of the game. The score follows:
Harry Cllne?0 7 32 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 55 1 1 37 85
*> 1 2? 14 M 0 15 28 6 0 3 3 1 1 5 1 3 2 0 0 11
4. Total, 400. Average. 10 20 38; high rnna, 00, 55
Thomas (iallaglur?11 3 0 40 2 2 3 0 10 0 21 0
00 1 28 0 2 1 0 1 5 21 12 11 14 42 6 0 0 0
II 5 2 00. Total, 284. Average. 7 23-37; high rune.
40. 42 au<l 28.
Yankees "Going Some."
OXFORD, England, March 8.?American
Rhodes scholars captured three firsts and
one second in the Oxford fieltt sports yes
terday. In the high lump P. M. Young of
South Dakota was first, clearing the bar
at 5 feet tJ% Inches. Young was first also
In the broad jump, covering twenty-two
Warren E. Schutt of Cornell University
was first In the mile ran. In 4 minutes
268-5 seconds, whUe Albert M. Stevens of
| WtlUamaattc, Clean., took eeeond place la
I the hammer throwing contest.
YALE MEN PUT
ON THE GLOVES
NEW HAVEN, March ft?Tom Shevlin,
the foot ball star, and Chester Norton, a
heavy-welght'wrestler at Tale, who has con
siderable knowledge of boxing, come to
gether for a four-round go In the Tale gym
nasium recently, and. according to the story
which has just leaked out about the meeting,
it was a very lively scrap. Frank Erne, the
ex-prise fighter, who has a class of thirty
or forty Tale men in boxing, has Norton
under his tutelage, and Norton has been
looked upon as Erne's star pupil. Shevlin
had Just been having a few minutes' ex
ercise in boxing with Prof. Dole, Tale s i
boxing Instructor, when tn sauntered Nor.- I
ton. Then came the report to Shevlin that i
Norton would like to meet him for a round
or two. and it was said that Shevlin was
very anxious to accommodate him. Shev
lin has been boxing practically ever since
he cume to Yale, and once he put on the
gloves with Jim Corbett in the Yale KJ'ni
nnsium. and that fistic star had no sort
snap with the Yale lad.
Norton proved himself no slouch or a
boxer, although the spectators were satis
fied that he was not in Shevlln's c.ass It
was said that Shevlin put in one blow that
sent Norton to the fioor. although Norton s
friends said the fall was due to a misstep.
Norton quickly got back on his feet and
srciied into Shevlin, apparently little mind
ing the blow that sent him to the ground
Shevlin would not discuss the particular
of the scrap, except to say that he had a
! little "go" with Nortun. The latter, ho
said, was desirous of putting the gleves
on with him. and he wasn't running away
from such an opening. "Did you knock
him out?" Shevlin was asked.
"No," was the reply. "He quit because
he was tired."
CLUB GETTING AMBITIOUS
The Columbia Athletic Club having re
cently won the club relay championship or
the south by winning several two-mile and
one-mile relay races both in Baltimore and
Washington, is now going alter bigger
game, and, to clinch absolute title to the
championship of the eouth, has challenged
the University of Virginia and George
Washington University to either one or
two-mile relay races. In the event of both
teams refusing to meet the club champions
an effort will be made to get Johns Hip
kins to run the Washington club men.
Hopkins recently beat George Washington
University. The Horse Show building In
Norfolk will be the scene of the next con
test for championship honors. The games
will bo he'.d on March 17 under til# aus
pices of the Nortolk X. M. C. A.
Dr. Kellly of Cieorgetown, who will short
ly go to Norfolk to help make the meet a
success, says that the coming g.irae.i will
rt?. al in success the recent rn-:ct of the
Richmond Athletic Club, at which Wash
ington athletes made such conspicuous
Manager O'Conner of the C. A. C. will
take ten men to Nortolk to ent-sr Into
competition with Baltimore, Bin adelpnia
and southern athletes. The choice will tail
between the following membe.s of the
club's track team: t'apt. trill, i_<ouUi Con
nor. southern mile champion; Joseph
Loughran, William Urme, James Orme,
White, high jump; Watson, B. S. Herring.
Frank. Brittson, Staples, Babson, Law and
BOWLING NOTES FROM
OVER THE CITY
As the District League season is drawing
near the end it is a noticeable fact that
while the "Fats" have a good lead over the
"Saengers" in number of games won the
latter have quite a margin in total number
of pins over the former, which large lead
has been gained on the "Saengers' " home
alleys. Perhaps a fairer test would be to
take the number of games each club has
played away from home?which Is twenty
four?and by so doing the official records
show that the "Fats" have a total of 22,201
pins, or an average of C25, while the "Saen
gers" " total is 21,137, or an average of tWJl,
which figures up a lead of over l.tKX) pins
the "Fat:J" have over the "Saengers." The
"Fats" seem to be "It" when it comes to
bowling on foreign alleys.
Had Harlow made the second strike in
his last box of the last game In the match
last Friday night with the Acmes at the
Palace alleys he would have beaten "Buck"
Allison's high total of 712 for the best series
of the season. And did you hear that In
dian warwhoop "Buck" let out when "Tom
my" failed to deliver the goods? That
watch fob will certainly look good on Buck.
Cox's mlsliap to Ills shoulder In the ninth
box of the last game in the above match
really did not iose the game for the Acmes,
as the ""Fats" beat them about 1<H> pins.
Neither did Dixon's miss of a single pin
in the first game lose for them, as the
"Fats" had a margin of 2t*? at the wind-up.
but the usual 5-cent tine was imposed, just
In the second game of the above match
the Acmes handled the "Fats" rather
roughly by throwing over a 1,<HK> at them,
which 'must have reduced their weight sev
eral points. But as all are heavyweights,
especially Harlow and Bpum, I guess they
can stand it.
Krausa "mowed them down" to such an
extent Friday r.igiJit that he has now passed
Allison and Miller for the individual cham
IS NOW COMPLETE
NEW YORK, March 0?Members of the
executive committee in charge of the Amer
ican Olympic athletic: team met at the Wal
dorf-Astoria Hotel last night and selected
six additional competitors to represent the
United Slates in the world's championship
gaimes in Athens next May. Those present
at the meeting were Julian W. Curttss. G.
T. Kirby, John B. McCabe, Dr. L. H.
Gullck and D. W. Botassi, the Greek consul.
Athletes whom the committee decided
upon last night to send abroad, in addition
to those selected a week ago, are F. R.
Moulton of the Kansas City (Mo.) Athletic
Association; Michael Spring and M. J.
Sheridan of the Pastime Athletic Club;
Charles J. Bacon and Harvey Colin of the
Irish-American Athletic Association and
Ellery H. Clark of the Boston Athletic As
Sheridan, who is the American all-around
champion, was under suspension by the
/vmaleur Athletic Association, and as his
name did not appear on the list of those
from which the others were first chosen, a
cry of unfairness was raised in certain
quarters. The selection of the suspended
champion, who was yesterday reinstated,
now Insures harmony over the linai make
up o.f the Yankee team.
Moulton will compete in the four hundred
meter race, Cohn and Spring in the lung
distance runs and Marathon race, Sheridan
and Clark In the all around championship
and Pentathllum race, and Bacon in the
eight hundred meter race. M. P. Halpln of
the New York Athletic Club was selected
as manager of the team.
It was decided that members of the team
will wear a complete white uniform, with
quarter sleeves and a small American flag
or an American shield on the shirt front.
No corapetitor will be permitted to wear
ills club embleims, as the team Is a dis
tinctly American team. In matters of com
petition and all details relating thereto
James E. Sullivan, secretary of the Ameri
can committee, will be tn charge, and his
'decisions shall be final. Mr. Sullivan will
mail the entries of the American team to
the Olympic management today.
The Yankees will sail for Europe on
March 31. and will arrive in Athens April
1C, six days before Che competitions begin.
If the winner of the Marathon race, a twen
ty-flve-mUe run from Athens to Marathon,
be an Amerlean, he wilt receive, in addition
to the world's championship medal, a $100
silver cup offered by the Boston Athletic
When a housekeeper in Washington is in
need of household help the quickest and
moat reliable agent la the columns of The
Star. If it isn't convenient to call at the
MARKETS IN MEXICO
HOW AMERICA* EXPORTERS
MAT INCREASE THEIR TRADE.
Comprehensive Report on Conditions
by Charles M. Pepper to the De
partment of Commerce.
A comprehensive report of trade condi
tions in Mexico Ins just been submitted to
tho Department of Commerce and 1 Jibor
by Charles SI. Pepper apecial agent, who
has devoted several months to a study of
the subject. In a letter, to Secretary Met
calf. transmitting the report Mr. Pepper
declares that the nature of the Mexican
market for American products is all-em
bracing. He refers to the present financial
stability of Mexico, and says that Invest
ments of I'nited States capital are over
flowing from the railroads and the mining
industry into other lines, and in this con
nection the statement Is made that the di
rect returns on the capita! which has gone
Into railways and similar large enterprises
can hereafter be calculated with certainty
because of the llxed valuation given to tho
currency of the country. The indirect re
turns from the sale of goods that are the
product and manufacture of the I'nited
States, he maintains, however, are not so
easily determined, but he says they can be
During the year 1905 I'nited States ex
ports to Mexico equaled 57 per cent of the
total, but he expresses the opinion that
they should be at least 75 per cent. Mr.
Pepper says that as regards exports from
Mexico to the United States they ha.ve been
growing rapidly, having increased in ten
years 155 per cent.
Importations Must Continue.
In describing the protective principle of
the new Mexican tariff, which went into
effect in September, 1905, Mr. Pepper an
alyxes the native industries. While some
of these, such as the cotton mills, have
been very successful, and while the enter
prises which are based on water power
through the transmission of electrical en
ergy have an assured future, nevertheless
the conclusion Is drawn that Mexico will be
many years in reaching the point where her
home industries will measurably supply the
home demand. The lack of general distri
bution of fuel and the difficulty With which
the peon population is evolved Into artisans
is described as one reason for the slow
growth of native manufacturing. In con
sequence importation of goods from abroad
must continue very large. In the making
of Iron and steel, notwithstanding the fine
plai.ts erected and the aid extended by the
government, there has be^n little progress
toward meeting the needs of the market.
After discussing the various railway proj
ects of Mexico and the progress being made
on interoceanlc lines Mr. Pepper devotes
considerable space to the nature of in
quiries for trade which come from the
I'nited States and which are said to be so
numerous as to overwhelm the consuls and
Hints to Exporters.
Causes of the failure to secure more of
the commerce are^explained In detail. Ac
cording to Mr. Pepper, they are: Indifference
to customs regulations, bad packing, the
refusal to give the credits which are de
manded by Mexican houses and the lack
of deliberate and thorough commercial
drumming by traveling agents who under
stand the Spanish language and who will
adapt themselves to the peculiarities of the
native trade. Directions are given for
overcoming the deficiencies in all these
matters. Respecting the need of deliberate
commercial drumming, the observation Is
made that the Mexican business men will
not look at samples on the run or give or
ders at a gallop.
Particular attention Is called to the fact
that the Mexican tariff is levied by weight,
according to the metric system, and that
the duties are specific. The report says
that there Is nn unusually good field for
the sale of American furniture in Mexico,
but that Indifference in resard to packing
and to complying with the customs regula
tions up to this time has limited it.
The steady Immigration to Mexico. Mr.
Pepper points out, will hav e l m ?5P3SJJI
commercial advantages for the United
States. Suggestions are made regarding
the precautions which should be taken by
land buyers, and the sources ?om whteh
trustworthy Information may be obtained
are indicated. He declares that both trop
ical and temperate agriculture are said to
be inviting Adds in Mexico for American
settlers, but he sounds a note of warning
., jnet the shares of plantation compa
res which? he says, are exploited only for
the sake of selling stock
Financial Stability of the Republic.
In closing his report, Mr. Pepper says:
"A review of the trade conditions in
Mexico shows that the financial stability
of the republic has been established beyond
all question. It indicate* a further inflow
of foreign capital with fresh mining de
velopment and renewed railroad building.
Activity In these two great Industries alone
Insures a period of prosperity for the in
habitants which will cause considerable in
creases in the purchases of material abroad.
There Is also the gradual enlargement of
the agricultural resources which tnsures an
increase of purchasing power of a perma
n'"Whiler many native industries flo,lri?h
and while others are growing slowly the
figures of imports themselves show tha.
Tor a fong time the country must be a large
"VSSf b. ton.unu, kept
requirements of th - with an equally
a'w h y n 'the r^A nf?rf can1 exporter
BOCKVILLE and VICINITY.
General and Personal News From
Montgomery County's Capital.
Spoclal Correspondence of The Star.
ROCKVILLE. Md? March 6. 1??.
The case of Oliver G. Henley against Con
rad Royer. which was ^moved from this
county for trial, was concluded in the clr
cult court at Frederick yesterday, the court,
according to agreement of the parties in
terested, directing that the plaintiff be given
judgment in the sum of $300. U was a"'
tion to recovcr damages in the sum of $o,000
for alleged malicious prosecution. Both
parties are well known in this county and
the case attracted considerable interest.
It is alleged the case grewoutofan at
temnt by Rover to prosecute Henley and
brother Notley Henley, for forgery, it
ilv^ r-h^raed by Royer that they forged
hfi name to re^elpVs for work. The Hen
leys were arrested and taken before Justice
of the Peace Brewer of this place, who dls
mi?t??ed the cases. Royer subsequently ap
peared beforetwo *rand juries, but these
bodies also ifcnoretl the charges.
Separate suits were finally Instituted by
the Henley brothers. At the trial of the
nf Notley Henley against Royer Uie
jury gave the plaintiff judgment for Jl.?.
but this was reduced by the court to J?j0
and accepted by the plaintiff*
Messrs. Talbitt & Prettyraan of Rockviile
and Milton O. Urner of Frederlck repre
aented the Henleys. and Mr. H. Maurice
Talbott of Rockviile appeared for Royer.
I>3ills Jackson, colored, who was arreted
several days ago upon the charge of robbing
Baltimore and Ohio passenger oars of va
rious articles of equipment, such as carpets,
glasses. Ac.. was given a hearing here yes
terday afternoon before Justice of the Peace
Reading. He pleaded guilty, and was com
mitted to Jail to await the action of the
^The Rockviile Reading Circle was last
evening entertained by Miss Verdle King
don The guests included Misses Vlrgie
Brewer. Helen Nourse, Lucy Hughes, Beu
i.h White. Elberta Rice, Lucy Garrett, Miss
Ballou, and Messrs. JEarle B. Wood and
Wilson 8. Ward. Following the usual pro
gram refreshments were served.
The final meeting of the Rockviile Shakes
Dears Club was held this afternoon at the
of Mrs. Otbo H. W. Talbott. There
was the usual large attendance. Mrs. BeaU
Washington, read the last act of "Stag
?3.SS ALL LEATHERS, All STYLES, ORE PRICE ?3.32
'All iuj <1hjti I'll Klnjr fhp prnlae
of gi?od old Sparkling Ale."
?that will do you inor# ?<><*! than
"SPARKUNli ALE' would
dtttevlt to find.
ia brewed of choicest malt iind
hop# by moat approved tu*?thodn.
Amply aged?always fre* from *?Ml
ment. A dfllotoM tonic. tl PA
ci?o of 2 DOZKN 5) U .SU)
Washington Brewery Co.
5th and F sts. n.e. 'Phone E. 254.
Wonder What Mertz Will Say
Cloae Daily 0 p.m.; Saturdays. 9 p.m
are arriving every day
now,and, as usual, Mertz
has secured the best and
most exclusive styles.
Some introductory prices
on spring fabrics should
induce you to place your
for a swell SUIT to order
in the "Mertz way" of
fine black and fancy fab
rics, in medium and win
If I could take you into rny three
large factories at Brockton, Mass.,
and show you the care with which
every pair of shoes is made, you would understand
why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes are the best in the
world, why they hold their shape, fit better, wear
longer, and are of greater value than any other
BOYS SHOES, $2mOO a $1.78
" UNIFORMLY EXCELLENT.''
" Having worn W.L.Douglas S3.SO
shoeee-rclusloely fort hreey^ars, can
?ay that they arm uniformly ??*(.
lent In shape, durability and mater
ial. i have found them satisfactory
In alt respects, and wear no other.
? nor will.'
SVGKIfE B. WILK'NS.
CAUTION. ? None genuine without VT. L. Douglas name and price stamped
on bottom. Take no substitute. Sold iu W. L. Douglas exclusive shoe store* in
the principal cities, and by the best shoe dealers everywhere.
Fast Color Eyelets used exclusively. Catalogue mailed hot. W. L Douglas, Brockton, Hail.
W.LDeagias $3.50 Sfete Store in Washington: 905 Penn. Ave^N.W.
When It's Time To
?you'll not have much time
to spare in selecting your out
Select whatever you may
need NOW, and have us hold
it subject to your orders.
?7" Everything is here?Base
Ball Suits, Shoes. Gloves and
other supplies. You can de
pond upon prices being the
? Sporting and Athletic Goods, 2,
< ? TWO STOKES. SOU AND (120 PA. AVE. <??
m mta8-tn,tli.SH,40 *
NEWS ITEMS GATHERED
ON THE RIVER FRONT
BOTTLED IN BOND. 1
Feast of St. Thomas Aquinas.
The feast of St. Thomas Aquinas, one of
the most celebrated of the saints In the
Roman Catholic calendar, will be observed
tomorrow. He is regarded as the patron
saint of philosophy, and on that account
the day will be commemorated at the
Catholic University of America In an
especial manner. Solemn high pontifical
mass will be celebrated In Divinity Chapel
of Caldwell Hall by the Right Rev. Arch
bishop Moeller of Cincinnati, and the ser
mon of the day preached by Rev. Dr. Ken
nedy, O. P., president of the Dominican
College of the Immaculate Conception. A
male choir, composed of ecclesiastical stu
dents, will stng the music of the mass.
The entire university body. Including the
faculty, will be In attendance in academic
New Power Launch.
The new power launch which haa been
In process of constrtuHlon at Reagan's boat
house, at the foot of 13H street, through
out the winter for Mr. O. A. Danzen
baker of this city Is about completed, and
will be pat overboard about the middle of
i this month. The launching of the new
| craft will he attended with appropriate
| ceremonies, and the boat will be christened
I the Belie Rose as ate goes overboard. The
The three-masted schooner William P.
Hood, which sailed from Rockland, Me.,
for this city about two weeks ago, has ar
rived at Delaware Breakwater on her way
down the coast, and should arrive at the
capes of the Chesapeake before the end
of this week. The Hood is understood to
have aboard a cargo of ice, the first to
come here from the Maine Ice fields this
Arrived: Schooners Fair American, Mary
and Rebecca, Avalon, Ann Wells and two
unnamed flatties, laden with oysters from
Potomac beds; schooner Reba Sterling,
lumber, from a Potomac point; schooner
E. G. Irwin, lumber, from Norfolk; tug
Edward E. Gummel, light, from Carter s
creek; steamer Dennis Simmons, lumber
and s-hincrles, from a North Carolina port
for this city and Alexandria.
Sailed: Schooner Eddie Cook, light, for
Maehodoc creek; schooner Silver Star,
light, for Quantico; schooner Kate Tllgh
man, light, for Norfolk: schooner Mabel
and Ruth, light, for Newbern, N. C., to
load lumber for this city; schooners
i^.ancli Hayward and Bessie Reed, oysters,
from Potomac beds.
Memoranda: Schooner John McGinnis,
iatten with lumber, sailed from Deedstown,
Va., lor this city, March 4; schooner Mary
Shea is loading a cargo of cord wood on
the river for tiiis city; tug William H.
Yerkes, jr., has arrived at Baltimore with
the tug Camilla ef this city in tow. Camil
la is to be supplied with a new boiler.
Schooner Carrie S. Morse sailed from Car
ter's creek for this city 5th Instant; sail
ing scow Daniel is lying at the Alexandria
shipyard waiting orders
The tug M. Mitchell Davis, which haa
been recently overhauled at this city,
sailed last night for Norfolk to get one of
the big dredging machines of the San ford
& Brooks Company, which she will tow to
Baltimore to be overhauled.
The big sand and gravel-dredging ma
chine belonging to the Columbia National
Sand Dredging Company, which has been
hauled out on the marine railway at Alex
andria for several weeks past, undergoing
a general overhauling, was put overboard
yesterday and brought up to this city.
One of the dredging machines belonging to
the Smoot Sand Company was hauled out
on the Alexandria railway to have some
work done to her hull as soon as the Na
tional Company machine was launched.
The tug Edward E. Gummel of George
town, towing the covered scow of the Alex
andria Chemical Company, laden with sul
phur ore from Occoquan, arrived at Alex
andria yesterday. The ore will be used in
the manufacture of sulphuric acid.
A Very Fine Home
Made Rock and Rye
Made from very old doable stamped whisky.
Nothing better for colds and bronchial trou
ble*. ftOc. per pt.
Coiling 2028 14tb st N w
? wuHiiiia, 'pfexu N cbi-r.
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS & CAFES.
WHERE TO DINE.
The St. James 2Ef,V
*1 to U.
tauraot at Reasonable Prtrea
European. Itooma, $1 to 11.
Ladles' and Gentlemen*. Cafe. Flnoat and best
nerved aea food* to the city. rnii2-tf
Eckstein's Gentlemen'. Cafe.
?e?8-tf,4 Lad lea' Cafe Now Open
HA DVPV'S PA. AVE a 11TH 8T.
v C I Kiferl<lea 111 all
nrietie. of Ma food?witk every dish known te
ftatronomy. Elegant lunch. IS to 4. myS-tr.4
PHILADELPHIA OYSTER AND CHOP nOCBR.
tor ladle. aad gentlemen, 511 11th ?t. n.w.j jtrr
lea ? U carte; x>? foods, iteaka. cliopa, HUM,
Ac of superior quality, properly ?rrid.
boat will be painted this week and the fin
ishing touches will be put upon her large
and roomy cabin.
The wheel and shaft are is position, and
as soon as the engine can be made ready
for service the boat will be in trim for a
cruise on the river. She la the largest
pleasure craft of her class in service on the
river, and has sleeping accomodation* for
about eight persons. Mr. Danxenbaker pro
poses to use her for pleasure purposes ex
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