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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 01, 1913, Image 10

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John Hei
Wellchonce. Allen. Laporte and j
Henry Join Local Colony
of Players.
Rookies Start for Charlottesville
Tomorrow Morning.
Base Ball Gossip.
There was another influx of hall players
into the loeal gathering this morning
when John Henry, Frank Iatp"rto, Frank
Wpllchoncf ami "Ki<l" Allen, the outfielder
secure I from Sharon, Pa . put in
their appearance.
All the other new men are expected to
retort here some time later in the day,
and tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock the
squad will leave for Charlottesville. where
active training will begin Monday.
Sheer, the Youngstown recruit, will not
arrive here until Monday, and judged
from a letter from Gallia which reached
Griffith this morning there is no telling
when he will be able to report. Gallia
is In Greensboro, Tex., and be w rites that
the town has been quarantined because
of an epidemic of spinal meningitis.
iJallia says that just as sooti as the ban
is lifted he will report at Charlottesville,
but that he is unable to say when that
w ill he
John Henry brings the cheering news j
l-ilc Irooo set rtoarlf n-oll .>aruln T * ;
iimi i i 10 1*11^' 10 111.01 it n t ii u^uiii- ??. i
does not hinder him to walk in the least.
?nd he figures that within a week or ten |
days lie will he ready to take his turn j
behind the bat. Henry worke.l out for
several days in the gymnasium at Amherst,
and he is confident his knee will
be better than ever in a little while.
Prank I^aporte looks to be lit to play
at a moment's notice. Laporie has not
gained but a pound or two since the season
closed and he figures that within a
week he will be In playing condition.
He feels that he will hold down second
base regularly this season. He figures
that by practicing in the position right
from the outset of the training season ho
will overcome any weaknesses that he
may have shown there, and he is confident
that he will hit up to his usual
standard, which has never been below
the ..'JW mark.
In appearance Wellchonce resembles Ty
Cobb in many respects. He is a perfectly
built fellow, who looks to have had some
practice before reporting here. "I am
glad to get another chance In fast company."
said he, "and If hard work will
assure success I will have one of those
regular outfield positions. T am only a
few pounds overweight and I will be in
good shape within ten days if we have
the proper weather to train in."
Allen is a husky little fellow with a
pair of splendid shoulders. He is the
player whom George Stallings of the
Hoston Nationals touted as one of the
best young players he had seen In years.
Allen Is reported as being very fast and
a good hitter. Mike Kahoe picked him
up at Sharon last *-ason just as several
scouts for ether tuuhs were trying to
make a deal for him.
President Ben Minor, Treasurer Rapley
and Manager Griffith made an Inspection
of the ball park this morning
for the purpose of determining on what
?hanges and renovations will be necessary
before the season opens.
President Jim Gaffney of the Boston
Nationals wired Griffith tills morning
that he would be here Monday morning
to attend the Inauguration. Mr. Gafney
comes as a member of Tammany
Hall. During his stay in the city he
will be the guest of Mr. Griffith.
Kddie Ainsmith will leave with the j
squad of youngsters for < "harlottesville. |
He has refused Manager Griffith's 1
lnvltat'.on to stay here for the
inauguration. "I expect to be in this
league long enough to see several inaugurations."
said Ainsmith, whereupon
John Henry replied: "you won't be here
four months if you don't stop throwing
your arm away in practice."
ft was learned by Manager Griffith
this morning that Outfielder Connolly
would not be able to report on time.
A communication was received from
Connolly in which it was stated that,
owing to the fact that there is a death
in his family, he will not he here until
two or three days after the time set for
rr porting.
Connolly will probably join the squad
in ? 'harlotteavilie about the middle of
next week.
Marshall and Capablanca Adjourn
Game at Havana.
HAVANA. March 1 ? Greatly Interested
:ti the meeting of the two leaders in the
Cuban chess tournament, chess enthusiasts
and citizens generally gathered y es- '
terday :.t tiie Atheneum, to which the
scene of play shifted for the better acommodation
of the spectators. In the
rcnth round yesterday. Jose R Capahfaui.a
and F. .1. Marshall, the I'nited
.-" ate- hatppion. met, but failed to reach
an tssae.
c,:;>a.lian a bad the white nieces and
Marshall countered with tin- Petroff de-]
fense. which the two have discussed
many times in match games. Thirty
three moves had been made when the
me for adjournment arrived, and no
result had been reached. Capablanea had
,i'ist a shade <he "better of the position,
which "Marshall hopes to neutralize upon
resumption on Sunday.
Janowskl and Kupchlk both outplayed
heir Cuban opponents?Oorzo and Blanco?the
former winning a "French defense
In forty moves and the latter a
Imtch defense In flfty-nlne moves. JafTe
played the M"orphy defense nga'nst
"hajes* Ruy Lopez. and. though the lat
won a paw . the gam" was still difi.c.ilt
when adjourned ttfter forty-eight
ii ovcs. The s.??:v to date:
I'hiTcr*. \\<-n. 1. ?*t. TP^ycr*. \Y<?n. J
' rpsMnm a .7 - :< |
Uarstiall 7 2 Hlau * 7 '
Knprhik .... a t tuaj<? ti'j
Jauow&ki 5Vj Corzo 2 " 9 ' ]
The eleventh round will be played in
the following order today: Chajes vs.
Janowskl. JafTe vs. Capablanea, Marshall
vs. Kupchlk and Blanco vs. Corzo.
Cheney Signs; Aroher Only Hold-Out
CHICAGO, March L?Larry Cheney yesterday
afternoon plgned a three-year contract
to pitch for the Cubs. Cheney, who
i or i? h traction magna:e. sprang a stir- '
i. ?e on President Murphy ivhf? h"
1 alk-vl ";11?? the fTiee in flu t'l.m K\
utiiti Bank butldu.g and - d h>- wanted,
to dr-euss the terms of his contract. Tin- '
?tar Iturler quickly was hauled into the
inner apartments and after a short conference
and dickering attached his name
k to a document at a satisfactory Increase
k 1n salary. This leaves Jlmmie Archer the
A only bold-out on the team.
L *
iry Says
Old Doubles and Singles Marks Exceeded
at Toledo.
TOTjBDO, Ohio, March 1.?New leaders
in the minor events were created in the
national 'bowling- tourney yesterday in the
doubles and singles when Carlsson and
Mountain of Chicago went into the lead
in the doubles with 1.277. and their mates, I
I?aaurl ttxik spcond Dlace I
with 1.1M6.
Mort Blau of Milwaukee took first place
in the singles with 687 on the third squad
of singles. while Frank Degan of Buffalo
took second place with 686 on the second
squad and Grace of Buffalo third with
The only other mark better than that of
the Chicago pair was scored by the
Schwegler brothers of Madison. Wis., at
the Pittsburgh tourney in 1900, when they
toppled over 1.804 pins.
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing year by the American Bowling
Congress delegates at their final business
session yesterday afternoon: President,
Judge Howard. Chicago; first vice
president. Kdward J. Ryan. Detroit; second
vice president, Robert W. Brown.
Louisville: third vice president, William
Agnew. Cleveland; secretary. A. L. Langtry,
Milwaukee; treasurer. F. L. Pasdeloup,
Chicago. Selection of place for the
next tournament was left with the president,
secretary and executive committee.
It will probably be Milwaukee or Buffalo.
Biue and Grav Should Have
Good Team, According
to Prospects.
Base ball at Georgetown for the ensuing
year started yesterday, when
Capt. Fury called all of his candidates
together. About twenty men responded
for the first call, and some of the men
look to be very promising. On account. !
of the dampness of the field the men
only indulged in batting practice and
in passing the ball around. No attempt
was made to do any fielding, because
of the wretched condition of the
field after Thursday's rain.
None of the pitchers as allowed to
do any loosening up because it is too
early. That there are several very
clever men out for the pitcher's position
seems certain. Yesterday Klernan
and Kelley handled themselves in a
very impressive manner. Kelley is the
foot ball player, and comes here with
a big reputation. It is hoped that he
will come through with all the good i
things tliat arc being said about him.
Jo<- Xewton, the youngster who caught
for the Mount St. Joseph's team of Phila- ;
delphla last spring, impressed the onlookers
by his actions, lie handles himself
like a real ball player, and Capt.
Fury stated that he was particularly
pleased with this young man's actions in
the practice yesterday.
That the outtield positions will he well
taken care of seems certain because
there are about a dozen capable men out
for these three positions. Of course, if
Capt. Fury decides to play in the outtield
only two of the places will be left open.
The men to report for the outtield yesterday
were Loichot, Donnelly, Frank
Mulcahy, Heiskell. McLean, Barron,
Foley, Marum. Walsh and Driscoll.
Young Mulcahy, brother of last year's
first sacker. shapes up well. Every time
he hit the ball in the practice yesterday
he impressed everybody as being a good
hitter. At the Worcester South High
School last year he led the team in hatting
Jim Dunn and Taylor were also out.
Both of these men are catchers of ability.
IXinn taught for Holy Cross during the
spring of lblo and put up a superb game.
It is predicted by his friends that if he
can reduce his weight he will catch the
opening game of the year for Georgetown.
Taylor hails from Williston Seminary.
Easthampton, Mass., and looks the part
of a good catcher.
Other men out for the team were Billy
Martin, the clever shortstop of the Preps
lust year: Shugrue. O'Boyle, Hollander
and Curry. Curry played second base on
the St. John's team of Dover, Mass., anil
is regarded as a good player.
Orange and Blue Undertaking
Its Most Pretentious List
of Contests.
Dispatch l<> The Star.
Manager H. S. McKay of the 1 'niverslty I
of Virginia base ball team yesterday an- '
nounced Ills schedule as complete for the
season, and it is easily the most pretentious
ever attempted by a Virginia j
A series of four games has been ar- j
ranged with the Washington team of the i
American l.eague in place of the two on
the original schedule. The first game
with the Nationals will be played one
week from today, ami the professionals
will have to hustle to walk away from
the collegians, who will have had an advantage
of three weeks' training before
the former arrive at tiie camp. Two
more games will l>e played in the following
week before t e regular college season
starts, and the final one of the series;
will come just before the Washington
team leaves for its exhibition games. The
leaguers should be in pretty fair condition
by this later date, and an Idea of
how well the team is going and the probable
line-up can be obtained.
Three games have been arranged with
Georgetown and a similar series with
Carolina, affording an opportunity to determine
the southern intercollegiate
championship^ while one or more games
will be played with each of the big teams
in the north.
| The season will be closed with a northern
trIj). taking In Georgetown. Navy,
Princeton and Army on successive days. ]
Pennsylvania is not on the Virginia'
schedule this season for t e first time in j
years. The schedule follows:
March S. Washing I on, at homo; March 12, i
Washington, at home: March 15, Washington.!
al honm. March 17. Catholic tit I
19, Holy Croon, at houic; March 21, Ptisretmi,
hi Maah 22. Washington. at home;
March 24. Holy Croat, at home; March 25.
Washington. at home; March 2#, HopklDa, at
home; March 28, Amherst, at home; March 29,
Montreal, at home; Anil 2, Lafayette, at homo;
April 3, Cornell at home: April 4. Cornell, at
home; April 7, 1 laxKloi ph - Macon, at home; April
11, Carolina, at Urecoaboro: April 12, Carolina,
at Raleigh; April 17, Davidson, at home; April
18. Carolina, at home; April 19, Georgetown, at
home; April 23. South Carolina, at home;
! April 2". Trinity, at home;' April 28.
I Georgetown, at. Washington; April 29. Georgetown
at Washington: April no. Navy, at Ad-(
jiatvtiis; Ma\ I. l*rlnc?-toii. ?? I'rio'rleo: May 2.!
tale, at New Haven, May 3, Army, at Weal |
1"'- ii t.
.1 7*i Tipi; i.io does not lack for press!
agents. Snjn franc, the veteran writer,
sat s the Indian hit an ordinary single in
a game at .Martin. Tex., and stretched it
into a triple* going into third with a faJlaway
slide. IIf Jim keeps on converting
| singles into three-baggers he will not sit
I on the bench.
His Knei
| PFith the /
A tiers. Southland.
1st. 2d. 3d. lar. ad. 3d.
Acton.... MS S5 7rt Berry.... 100 107 03
Lankford. 00 111 ST Xfullin... 87 112 1O0
Kirs wood 7.5 94 K7 Lltchtield 94 87 xu
Roberts'n 89 S8 106 Gray 87 92 KG
Murphy.. 98 104 lOS R. Utston. 126 9.7 in
Totals.. 447 482 462 Totals.. 4!>4 493 497
GrifTos. Buffalos.
Kujflin... 99 101 82 .Ton?s 74
Header... 83 loo 88 Murphy... S2 as \s?
Pierre.... 96 84 81 Rrimhears 92 80 89
Lnd?r?... 83 1W s4 McElroy. 84 75 67
Blind 77 104 9.7 Herbert.. 97 lor. 10.7
Blind 108 S3
Totals.. 43S 480 430 Totals.. 429 456 433
Toledoos. Garrisons.
Kamm... 94 91 74 Lewis.... 10{S 106 91
Hurley... 91 88 103 Calowav.. 73 94 97
Miller.... 86 US 102 Loverlng. 67 81 114
Keeler... 100 91 100 Wells 86 110 103
Ochler... 101 93 96 Hawks'th 99 97 88
Totals.. 472 481 481 Totals.. 460 488 493
Pintas. Trlnidads.
Harrison. 70 S3 88 Colbert... 96 9.7 111
Callnfr'n.. 70 101 103 Petty.... til ... 95
Xrwherk. 95 90 90 Re|??tti 81 ... 103
Koontz... 86 KG 102 Crowell.. 112 84 ...
Morris... 106 86 99 Lacey.... 118 99 89
Hart 93 ...
McLean IIS 80
Totals.. 427 4<G 482 Totals.. 498 489 481
Browns' Recruit Is
High ? Appears
Made Debut
Special Dispatch 1o The Star.
DETROIT. February 28.?The tallest
pitcher In the major leagues. Weilman of
the St. Louis Browns, Is expected to be a
sensation this year. This little fellow Is
only tl feet 5% Inches tall. Instead of being
the seven feet he looks. He is only
fairly heavy for his height, weighing 195
This formidable looking southpaw got
his first taste of fast company in Detroit
last year. The last St. Louis series at
Detroit was one of the best of the year.
Hamilton opened it with a no-hit game.
Then came Allison with a three-hit affair,
and next day Hamilton was sent back.
He errew wild and was rescued by Alii-.
son, but four hits were all the Tigers got.
But when the Benga's slammed Allison
and Baumgardner for a lopsided victory
in the fourth affair, Stovall came through
with Weilman for his last shot.
Weilman Makes Good.
Weilman was beaten, but he made a
fine showing. On the mound he looked
like a skyscraper. He had lots of stuff.
But for a passed ball by Alexander and
an error by Stovall, he would have shut
out Detroit. As it was he lost, 2 to 1.
Weilman's rise to fame has been sudden
and meteorlike. In the spring of
1910 he was given a trial as a pitcher by
a stmi-professlonal club at Liberty, Ind..
and made good at once. The management
of the team in the Indiana town j
Best Hitters in All 1
Among the Fly
It takes the outfielders to slug the ball.
In nineteen leagues the leaders in fifteen
last season played the gardens, two were
first basemen, one played second and one
was a catcher.
Although minor leaguers excelled the
big guns in doing most everything, this is
one branch of the sport in which the majors
were not left behind. That was because
Owen Wilson, the Pirate outfielder,
had a great year in the slugging line.
Wilson last season ran a dead heat with
Beall. the outfielder who was secured by
*1 - **- - !". 1 I TCf.ulv n !
intj i\aps liuui mc ?vi t ?i v?v,v?.? |
League! club. Kach bad a total of 100 j
bases for extra-sack swats.
This great total of the Pirate slugger
was compiled by landing 011 the pill for
many triples. He banged out thirty-six
hits that were good for three sacks, thereby
establishing a record for the majors,
if not for all leagues.
But Wilson did not have much success
in cases of doubles and home runs. He
cracked out nineteen douoles, while his
homers numbered eleven.
Beall Consistent Performer.
The Denver athlete who tied Wilson
for slugging honors did not make a lot of
one set, but averaged well throughout. He
whacked out twenty-six doubles, while his
triples totaled twenty-two. He had eighteen
four-base knocks to his credit, which I
is a very fair total.
The American League was topped by
Tris Speaker, the star of the Red Sox.
Tris hit out only 13 triples and 9 home
runs, but he had more doubles than any
athlete in the different leagues. In the
Catcher Knows Nothing About Signing
With Cincinnati Clnb.
KANSAS CITY, March 1.?John Kling, j
base i.all catcher, today denied the'
statement that he had signed a contract j
... |1in..;ttnal I miminrr co-._
t*-? * i iuii.uun vv/iiiiiij - v. cv
"I have not received a contract from
President Herrmann," Kllng said. "The
report from Cincinnati is news to me. The
last time I heard from Herrmann was
several weeks ago, when he wrote that
he would send a man here to talk business
with me. I haven't seen the man
Del Cainor of the Detroit Tigers says
that t-'am < rav ford and others need not
worry about playing first base, for he
intends to cb> so himself this season.
Joe Tinker, manager of the Cincinnati
team, was given a rousing send-off in
Red:land yesterday when he left for West
Baden, Ind.. with six members of Ilia dhjb.
At West Baden ether members of the
Reds will Join the party- and four days
i Is as (
*in Topplers
Piirkpr-Brldgpt. Invincible*.
Locker... 72 S3 77 Glasscock. 02 112 K>1
Perrv . 7.7 Til ST. Ncvitt. ... Mi S.I 9.7
Keys TO 84 St Hickman. 1<*? 00 ST
Lohmyer.. TR SO 88 Allen SB 10B 72
Parmele.. Tt 82 7M Rndeffer.. S8 S" 95
Totals.. 302 41T 413 Totals.. 452 480 450
\V. G. O. Shop. B. M. Shop.
NiisRear.. 100 P<> 02 Frame.... Ort P9 SO
Ryan 04 H4 S2 Rtoekett.. 00 lis R5
I Harrer... 85 PS SI Spleden... 04 MM Ml
! .Morgan... Ill OR Op. MoGee.... 90 SO ss
llerfurth.. 08 112 SS Miller MP 110 05
Totals.. 494 4TT 4RP Totals.. 4T5 507 448
Eastern. Vortbea stern.
Rea 141 174 108 Mrininger 144 170 142
Crenshaw 130 14M 140 Tallman.. 120 154 202
1 soman... 15R 177 1314 Heatwoll. IRS 155 151
Mitchell.. 152 142 10 4 Corridou. 211 142 140
Wrnk.-ip. 102 118 105 Skinner... 100 171 100
Totals.. 738 758 811 Totals.. 782 79S 807
A. O. M. Y. WelsOncb.
Rieketts.. M7 M4 14>7 Krnnss. ..107 90 90
Israel 78 132 1.0 (iendmun. 88 133 !41
Far well.. OR 101 95 Young 92 117 90
Osborn".. 85 91 193 Mlchand.. 121 10S 92
Join (To. .. 108 82 129 Rnmn 95 85 9t
Totals.. 401 500 552 Totals.. 505 542 460
N. K. S. Co. General linking Co.
Brown 99 107 115 Foster.... 92 88 93
Wetmore. 85 88 si Relnliart.. '<45 94 92
Myers 82 84 12.4 Murray... lo2 SO 100
Donohue.. 91 7.4 95 Ileinzman. 97 1445 9*.J
Reall 9 4 "S4 !47 Huek-ett. . M3 92 104
Totals.. 442 449 517 Totals.. 489 405 491
6 Feet 51-2 Inches
to Be Comer ?
igainst Tigers.
| saw in hint a coming star. He. pitched
two years for Liberty, during? which he
' achieved the remarkable record of pitching:
fifty-two games of bail and losing
only one. His sole defeat was at the
hands of the Cincinnati Muldoons. by the
close score of 2 to 1. In his fifty-two
contests he averaged eleven strikeouts
per game, which ip some percentage,
even against amateur and semi-professional
-1 e>i A T* _ 31
xwiris ureat uan.
After joining the Browns last year
Weilman pitched in eight, games, of
which two were contests which he finished
for other pitchers. Of his six de[
cisive games he won two and lost four,
but. with better support would have won ah
hut one. in w hich he had to be taken out.
For a voting southpaw he showed wonderful
control, giving only three bases
on balls in his eight appearances and
not hitting a single hatte". lie fanned
twenty-four men in forty-eight innings,
or one batter every other Inning that
he worked. The two sanies which lie won
were both taken from the White Sox in
a single aeries, and both were ahut-outs.
His clever pitching in this series caused
Kid Oleason, the veteran coach of the
White Sox, to remark that here was
one man who would give the Chicago
team plenty of trouble in lbl.'l.
Weilman took a very prominent part
in the post-season series between the
, Cardinals and Browns at St. Houis last
fall. He won two out of three games
which were taken by the Browns, in one
content holding the slugging Cards to a
single hit.
Leagues Come From
two-bagger line he -piled up ti e big total
of t?3. which gave him 177 total bases.
This landed him fourth in the list of
demon swatters.
Another person who had very much
success in rapping out extra-base hits
was Harry Hejeune. the outfielder who
last spring started the season with the
Superbas, but was turned back to the
Central League. lie was right on the
heels of Wilson and Beall with a 188
total. This was gathered by hitting out
32 doubles. 8 triples and 25 home runs.
High Leads His League.
"Ivefty" High, tlie Tiger recruit, topped
the Connecticut League with 110 total
bases. He piled up .'!1 doubles, had 13
triples and poled 5 home runs. This is
not a very great total, but it landed him
higli in his league.
A Brownie recruit. Bunny Brief, topped
everything in the Michigan State League.
Bunny had 31 doubles, 11 triples and 13
home runs, which gave him a good total
of 134. If Brief can display a little of
this slugging skill with the Browns he
will be sure of a place on Stovall's team.
Name- league. 2B. 3B. 11.R. T.B.
Wilson. National 19 3? It 190
Beall. Western 2? 22 1H 190
Ia-jeune, Central 32 H 25 188
Speaker, American 53 13 9 177
Murray, International 2o 24 15 172
Mann, Northwestern 28 8 23 172
Metz. Texas 33 7 21 171
l)e tirofT. Nevr K;tgliin<l 38 17 13 180
Carlisle, l'aeltie t oast 32 14 14 102
loifliai)). South Mich lit ? 25 15;
Sullivan. Central A sail 29 4 21 V4
Hlnt'hiuan. A. A 29 20 0 142
Brief, Michigan Stale 51 it 13 134
High. Connecticut 31 13 5 no
Bashatn, Kitty 24 5 In 103
Castro. Virwini^ 13 ? 12 102
Flanagan, West Canada... 24 11 ft 101
Melehoir, South Atlantic... 2o In ft 98
Jackley, Ohio State 23 3 7 83
later all will depart for Mobile, Ala.,
where they will train.
The first real injury of the spring season
is reported from the Hub bivouac.
Bert Humphries, the \oung pitcher, was
hit in the solar plexus by a batted ball
i c I ? A* i *. _ i r . ? t
nun uiuiiifu w iric nuiei ?ur i\vu ua. s.
White Sox on their way to the
coast encountered u temperature of
degrees below zerc in Wyoming.
ITughey Jennings on his arrival at Gulfport.
Miss., where the Tigers will train,
said ho expected Cobb, Crawford and Dubuc
to sign contracts by Saturday. Ho
declared the club will make no further
overtures to Stallage.
Base ball writers who are with the
Giants In Texas wish, the Mexicans would
quit warring. One member of the B. B.
W. A. has already been made a real war
correspondent and ordered to Mexico City
to take a chance with the bullets.
Mike Drissel. who was catcher for the!
St. liculs Browns when they won four1
pennants, died yesterday at his heme in j
the Missouri metropolis. He has been ]
a member of the St. I.ouis police force as
a sergeant since 1*U*.
Pitcher Otto Hess has signed for his
second season with the Boston Nationals.
Hmi won eight straight games last year
add also pitched a no-hlt and a ninetsenlnnlng
)ood as i
! Former Great Player Will Be Mate
of Rube Waddell at Minneapolis.
NEW YORK, March 1.?Mike Donlin is
going to the minors! "What a storm of
tattle such an announcement would have
1 caused a few years ago! Yet such is the
fact from Donlin's own pen despite the
' press agent yams sent broadcast from
Philadelphia a few weeks ago. while Mike
was playing a. vaudeville engagement
there, to the effect that the once great
player had made up his mind to quit
the game.
Donlin is hooked for Minneapolis in the
American Association, where he will find
Rube Waddell and other ex-shining lights
awaiting his coming. And the wonderful
Mike has lost nothing but a trifle of his
old speed of foot, which every big league
manager must develop if he would win
Defends Title Against Hueston
in Pocket Billiards.
With Victory Out of Reach He Does
Best Playing He Has
NEW YORK. March 1.?By a score >
of 000 to 380 Alfredo De Oro successfully
defended his championship title at pocket
billiards in a match that ended in John
Doyle's academy last night. The veteran
wizard had the match practically won
when he started the last block of points,
as Tom Hueston. the challenger, had corraled
only 29 points the two first nights
<isruii?i -r>i' ior v?ro. iiuesion maae
his boldest bid for victory! and. playing'
brilliantly at times, finished with a total
of 157 for the night, showing great nerve
and resourcefulness by clearing the table
twice when De Oro needed only one tally
for victory.
As for De tiro, the billiard impresario.
John Doyle stated that never in his career
had the almost perpetual champion scored
with such celerity or shown better manipulation.
His finesse was remarkable and i
the strength of the shots in which he
scattered the pyramid was judged with a
nicety that seldom failed to obtain the desired
Hueston played in spots with a certainty
that deserved better reward and cleared
the table five times to the one clean sweep
credited to De Oro. He made his best run
of the series with a .14 .and also flnlshecf
with a larger total than he had made '
either of the other nights. He had no I
i chance for victory, however, against the
champion, who apparently defies time. ]
; For twenty-six years De Oro has either
i been the titlehoider or fighting for that
honor, and he plays better now than in
1887. when he made his debut as a professional
and tied with Malone and Frey
for the championship.
Hueston broke the halls to open the
play, hut. De Oro took all but one in the
opening frame, leaving that for Hueston,
so that the challenger should take ids
chance on the opening shot again. For
seven frames he pursued this policy, deliberately
missing the last ball so that his
opponent had the difficult task of breaking
the bunch. Hueston had a spell of luck
in the fourth frame and, carrying over
one hail from the third, finished with a
run of 10 before he let De Oro in after
the opening shot in the fifth.
Meager counts followed for Hueston,
and as De Oro went steadily along
pocketing the tractable spheres the score
In favor of the champion was 121 to 4."
when De Oro finished a run of .'!8 in
the twelfth frame. A difficult cut for
the corner hung in the jaws of the
pocket just as the experts were figuring
on the chance of a new record.
Hueston's score mounted steadily after
that and he earned applause by a difficult
rcund-the-tablo shot for position
when clearing the table in the thirteenth.
This spurt netted him a run of fifteen,
and after De Oro had gone further
ahead In the fifteenth Hueston smarted
iii*? uiK run. AiiiT ma-mug eie\ en siraiKiii
in the sixteenth he picked the halls off
one by one until only three were left
in the next frame. Hueston studied
carefully before making the next shot
and finally secured good position for the
run which ended in the eighteenth frame.
There were safety plays in the
twentieth and twenty-second frames that
t delayed the inevitable result. Then Hueston
made his las* gallant stand in the
twenty-fifth and twenty-sixth frames. He
missed the hoodoo thirteen ball and De
Oro picked it off for victory.
The scores:
De Oro?13, 4, 13. 0. 13, 10, 12, 13. 4. 13.
14, 11, n, 5. 11, 0. O, 4. 4. 10. 13, 12, 12. in,
0. 0, 1. Total, 203; scratches. 5: net total.
200. First night, 200; second night, 200;
grand total. (300.
Hueston?1. 10. I, 14, 1. 1. 2. 1. 10, 1. 0.
3. 14. ?. 3, 14, 14. 10. 10. 4. 1. 2, 2. 4. 14. 1
14. 1. Total. 101; scratches. 4; net total.
157. First night. 08; second night. 131; grand 1
t.-lal, 386.
j ,
Judged Best of Either Sex in Boston
BOSTON*. March 1.?Vickery Kennels'
wire-haired fox terrier Vickery Estelle
was judged the best dog or bitch exhibited
in the Eastern Dog Club's show. !
which ended la^t night.
There were thirteen aspirants for this .
honor from which Harry YV. Dacw had to .
pick a winner of the prize offered by :
George "YV. West. They were all in the I
ring at once and 'by process of elimination 1
Mr. l^acy gradually reduced them to three. J
Vickery Kstelle, Thomas Y\'. Dawson's .
newly imported bulldog D'-eatnwold <Vn- J
tavir and Mr?. George S. Thomas' Pomeranian
Endcllffe Masterpiece. which re- j
eently arrived in this country. Mr. Lacy j
put them through their pacts and decided 1
upon the fox terrier. ,
The Bancroft <\ Davis special for the <
best brace of sporting dogs in the show i
went to Vlckery Kennels, and J. Duncan ,
Edmunds' special for the best brace of
non-sporting dogs was awarded to two t
of T. \V. Dawson's bulldogs. C. W.
Keyes' special for the best brace of terriers
under eighteen months, bred and !
owned by a member of the club, was won
by George 5!. West. George C. Dickson's i
special for the best puppy bred and owned i
by a member of the c\/> was won by J. l
R. Thorndyke's Thorncroft Axeman. ;
Ships Horses From Mexico to Race j
on Kentucky Tracks.
JUAREZ, Mexico, March 1.?Only two ^
favorites won yesterday over a heavy <
track. i
B. P. Carman, the New Tork horseman, ]
has shipped hie big string of thorough- '
breds from here to Beaming, where they ,
are to be rested up until the opening of 1
the spring race season. Carman stated 1
yesterday that he Intends nominating his' i
horses in practically all of the staker oi
th* Kentucky circuit th's spring. This J ]
proves that the New Yorker wll test the
<ase against him in Mexico. Me was
warned off the Mexican course, but not
ruled off. No fraud was charged against
him. j
Abner Petty, a pitching graduate of the
1 Independent ranks of Dodson. Maes., has i
| been signed by the Cleveland N?ps.
Georgetown Meet Tonight
Will Undoubtedly Be the
Best of the Season.
Large Northern Schools and
Best Teams in This Section
Are Entered.
Some of the best competition ever
seen in a track meet in this city should
take place tonight in the Georgetown
games. The Illue and Gray management
has got together some of the most brilliant
performers in the world in the individual
events, and in the relay races
there is the most attractive list generally
that could be securer).
Meredith, Uippincott and Patterson of
the University of Pennsylvania form a
trio that with fair handicapping and on
a better track would be able to win
enough points ordinarily in a meet in
this section to secure the point trophy
for their school. That they will be
hanrlicanned considerably this evening
though, because of the style of track
on which they will have to run. is certain,
and for that reason they are not
likely to score as readily as might
otherwise be the case. Lippincott and
Patterson, in the dashes, will not be
hindered to any appreciable extent, but
Meredith, in the quarter, will certainly
find such a fast field against him that
there will be much difficulty in picking
his way through.
There are several others euterel from
the larger institutions that are bound to
make themselves known before the evening
is ended. In fact, the competition
is sure to be high-class.
There are entered from the various institutions
in the south and from many
in the north the best talent they afford.
The combinations will likely bring
out the best individual competition that
has been seen here in many a year.
Tie relay classification finds many
teams drawn together that should put up
races of an especially interesting character.
Vale, Princeton. Lehigh. Carlisle,
Virginia and Hopkins all have largo follow
ings in this city. The work of these
quartets should be so nearly equal as
to cause very ciose races to be run.
Yale Is to meet Princeton in a two-mile
relay. The event between these two schools
ought to be just as close as it was last 1
year, when the Dark Blue won out in
the last few feet. Lehigh and New York
University ought to be well matched. The
Gotham institution is generally represented
by a fairly fast four, a?d Lehigh
has a very capable quartet this season.
The North Uarolina and Carlisle Indian
two-mile teams are expected to show very
well against each other. The work of
both fours has been of an extraordinarily
high class, ami, besides having two strong
teams matched, any event in which the
Indians appear is sure to he interesting i
from the very fact that there are Indians !
In competition. Carlisle is also represented
by a one-?n!le team. It is matched in
a relay against th<- Johns Hopkins an i'
the Washington and Lee universities.
The Maryland Aggies have two cants!
entered, one to run against Richmond!
College and the other a-ainst Western I
Maryland. Whether or noi the Farmers j
will be able to win both contests is a
question, but it is probable that they will
at least make a good showing.
The following is a list of the relay races
it * 1 J..t. J V. ..,,11 .
tnai uru Kutuuit'u iu u?; ion.
Mile relay?Georgetown. llortor. Gallagher, j
Stebbiiw, Terwilllger. Young. I 'h.-tpmnn: \ir-j
ginia, Beckett. Bone. Barton, Cooke, Phillips, i
fiuy, Cnonly. Mason. Maxsou, Kline, Stevens, :
Base-lie. Massle. Sptagite.
Two-mile relay?Yale. Seotten. Bayne. Nor
ris. Smith, Baker; Princeton. Cooley, Chaplin. j
Curiiss. McKemzte. Gordon. Stickney.
One-mile relay?Lehigh. Gorman. Wylie. f'ari- ;
M?t. Burke; New York I nlversily. Waugh.
Many. Van Cllef. Ball. McMnr.as. Lent.
Two-mile relay?North Carolina. K. Patter- '
son. S. Patterson. Spence. Whiting; Carlisle. I
Weleli. BIgbear. Earth, Plenty. Reiser. Coons, i
One-mile relay -Washington and I.ee. Wade, j
Iturk. Glass, Dillingham. Thoni," Hayne; Johns
Hopkins. McDonasru. Wells. I.lojd. Catllti. St:.-- j
hel. Grooves. Connolly; Carlisle, Welch. Earth, :
BIgbear. Plenty. Kehn. Coons. Squirrel.
One-mile relay- Richmond College, Wilson.
O'Neil, Ronnie, Wingfleld. '1 illery: Maryland
Agriettltural Collec , Mc-Lean, Brown, Pemrtigton,
Montell. Knode.
One-mile relay?Maryland Agrieultnrai College.
Knode. Morris. IxtontIs, Ruff. Grave; Fnlveraity
of Western Maryland. Dukes. Pfeiffer. !
Iloik, Swigg. Smith. J
Gne-tnlle relay Georgetown Preps.. Higgins. .
Morgan. Sehoen, Chllds, Toole: Technical High j
School. Ilardell. Felt. White, Kortler. Offutt.
One-mile relay - Baltimore City College, liar- I
greaves. Feuton, Sutton. O'Connor. Crouln. Horn |
Ing: Western High School. BretM r. Stearns. !
Rose. Jones, Necdhnni. G.-.fi: Baltimore i < il \ j
teehn'ie Institute, MessersniUh, Jacobs. Chipmau. j
Kelly. Disney.
( no-mile relay?Richmond Blues. M liee. Soother.
Vaughn, Word. Ru~k< . Fifth Regiment A. A.
[Baltimore!. Black. Moissan. ISaeon. Hughes. Hidden.
l^arkins; A:l-ts A. C., l.inden, Kluge,
Knight. Driesenstok. Kohr.
One-mile relay Baltimore Cross Country Ciuh.
Until. Johnson. I reelierge . McDonagh. Allison:
Baltimore Y. M. C. A.. Brown, ltrookman. Everett.
Turner. Prern: Washington Athletic Association.
Steeher. Bowen. Mahoiiey. Hamilton. Hale.
One-mile relay?Wood her ry Forest School. Anderson.
Grainger, Briuton. .Seward. Falker. Airey.
THlhert; Fpiseopil High School, Speers, Goodwin.
Walker. Garniok. Klnsolving.
1,200-yard relay?Baltimore Cross Country cinh, j
Payne, Newman. Galloway. McDonagh. Allison. ,
lolinsuu; Tremont Athletic Clul?. Rose. Grace, j
Swing. Stokes. Robinson; Yankee Athletic Club, I
I 1. ?l \l .- II...|., I>l..?-1?v
t . .Ill III!' %. ? ' ' II ? .
1.200-yaid relay. iuteicliiss championship Freshman
l.-ivv. Marty, ti'i'oiiii'ir. Smith. Mullen.
Rm-kc. Mollb-: Junior I.-uv. Fein!-'. O'Brien. Hoi
under. CupT. Foley. Svt'iins.H; Senior Law. .Tolifl'e.
lohii-on. Roberts. I lev! in. Gaels. Donnelly; Cost
traiitia11" Law, Wu- kerbarth. Dougherty, \Yul-liy.
i.lS*>-yard relay Baltimore- Central Y. >1. C.
A. Frank. I'rent. Fine. Sullivan. Broekman,
Hrenn; Idle-wild Kluh. Shirkov, Goates, Johnson,
B-own. Mullen: Washington Athletic Association.
Bowen. Mahoney, SteeiiO:-. Hamilton. Hate.
1,200-ya nl relay Tei-hnieal High School Unserves,
Frlstoe, MeKinney. Roberts, Hardell.
Jlbsou: AVestoru High Reserves, Need ham, Whet-hen,
Peterson, Mat-kali: Gillmau Country School
Reserves, Bovine, Robinson. Denhaui. Elleott,
1.200-yard seholastie relay -Briarley Hall Military
Academy. Bramer, Jones. Jeffeoat. Thompson:
Western High School (third team). Fuller.
Ansley, Bridget. Donaldson. Gott; National
,'atbedral School. Cleborne, Hollyday, Hurris,
Tanfond. Sternberg.
Junior relay. 120 pounds and under-Meadow>rook
Athletic Club. Sehotleld. Gallagher, Acker-)
tnanti. Woofers. Fle'<-hcr; Western High School, |
Hepburn. Weller. Morean, Earnest; St. An-1
It?w 's School. Skipper. Gontron. Kaufho!/.. j
louehloii. Keppler. |
Junior relay. V-0 p muds and under Memorial j
Vrhletie Cluii. I*! timer. I hike, Harmnan. Hoee:
lYasbinctou Athletic A- sociation. Wa-h:nt*io:i. j
Klutz, lvessler. Nielson: Yankee Athleiie Club.!
tlllla:d. Fisher. I totes. Slater. Horton: Western;
High S'-hooi Reserves. Cobb, Jewett, Styles, !
Junior relay, seventeeu years and under?
Maryland Agricultural College Juniors. Knode.
Ruff, Montef. Loom Is; Memorial Athletic Club,
Dogging, Newton, Duke. Hodge. Horn: Gitlman
Oountrv School, Robinson, Boone, Smith, Ellleott,
Slagle, Denham: Episcopal High School,
Burnett, Klnsolrlng, Cooke, Johnson. Davidson;
Marston University School. Stewart. Lovell,
rhunnan, Baugher. Sloan. Stewart, .Williams.
Junior relay, ninety pounds and under?Glllman
Country School. Plnney. Andrews. Fisher, L.
Fisher. Williams: Gargoyle Athletic Club. Marfan.
Gardner. Carter. Anderson. Stlmpson: St.
Andrew's School. Blamhard. Dressel. Keller,
Parley. Ererist: Yankee Athletic Club. Cross,
ilt.-n-.phrey. Jenkins. Hayes. Hazel. Schumann:
:?o-ge!o" n Prci? Juniors. Montgomery. B.-ib -rich.
Roach. I loner.
The Memorial Athletic Club won the j
team trophy in lite National Guard j
ivrestltngr tourney last night. The fol- .
owing are the results of the contests 1
tvhlch took place last night: i
106-poanfl class Foley, U. A. C.. worn from 1
fatloa, N. 0. A. A- Time, 11.58.
115-pmmd claeo?Goaeher, Memorials, won from l
re Player
Marshall. Memorial*. Tluie. 15 minutes i !? tislon*.
l!,i-|H>und class Murgcr. N. <J. A. C.. won frona
trenoy. M. A. C. Tluic. 15 minutes (decision!.
125 pound class Andre wVsky. won froin
Mcdrarr. A. A. Time, lo minutes.
13S-]Xtiiud ola?s T. Marlievc. M. \. 1".. won
fnotn J. Mayh-w. M. A. C. Time. to.US.
lt.'-pound class?I'axion. V. M. A., won from
Gledlilll. Time. 15 minutes (decision!.
15H-pound class -Brooks. V. M. A., won
front I?.-cker. U. C. Time. 15 mlniitesi decision!.
175-pound class Barrett. V M. A., won from
Si Uerer. M. A. O. Tlntc. 2.11.
n.pr?roo Mr. IV r. trt":>tinor. Announcer ur.
Frank IxtcknocJ. Manager ('apt. Kncnr F.ilwanla.
Timers Mr. Alva Williams ami I'tof. t .
K. Beckett.
The George Washington University
basket hall team played its best game
of the year last night when it went
against the Catholic University quint
The llatchetites .lid their most capable
playing of the season, and surprised
even their best supporters with the
manner in which they worked. The
team eepmed to be in the game front ,
start to finish, and had it been able to I
shoot goals with a little more accuracy i
it would have ntade even a better
The work of Xoonan and lioran was
the best of the evening. Xoonan played
the best basket ball of all the men on his
team, and probably made a better showing
in comparison than has any otlter
member of tiie George Washington .
quint this season. The play of Horan .
was the one factor which seemed to be
up to the standard in the C. I*, quint,
tils work kept his five in the lead, and
really caused it to win from the
j llatchetites as easily as it did.
American and National League
Teams Start Training Soon.
Only Six Aggregations Have Chosen
Their Old Locations This
-XEW YORK. March 1.?The month of
real work in base ball training began
today, with probably over 50 per cent of
the major league players already encamped
below the fortieth parallel, and
the remainder moving south today. Before
another week the major league bat
will ba in full swing in nine states and
even in foreign territory in one instance.
The third and last detachment of the
w- 1. _ M ^ t A T e.tl
?ew iotks ui me ainrucoii league "clwed
for Bermuda early this morning without
a single absentee recorded when
the vessel sailed. There were seventeen
men in the party and they will
reach Bermuda early Monday morning to
report to Frank Chance, their new manager.
and join the battery squad which
preceded them. Nine members of the (
Brooklyn Nationals, under command of |
Capt. Jake Daubert. made ready early today
to embark for Savannah, Ga., on a
late afternoon boat. They will reach
their camp at Augusta by rail from
Savannah Wednesday morning, and will
be joined there by Manager Dahlcn and
other members of the squad.
The vanguards of both the BoBtou
major league teams are on their way
south today, the world's champions to
Hoi Springs. Ark., where Manager Jake
Stahl has already been at work for a
week. The Nationals are on their way .
to Athens. Ga.
Other clubs of the two leagues generally !
have already men at their camps and full j
complements are expected within a few ;
days, making this year's line-up of train- j
ing quarters as follows:
National League?New oYrk at Mariin, j
Tex.; Chicago, a: Tampa. Fla.; Pitts- :
burgh, at Hot Springs. Ark.: Philadelphia,
at Southern Pines. N. C ; Cincinnati, at
Mobile. Ala,: St. Louis, at Columbus, Ga.;
Brooklyn, at Augusta, Ga., and Boston,
at Athens, Ga.
American League?Philadelphia, at San
Antonio, Tex.; Chicago, at Paso Robles,
Cal.; Detroit, at Gulfport, Miss.; Cleveland.
at Pensacola. Fie.; Boston, at Hot
Springs, Ark.; New York, at Hamilton,
Bermuda; Washington, at Charlottesville, >
Ya . and St. Louis, at Waco. Tex.
Only six of these camps are the same
as last year. The New York, Pittsburgh
and Boston Nationals and the Philadelphia.
Boston and Washington Americans
are in their old camps, hut all the others
have chosen new sites. Most of the clubs
have allowed for a full month or more of
training, moving north as usual wi h ex-;
liibition games during the first ten days
of April before the league seasons open, j
Games at Convention Hail
Weil Attended. 1
Wins Mile Belay Bace From Hampton
School in Last
The track and field sanies held under
the auspices of the Public Schools Athletic
League last night in Convention
Hall proved a success in every way. They
were well attended, the track was kept
clear, and t<ie colored atnietes uid some
very creditable work in the several
events. The games were al*o very well
managed, the officials carry, ng' off the
events in fine style.
One of the features of the meet was the
presence of Frank Bender of the Hampton
Indian School. Bender is reported
to be a brother to Bender, the Athletics'
chief, in his event, though, the 440-yard
dash, he was unable to do more than finish
Howard's Feature Event.
The feature race of the evening was
an event between tlie Howard University
and the Hampton Institute. Howard won!:
by tlie fine work of Mart'n in the last '
relay. It was a clever race, well run by j
both teams. Besides ids fine showing in
this event. Martin won all the other .
races in which he was entered. His running
was exceptional.
The following were the winners in the
several events: ^
50 vards: elementary?Taylor. Sea ton School. 1
50 yards; unlimited?GUmore, Slater School. >
50 Vards; scholastic?Burwell. A. M. T. S. .
80 yards; collegiate?Martin. Howard. 1
50 yards; scholastic; hurdles?Duckett, A. M. '
T. S. 1
50 yar?ls: open dash -Morse. Salem Crescent. ]
50 yards; open hurdle?Morse. Salem Crescent.
440 va-ds: scholastic?Bijrwell, A. M. T. S.
One "mile; open?Stofcely. Salem Crescent.
One mile; collegiate- Spritely. Hainpton-Sydncy. '
f?*0 yq -lis; scholastic Young. T. H. S. * t
440 ya-lis; open Warner. A A A. |
4ft* Va.-ds: i-ollegiile- Sinrion. Howard. ^
Dixie Kid Drops Big One. ,
PLYMOUTH. March l.-Thc Dixie Kid '
knocked out Hulls of Belfast In the sixth I
round of a fifteen-round contest here last (
night. Hulls was much heavier than the !
Dixie Kid and had much the better of the j
argument until he got the knockout blowJi
s Report
Steam Car
I 'l l i* ?>u r imniivn.
Tel. I Arm. :nsi. I I X 479.
Temporary 1 .13(1 <; ?t. n o
817 J 7th St N.W.
Tel. W. 458 N. H Ave. A M St. N*. VT.
Rambler Mitchell
H. B. LEARY. JR.. Agent.
TEL. X. 44.14. 1.121 14th ST. V.W
The Cook & Stoddard Co..
113ft 4" COXX. AVK. Pb>m? X. TftlO.
1407 n ST. X.W PHOXE MAIN 7?95
Michigan 40.
$1! ,740 LiciiJVERED.
Tel. Wnl 218. 12?.i> \Vla?-.m?ln ?t. i.?.
Highest advance id electrical engineering.
M. K. PFAHSOX. the Concord.
New Hampshire sk. l--t. 5 auj T.
Phone N. 0978.
Trucks an<l Pleasure Cars.
inmverv f ar.
3830 f3a. ire. Tel. ?V>! 'sc.
it Ik/N;
vV i^ * a /?
1105-07 utb st. a.m. Tri. N. 4 70.
1913 OVERLAHB Cars.
Eoadstera. Touring CArs and Delivery IVagain
Banging From 4900 to (1,500.
Overland-Washington Motor Co.
Tnl. M. 0018 829 lAh at. m.w.
102K Conn. are. Tel. Main 5296.
1129 l'tli *? n.w. Tel. North 0024.
Completely equipped: ill flrat-elaaa T-ii'litton.
Will make tin.' ear for inauguration btt'-klu?.
North 3W2I. 14th and It.
Tel. N. 2000. 1226 Conn. if?.
Dupont Garage Co.. Sales Branch
5317 14th N.W. Te!i.N.5362
T.i. m. r.Tos. n.aa > ?pb. at..
Our expert will exauiinu tliem wltliont i-ost.
Vulcanizing a Specialty.
l;isk Tires. Buckeye Rcliners.
Washington Auto Supply Co..
Tel. M. f.00. 122T N Y. Ave.
The Car of Guaranteed Service.
W arrington Motor Car Co.,
1811 Hth St. N. 1232.
Oldsmobiic "Six"
M. T? Pollock, Agent.
Tel. M. 7837. 1018 CONN. AVE.
Automobile Supplies.
J. M. Shock Absorbers.
1803 M St. N.W. N 2?1?
WasiHiarncftoin Branch
2556 Ilth Street N.W.
Tel. Col. 3796. J. T. Rose. Mgr.
The Luttreil Co.. Dupont Circle
Service Staiiou. 1214 N. II. are. a.w.
Beat Rosedale Juniors by Big Margin
in Basket Ball.
The Peck Memorial Youngster* overwhelmingly
defeated the Rosedale Juiiors
at Peck Chapel In & "class C"
fame last night 51 to 23 In a con:est
that was replete -with brilliant plays
md sensational shots for the basket. It
was easily seen In the first period that
Ftosedale boys had met their masters,
ind it was not dong before the Pecc
Midgets had an advantage of fifteen
Joints over their famous rivals, winning
lie first period. 22 to 12. In the second
laif Peek k?-nt up its good work, and
>y brilliant |ila? lug v on the contest.
IJoflMI 1 fl l<* T iOTl*. Chard.
>lldl I Will I'or.ard Kent
4r!? k-t . ... forward (Wis*
"rar.ier. ... . tenter Meim.rr*
obtutoii "iiiaril Kldwcii
jelweiler ?.n?rd Krouftit
Joals from li-lil Melntjr- t!2). Frszler (7i.
>relM (51. Scott 14?. Kid well (8), Aadtrmt (4J
ort Johnaou ?2?. Goals from fonl~4C14wwll (J)
rrazier ? i2>. Anderson. Refei-M?Mr. Blu.
Mmer?Mr. Dixon.

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