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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 01, 1922, Image 6

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Amount Involved So Great a*
to Call for Agreement Be
twoen Owners.
Huggins Will Have Talk With
Carl Mavs?Rain Keeps
Yankees Indoors.
Bprcial Vixpah h f<> The New Yoik Hct.mp.
Hot Springs, Ark., Feb. 28.?After a
conference with the Sultan of Swat,
?which lasted almost three hours. Col
T. Li. Huston of the Yankees an
nounced to-night that a tentative
agreement With George Herman Ruth
had been reached, subject only to the
approval of Col. Jacob Ruppert,. The
<onference was a perfectly amicable
one throughout and It is expected that
Col. Ruppert's O. K. will put a final
binder on the master mauler within
the next few days.
"The Babe was not unreasonable in
bis demands," said Col. Huston to
night, "and I think it is safe to a stum e
that ho is almost as good as signed.
The amount involved is so great, how
ever, that Col. Huppert is entitled to a
voice in the final decision, and so the
matter has been referred to him."
Col. Huston would not divulge the
terms of the agreement, neither would
he say wHether the Habc had demanded
a long term contract.
N'either the Colonel nor Manager
Huggins saw Carl Mays to-day. but
the little field marshal Is expected to
have a talk with the master of the
submarine ball to-night. On the other
hand Huggins bad a long visit with bat
tling Bob Shawkey, who will act as his
lieutenant here throughout the re
mainder of the Yankee squads' sojourn
Huggins told Shawkey that be wants
the bulk of the squad to remain in Hot
Springs, taking the baths, playing golf
and working out a bit at the local ball
park until the end of next week. Tie
wants to use Ruth In the exhibition
games at New Orleans on March 11
and 12. however, and issued instructions
to Shawkey to have thr> big fellow ready
for shipment to the Crescent city by
the middle of next week.
Another driving rain, followed bv a
sleet storm, kept the athletes indoors
to-day, Shawkey and Ruth being the
only ones who ventured out of the hotel
and then only to see their manager and
Col. Huston, both of whom are stopping
at another hostelry.
Meusel is still unsigned but his request
for transportation is taken to mean
that he is ready to surrender at sight.
He w-as a holdout last winter but re
ported at Shreyeport unsigned and less
lhan an hour later was bound himself
to play for the New York Club.
Officials of San Antonio Make
Up for What Weather Lacks.
By DAM Fir.
Sam Antonio, Tex., Feb. 2S. ? Over
miles and miles of flooded plain and
quagmire, through unceasing rain and
cl.iil winds which roared over the vast
Texas distances, came the Giants into
San Antonio late to-night. It was not a
T'urm reception which the Southland ele
ments gave to the wanderers from New
York and way .stations. Hut the good
burgers made up for the rain and the
winds with a splendid welcome The
I Jons, the Rotary Club and the Kfwanls
Club all had fine delegations to greet
the travel worn players and war ior
Among the greater* were John Mo
Graw, liughev Jennings. Dave Bancroft.
Neal Snyder. Cowy l>i!an and Ross
Young, who had preceded th<? main squad
hero. There were twenty-four players In
the party on the special, three having
been taken e'i at Palestine early this
afternoon. They were Bill Ryan and
Red Cauaey. pitchers, and Roy (illlen
v. ater. a young catcher, ;ill of whom had
been doing splendid preliminary work at
Hot Spring". Karl Smith Was expected
With the trii. but he will not be here
until to-morrow. The catcher went from
Hot Springs to Stir eve port to investigate
an oil proposition.
Those who came from Hot Springs
?aid that Smith was not a holdout and
that he would bring his signed contract
to McGraw here. Causey looks good and
Fay* that his arm has come back, but
Ryan appears a bit overweight and will
have to step right in and do some hard
?work. Otllenwater Is a light catcher,
who was offered a tryout last year, but
declined because he 'oelleved that he
needed more experience. He comes with
a strong recommendation from Smith.
Tarzan, in Comeback,
Defeats Pat Bolger
Tarzan I.nrkin came back at the pio
neer Hportlng f'lub last night and dis
poned of Rat Holger In th<- sixth. Pat
rick went w> 11 for almost three full
rounds. At the end of the third Tarzan
spilled Bolggr. After that Tarzan hit
Patrick with everything, finally batter
ing him down cfinipleti ly In the sixth.
Wolf l.ara? n hail nil lils teeth ex
tranted by Sailor Maxted In the sixth
The Wolf was knocked down live tlme:<
In the flr-t round, but bouneed up agnin
:ind weathered the evening until the
.sixth, when his seconds tossed in a
Tills weans that Tarzan and the Sai?
lor Will meet again. The last time they
met Maxted knocked Tarsan for u fifty
yard dfleld foal. It was the first time
that Tarzan had hern rendered goofy or
bora <ie combat and he waa very much
annoyei when he came to.
In the preliminary CJeorgr Daly got
.. o\>r Louis 'iuglleminl.
Rome Go'fer Returns
Low Card at Everglades
fiprrial Dinpnlili tit Tug Nrw Yoxk
Bbvch. I"!a . Feb. 21.?I?r. W.
T. Klngsley of R ene, N. Y., made the
low gro.-i" acorc of 84 In the handicap
tournament for the Board of fJovrn
i rn Cup at the Rvergladea riuh to-day.
lu the first round of match piny results
^rere: ,
W. 1,. Klngsb >. Rome, won from Maxwell
NerMan. Nov port, by default; n it. Work,
!?.'<? w Verk (ll>. b-at Pr I'M?nnl Mnrtln
(t0|| "J lip: .luni'-i H. Thwupeofi, St. Paill
fill. h< nt BdWr F l.tir-Kenbaeli, New York
M), II ami H t'lltabnry, Mlem spoil*
fth, heat Karlt I*. Charlton, Kali ftlver
(M>. nnd ,'t; U'alnalil llnaMroan, ItoatOn
<12). bent t?. ?..? Wl.lt. . Brnektnn (HI.
and I \. dot*. Wlnnxthn (12). heat
OiiTprmann, N>? York (Hi, I and It.
TV Hvtlell, l'ltt"hl|l Ell evil. It ?t It. I'.
Teitne.v, Minuinpolis (.14), a anil I.
Fewster Is First Player
? Aboard Yankee Special
s??? x.
Killingcr, Haines and McMil
lan Arc on Tai'in Speeding
Through Atlanta.
Sj;r tat Pis fit. h l?' Tiib New Vuik Hriai.ii.
Atlanta, Ua., Feb. 28.?The Yankee
baseball special began to look something
11K-- t!i" real article as it sped through
Atlanta at duik this evening. The first
real ball toMger to jump aboard wa?
Chick Fewster, who entrained at Balti
more. .chaperoned by the demon scout.
Josephus Kelley. At Washington Hinkey
Haines and Glenn Killings Joined the
troupe, v. hile at Spartanburg. S. C.,
Norman McMillan made his appearance.
Fewster needs no introduction. Haines
and Killlnger are known to sport fame
Chiefly because of their unusual prowess
on the gridiron as members of the star
lYnn State College elevens. They have
yet to make their names in the liig
baseball show. Haines is an outfielder
who sojourned with the Hartford (East
ern League) club last summer. Killinger
If a third baseman and naturally has
bis .sweet dreams of supplanting that
veil known Trappe, Md., farmer, J.
Frur.klin Baker.
Of the quartet of youngsters aboard
McMillan alone seems destined this time
to stay under the big tent. Mac, who
is a third aacker, was at the Yankee
training camp last spring and was then
pronounced just about ready to graduate
from the bushes. It was finally decided
to ?ive him a wee bit more seasoning. so
he was sent to the Rochester club- of the
Australasia Cables
Davis Cup Challenge
A l.'STR AI .ASIA filed a challenge
ZA for the Davis cup, emblematic
* V of tli> world's ti'am tenniu
championship, with the United States
l.awn Tennis Association yesterday.
The challenge came by cable and
was signed by Thomas H. Hicks of
Sydney, secretary of tho Australasian
1.. T. A.
It Is the sixth challenge received
for tho 192? contest, the others being
British Isles, Canada, Ozecho-Slova
kia, France and Ital.v. With players
of such ability as Norman TO.
Brookes, Gerald L?. Patterson, J. O.
Anderson, .T. B. Hawkes and I'.
O'Hara Wood available, the Austra
lasian team should be one of the
strongest In the competition.
International league, where, according
to the diagnosis of experts, he more than
made good. Unfortunately, just before
the season closed McMillan wav hit on
the head by a pitched ball and rendered
unconscious for three days.
This may or may not affect his work
with tiie hat for a time. With some
players such an accident has dire eon
sequences, while others swing the old
war club Just as effectively as ever.
Hitting was McMillan's chief asset, the
International averages placing his per
centage at .318.
I'red MoKeod, former national open
golf champion, tossed his clubs onto the
"special" at Washington. He also is
en his way to New Orleans, where an
all star golf tournament ia on the sport
inn menu.
No Mercy for Dodgers
in First Day's Drill
Special Dispatch to The New Vodk hekai.d.
jacksonville. Fla., Feb. 28.?Wllbert
Robinson, manager, and Ills lieutenant,
Nap Rucker. put the Dodger* through
two hard workouts here to-day under a
hot sun. It was the first real practice
the players have gone through, and Rob
bie and the former slow ball king made
them step lively. The first drill was
held in the morning and the second after
luncheon. Each lasted two hours, and
as a result of the strenuous exercise
there* will be many sore armed ball play
ers in the camp for the next few days.
Robinson does not intend to case up in
the work of conditioning the Fiatbush
athletes, even If many of them complain
of the usual spring training camp ail
ment. lie intends to hold two sessions
daily for the remainder of the week and
thus make the players work the sore
ness out of their system.-'.
None of the pitchers was overlooked
in to-day's sessions. Even Dutch
Ruether. who is complaining of a slight
cold, put on a uniform and worked out
a short while in the morning drill. He
was excused from (he matinee practice.
in the morning a1 Mamaux. Fertile
Schupp, Rill Rishop and several other
twirlers tool: turns lobbing them up to
the plate, and Olson. Tommy Griffith,
Hy Myers. Schmandt. Crane, Janvrin.
High, McCarren and Xeis swatted the
lobs hard. Those who were stationed in
the outfield were kept mighty busy chas
| ir.g the sphere.
Bishop, who is a left hander and is
; setting his first glimpse of a major
1 league training camp, is one of the
busiest players in this town. He pitched
to the batters for about fifteen minute*
in the morning and while he was on
the mound Nan Rucker and Robbie were
forced to caution him not to be too
1 ambitious. He tried to burn them over
j the plate as fast as he is credited with
doing last, summer around his home in
Clearfield. Pa. When Robbie thought
he had had enough work on the mound
he was sent to the outfield to shag flies.
After that he was ordered to send out
fungos and did not hesitate to answer
i any of the orders.
About forty minutes of the morning
session was devoted to hatting practice
nnd all the regulars and rookies had an
opportunity to tune up their "orbs."
t<ong clouts were registered bv Olson.
| Tommy Griffith. Hal Janvrin. Ray
Schmandt and Rert Griffith. Refore
the players went to bat thev were or
dered to try to hit first to left field and
then to right. Olson, who Is one of
the he?t place hitters on the team,
showed lie has not lost any of his skill
in this respect.
In the afternoon the pilot sent his
inflelders through a fielding session.
Ray Schmandt was stationed at first.
Bert Griffith covered second. Crane
was at short and McCarren took care
of the far turn. Hobble slapped the
ball to them and some sparkling stops
were made bv every man. This work
out closed the session. Olson did not
take part In it as he had enough ex
ercise for one day before It was started.
Before calling off the afternoon drill
Robbie ordered his squad of ball tossers
to trot once around the park. None of
the rookies attempted to cut the cor
ner" bjt several of the veterans made
v'ji? distance many leet short or hy
keeping far in from the fence.
Rutherford Five Victorious.
Special Dispatch to tim Nkw Ynx HmAi.it.
i rctherford. N. J.. Feb. 2?.-Ruther
font High School's liaskelhall team closed
Its season to-flny with a victory over Plain
field Mich, 11 to ft. The lineup:
Rutherford fT2V Plalnfleld <!??.
niton t.eff forward Sheppsrd
Williams Right forwsrd... AV. Know dm
i Green Center Bet'ls
f.lghtfoot ft Riisrd R. Snow den
Vttltee flight sunrd Van peet
Substitutes?Rutherford ttelilg. Rliick.
Webster. Plsinfleld?Turla. Field gosls
Iplvon, Belli*. : clreen. Van TVe?. foul*
?Dixon, to; Shnppsrd. W. Snowden, Van
Italf Mme? Rutherford. 11; t'lsln
ivrlods?1Twenty minutes. Referee?
i reet.
] field.
i unison.
Victory of Sun Maid is
Sensation at Dog Show
Defeats Champ on Lans
downe Sun Star at Hartford.
Spr< lal Diftpatrh to Tnr New Vurk llnuui.
Hartford, Conn., Feb. 28.?A sensa
| tion was caused here to-day at the sec
1 ond annual d"g show of the Kiwanis
Club of Hartford, which was held at!
Troop B Armory, West Hartford, when
i C. G. Hopfon of New York placed Mrs.
B. F. Lewis's greyhound Sun Mal<l owr
her champion I^ansdowne Sun Star.
' which has several times won specials
I for the best dog- in the show. The de
' clsion caused great comment.
Airedale terriers were a good collec
tion and American bred Airedales won
j in both sexes. The winning dog was
j Day Star Bolstar, owned by G. L. Ij.
Davis of St. Louis. In bitches Mr. and
Mrs. Tyler Cruttenden's Moose Hill Mis
; trix was best.
Some of the circuit winning pointers
had to take a back seat to H. E. l'lace's |
King Phillips Chief. This handsome j
eleven-months-old dog easily defeated I
the winning bitch, .fenny Llnd, for the j
best pointer in the show.
The winning English setter dog was j
Clyde L". Holsopple's Maldot Scout, but |
when lie met the winning bitch, Lady I
Cole 2d, the property of .lames Coles of !
Kansas City, he was easily beaten.
The best of the Irish setters was that
very typical dog Celtic Admiration,
owned ?>>' Dr. J. O'Connelly of Roches
! tcr. X, V.
Foxhounds, as was to bo expected in
this part of the country, were of the real
I hunting type. The winning dog was
Bannock Guardsman, while the winning
1 bitch was P. M. Chichester's W'hcatley
j Costly.
Valley Farm Kennels won winner's
dog with Almodin O'Valley Farm in
Russian wolfhounds;. The winning
bitch was Mrs. Winnlfred E. Merrill's
Champion Vronia.
Nutlcy Girls in Front.
Spf-ial Dispatch in Tub Nrw York Herald.
nrTIIKRKOmt. N. j.. Fob 2X.-r?e?plte a
desperate last half rally Rutherford Kiph
School rlrU' bankitbatl team went down to
ftffcnt before Nutley Hl*h School Rlrls. 27
to 2-4, In a thrilllmr contest here to-day.
| Kutherfonl would have won If It had two
j Kva l.ognn?. Minn Lonn ???? a utar, scor
ln<t all twenty-four points for her school.
MInhps Mutch and names won the game for
j Nutley.
Gar, Jr., Wins Ocean Race.
i Sprrial Diapatch to Tnw Nrw York HffftAt.fi.
Kkt Wf.st, Fla., Feb. 28.?Oar Wood's
j f?ar. Jr.. won the Havana to Key West
I race to-day in ?? hours r>3 minutes. Carl
: Ficcher's Shadow was second in 4 hours
SO minutes. A rough a. a prevailed.
The boats race to-morrow from Key
West to Maiml.
Colby in Hockey Tie.
WATE*vt(LLK. Me., Feb. 2*.?Bowdoin
I and Colby played n tie game of hockey
i here to-day. The .score was 1 to 1.
r ; ;;~
Training 'in the Clouds'
Rudolph's New Wrinkle
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Feb. 28.?
Training "in the clouds" is
the early season workout
wrinkle that Dick Rudolph intro
duced here for eight battery men of
the Boston Braves. The coach led
McQuillan. Tyler, Marquard. Watson.
Filingim. Gowdy and Holkc to-day
over a steep trail to a level plain on
the summit of Hot Springs Mountain,
a thousand feet above sea level.
There the pin v ers pitched and tossed
for a while ami then scrambled doiwL
the rooky trail to the hot water
V >
By Walter Trumbull <*.. ' ??
<Copyright, 1921', by The Sew York Herald.
This world has schedule makers
For every sort cf strife:
So let's make ov> a schedule
To fit this game of life,
Make bookings for the future.
Jtun unmarked pages through
And there set doicn for reference
The things wc mean to do.
Then, when the time for keeping
These dates arrives, let's find:
"To-day we will be happy ";
Or, "This day we'll be kind.''
The best reason why there is no third major league in this country
always is apparent in the spring. Sixteen big league clubs have headed for
their training camps, and most of them will have about forty players with
them. Yet there is scarcely a team that will return without some weak
spot somewhere. At least eight of the teams will be weak in several spots.
These are fated to be second division clubs. The race in each league usually
is between four clubs at the most. There are not enough star baseball play
ers in the country to form sixteen strong clubs. Where would they get
major league material for another circuit?
U will not be long now before Xorthern golf courses are in shape, and
many a man is impatient to get out and see whether he can toj> a ball with the
skill lie displayed last season.
The Boston fans are heartening up a little. As they look over the ros
ters of their clubs they seem to see that all is not lost. They even are willing
that Harry Frassee should live until they determine whether he actually spilled
the beans. That, of course, would be a capital crime in Boston.
Uon't Irl thorn: moanings from the South
Occasion such alarm ;
Jl's only some young pitcher who
Is wounded in the arm.
It isn't so much how hard you ft it the ball as where and when you hit
it. Long drives don't score anybody before the game starts.
Which is to say that 150 yards down tlie middle of the fairway is to be
preferred to 250 yards out of bounds.
Or a lob inside the court to a forehand drive through the back net. <
There is many a fighter with a roundhouse swing who makes the specta
tors resemble the sailors of Columbus during the latter part of his voyage.
They think he's never going to land.
jl'uiiislied ait Now Orleans for a
Hide on Bunsra Buck?Rcnij
Dorr Ruled Off.
New Obi.eans, La., Feb. as.?Bunsa
Buck, speedy but inconsistent son o*
Gins Handicap, feature of the closing
Vulcain and Mary Orr, took the Mardi
day's sport at the Fair Grounds tOrday.
Hp won with such ea?e over seven others
that even the carnival holiday makers
were compelled to wonder if he were
qualifying in recent efforts for to-day's
rich re-ward, with its to the win
ner. United Verde, the preferred one of
the C. \V. Clark entry and top weight
with his 124 pounds, .was second and
Sands of Pleasure third.
The mile and a quarter was run in
2 :09 3-5 over a heavy track and before
one of the greatest crowds that has ever
thronged the Fair Grounds Park.
After the crowd had dispersed the
stewards met and after long deliberation
issued the following ruling:
"For violation of turf ethics and rules
of the Business Men's Racing Associa
tion Kemy Dorr is warned off the turf
and Jockey Frank C'oltiletti is indef
initely suspended."
Dorr is a local boxing referee. He
became identified with racing a few
years ago. r.ast summer in New York
lie acted as betting commissioner for a
spectacular Eastern operator. Because
of his standing in the boxing world and
the friendship many members of the rac
ing association exhibited for him It was
easy to gain the confidence of some of
the younger riders here.
Coltllctll IS under contract to Mrs.
Payne Whitney and left here about ten
days ago to report to its Eastern head
quarters. The ruling is generally ac
cepted to be the outcome of Coltiletti's
handling of Bunga Buck on January 14.
It is alleged that Dorr offered trainer
J. H. Deavenport $100 for permission to
have Coltilettl ride the colt, which wnw
beaten under a wierd looking ride. Sev
eral other cases which the stewards have
had under consideration have been dis
charged without publicity after great in
fluence had been brought to bear by local
politicians who bad invited the form
offenders here." The results:
FIRST HACK?The Victor Purse of ?1.000;
for t?vo-y?ar-old?: allowance*; four fur
longs?Prince K., 12:: (Zoeller), H to ft,
1 to 2 and t to 4. won: l.udy Ho.?s, 100
(tlarm r), 7 to 1. 3 to 2 and K to 5, second:
Flork, 1)'.' (Butwell), 2 to 1. 3 to 3 and
1 to I, third. Time, 0:30 1-3.' Also ran?
?Marjorlo Wood, 'Masiotte, Prince of I'm
brlo. Miss Bretteilham. Hambone and
Anita Hampton. 'Coupled, J. M. Hood
SECOND HACK?For three-year-olds and up
ward: claiming: purse $1,000; six furlongs?
The Decision, Ins (l.anic), 3 to 2, even
and 1 to 2. won; Uolo, 00 fHru<nlr,Ri.
10 to 1, 4 to 1 nnd 2 to 1, second; Flustey,
100 (Gantnert, 13 to 1, t> to 1 and to 1,
third. Time, 1 :|M 1-3. Also ran?Philan
derer, Panaman, Bright Bights, Plain Hill,
Muscle March, Iron Boy, I >orlc and Klrah.
THIRD RACK?For three-year-olds and up
ward: claiming; pur?e $1,000: si* furlongs?
Van Sylvia. M (Qantner), 9 to 2. h to 3
nnd 4 to 3, won: Turnabout, 101 (Wilson).
to 1, H to 3 and .'I to 3. second Two
Pair, 104 iti, MeDermott), 3 to 1. 2 to 1
and 4 to 3. third. Time, 1 :1rt 1-3. Also
rsn- Planloon. Ronero Rtu*, Sandalwood,
UngasczN. Chief Rarthel, Miss Dixie, Car,
North Shore nml Tltanis.
Fot UTII BACK The Cnmlval Purse of
$l.ooi>; for four-year-olds and upward:
nHowitners: one mile nnd seventy yards
Riff Hamr, 110 (Thomas), <1 to 1. K to 3
ami 7 to 10, won: Pastoral Hwaln.fllO
(N'olun), 10 to 1. H to 1 nml 7 to 3, second:
Cain lie Cause, 107 (I.ang>, 12 to 1, 4 to 1
Pranteau Away First'
In $2,500 Dog Race
Til 10 PAS, Manitoba, Feb. 28.?
Sam Pranteau, driving: a nine
dog team, took the lead at the
crack of the startinsr sun in the fifth
' annual The Pas Dos: Derby to-day
over :i 200 mile course for a purse of
52.500. The weather conditions were
excellent. Fred Godbout started a
close second.
The remainder of the drivers
mushed in the following order:
Hjoi'kman, B. Campbell, Cook, Dupas,
<1. Campbell, Sherman, McKay and
V ?J
and 8 to 5, third. Time. IMS 4-5. Also
ran?Wynne wood. Incog, Waukeag, Willow
Tree and Valor.
FIFTH RACK?The Mardi Graft Handicap;
$5.1)00 added: for three-year-old* and up
ward; one mile and a quarter?Bungn
Buck. 115 (Mooncyt, 5 to 2. even and
1 to 2. won; ?I'nltcd Verde, 124 (Garner),
8 to 5. 4 to 5 and 2 to 5, second; Sands
of Measure, 115 (Nolan), 10 to 1, 4 to 1
and 2 to 1. third. Time. 2:00 8-5. Also
ran?Gourmand, Gray Gables, Bygone Pays,
i "Tom Hare Jr. and Blarneystone. ?Coupled,
i C. W. Clark entry.
SIXTH RACK?The Marines Handicap: for
three-year-olds and upward; purse $1,000;
si.* furlong*?Irish Pream, 113 (Burke),
IS to 5, even and 1 to 2, won; Hadrian,
KM (PoolI, ti to f>. 1 to 2 and 1 to 5.
second; Serapls, 111 (Garner). 5 to 2,
4 to 5 and 1 to II. third. Time. 1 :15. Also
rati?Tableau d'Honneur and Knot Grass.
SEVENTH KACE? For three-year-olds and
upward; claiming; purse $1,000; one mile
and a sixteenth ? Mormon Elder, 112
(Burke), 1' to 2, 7 to 10 and 1 to 3, won;
The Wit, 1(H) (Coney). 0 to 1. 2 to 1 and
| even, serond; Ettahe, If"! (T. Nolan).
12 to 1. 5 to 1 and 5 to 2, third. Time,
I :52 2-5. Also ran ? Huonec, Oaklawn
| Belle, Clinch field. Pansy, Peggy C.,
Scourgcman and Natural.
Havana Results.
FIRST RACE?Three-year-olds nnd upward;
claiming: purs# $700: five and onc-lialf
furlongs Raven Sea, 115 (Robinson), 4
to 1. 8 to 5 and 4 to 5, fir.it; Primitive,
110 (Connors*. 5 to 1, 2 to ' and even,
second: I.ady Levitt, 107 (Burns#, 5 to 2,
even and 1 to 2. third. Time, 1:12 4-5.
Not ma J.. Mabel Reynolds. Col. Lilian],
Thornbloom, Tony Hurley and Sylvano also
SECOND RACE?Tliree-year-olds: claiming:
! purse $700: six furlongs. Plurality, 112,
(Penman), c to 1. 2 to 1 and even, first;
("oscorron .108 (Pldtens*. 3 to I. even and
2 to 5. second; Stonewall. 112 (M-rrissey),
4 to 5, 1 to 4 and t to 8, third. Time,
1:19 2-5. Anita Springer, Loveliest, Aleso,
| Maty P. and Athgarven also ran.
THIRP RACE?Four-year-olds and upward;
! claiming: purse $800, mile filly yards.
Toney Bean. 105 (Scheffel). fl to 5. 1 to
:: and out. first; Osgood, 111 (Penman), 5
to 2. 3 to 5 and out, second. Golden
Chance. 11U (Pribble). 0 to 2, even and
out, third. Time, 1:50 3-5. Stanley also
FOl'RTM RACE?Three-vear-old* and up
ward; claiming; purse $700; one mile fifty
yards. John j. Casey. 110 (Butni), 4 to
1, 2 to 1 and fl to 5, first; McAdoo. 110
(Fields). 10 to 1, 4 to 1 and 2 to 1, second;
Guardsman, 105 (Chalmers), 10 to 1,.4 to
] 1 and 2 to 1. third. Time. 1'51 1-5. Miss
Hilarity, Fair and Warmer, Salesman,
Parol, Altntraha and BUI llunlev also ran.
] FIFTH RACE?Three-year-olds end upward;
purse #000; one mile, Frank W.. 112
\ (Penman), even, 1 to 4 and oof, first;
I Mayor House, 105 (Hunt), 8 to 3, 1 to 2
nnd out, second: Hutchison, 102Vj (Fields).
7 to 1. 2 to 1 and out. thlr.l. Time.
1 ;45'i Randel, Whippet and Tlcacey also
SIXTH RACE?Three.year-olds and upward,
i claiming: pur??> $700; one mile fl'.ty yards.
Win or Quit, 111 (Morrlsse.vt, 8 to 1. 3 to 1
and s to first: Major Porno, 110 (Pen
man), 5 to 1, 2 to 1 nnd even, seeond;
Tarascon. 113 (Bums), 5 to 1, 2 to 1 and
i even, third. Time, 1:40 1-5. Mary Erb,
i Rey Ennls, Bulger, Llttl* Pear and Capt.
I Reese also r?n.
Pass Anti-Racing Bill.
Kpninl Pispofrft fo Tin N'fW York WmtAtn.
PAl.TIMOPtE, March 1.?The House of
Del. antes at Annapolis pawned the anti
raclnu bill to-?lay. The vote tvns no
surprise. Jt |.4 expected the bill will be
defeated in the Senate.
Leonard Returns With
One Thumb in a Sling
Digit Caronied Off Morales
Head?Bonny May Box
Charley White.
I?y \\ . O. MrGHKHA.X.
It is highly probable that Benny
Leonard, lightweight champion will
celebrate St. Patrick's Day by socking
.Mr. Charles Anchowitz, known in the
Chicago stockyards as Charlie White,
on the chin fir other parts of his anat
omy. Billy Ctibson will meet Ike Dor
Kan, the Madison Square Garden intel
lectual who does the thinking for Mr.
Anchowltz, to-day and both boys will
have their fountain pens with them.
Gib?Jon and l^onard returned home
yesterday. Benjamin was wearing one
thumb In a sling. The thumb came into
violent contact with something hard
while Leonard was boxing Pal Moran at?
New Orleans. It probably hit .Moran
on the head and caromed off. If a cau
cus of Bronx surgeons vote that the
digit can be brought back to normalcy
in time the match will be made.
Gibson reitterated the paradoxial at
titude of Leonard to Lew Tendler.
Leonard is too sore at Tendler to hit
him on the Jaw. Ordinary mortals like
ourselves when we harbor a grudge
against another gent can not rest easy
until we tap him on the chin?unless,
of course, he is the possessor of a faster
and a better punch. But a boxer who ?
becomes peeved at a fellow boxer will
not take a punch at him under any
"Why?" demands, "should Benjamin
fight this fellow Tendlei- for whom he
has no use whatsoever. No, we will
never permit Tendler to make any
money by being knocked out by Ben
So that ends that. Unless Tendler
can restore himself to the esteem of
Leonard and Gibson he stands no
chance of being chastised by the light
weight champion.
Leonard's services seem to be in de
mand in the west. Tom Andrews wants
him to box Richie Mitchell, or Plnkey
Mitchell, or both, and has made an offer
partly in cash. Floyd Kitzsimmons has
made a bid for a match between Leon
ard and White under the spreading
whiskers of Benton Harbor.
The prospects would be for the sum
mer consequently the notion of having
Charlie White come to the Garden to be
&pilled in this vicinity is more attrac
tive to Benjamin.
Leo Parnell Flynn. who is wearing a
| mink necklace attached to his overcoat
, during the inclement weather, says that
Wills will not challenge Dempsey or
| anybody else after the fateful evening.
| Leon Parnell Flynn is a more or less
interested party, being the manager of
j Norfolk.
"My black thunderbolt will hit Mr.
Kinsella to Play Covey
for Court Tennis Title
V V court tennis champion, re
ceived definite word yesterday of the
acceptance of his challenge for a
match for the world' title by Georga
A. Covey of Kngiand. The latter
has bo n world's champion for a
dozen or more years.
The match is to be held in London,
commencing May 16. Kinsella is to
begin preparations for the event at
Wills such a sock that he will demand
that tiie Kid's glove be frisked for
l:orseshoes after the bout," exclaimed
Flynn yesterday, "if Mr. Dempsey
wants to meet anybody dark, he will
have to meet Kid Norfolk because my
dtuky demon will flatten Mr. Wills ab
solutely. If you would only watch the
sable assassin at work with my great
white heavyweight. Bill Breraian, you
would see for yourself that Wills hasn't
a chance."
Jack Dempsey will dash through his
act at the Hippodrome to-morrow night
in time to be at the Garden to peer in
tently at the dark doings of Harry Wills
and Kid Norfolk, who will battle for the
heavyweight title of Senengambia. 1"
Wills should win by a knockout he prob
ably will develop a suicidal mania and
demand a bout with Dempsey.
Frank Flournoy, matchmaker during
tiie absence of Tex Rickard, is giving
; himself three cheers for having got Bob
Roper to substitut efor A1 Reich in th?
| l>out with Farmer Lodge. The farmer
1 is said to be a formidable gent with the
largest pair of hands in the business.
There was something of a rush for
: tickets to the Grebs-Gibbons bout when
llie sale opened yesterday. This is to be
a benefit for the Milk Fund, that is,
what is left after the gladiators drag
I down their slices will go to the fund.
From New London comes two an
nouncements concerning gladiators of
former years. Jack Johnson, ex-cham
I pion, blew into*the town with a troupe.
1 He located Peter Maher in a hospital.
Johnson, according to a correspondent,
visited Peter and left a hundred dollars
for him.
Michael Collins, one of Jimmy Johns
ton's plastered tieavyweishts, is now in
the hands of a chiropracric operator, an
authority on bone. The chiropractic gent
says that Michael was knocked loose by
Wolf Larsen on account of a kink in his
1 spinal column. The chiropratictic per
I son promises to straighten out the kink
in the hope that Collins may last as long
as a whole lound. Johnson is so des
perate that he will try anything, even
chiropractic persons.
niicd American professional
Playfellow Case Begins
Before Justice Cropsey
The Playfellow trial got under way
for the second time in the Supreme
Court, Brooklyn, yesterday. It begun
before Justice Cropsey shortly before
3 o'clock in the afternoon. The case
is that in which Harry F. Sinclair,
wealthy oil magnate, is trying to re
cover $100,000 from James F. John
son, a Brooklyn turfman. The sum is
| the amount Mr. Sinclair paid for Play
fellow, a three-year-old colt and a
' full brother of the famous Man o'
, War. Mr. Sinclair demands ,the re
? turn of his money on the ground that
! the colt is a wind sucker and that he
! received a guaranty that the horse
was sound of wind and limb when he
bought him.
This trial promised to be short and
j snappy. Justice Cropsy kept things
moving at a lively pace, and when he
; adjourned for the clay at 3 P. M. the
Jury had been chosen, the charges to
i the Jury delivered and four witnesses-?
| William Brennan. S. C. Hlldreth, Wlll
1 lam Egan and James Martin?had been
| examined and cross-examined.
Justice Cropsey made It plain that
i tilers was only one issue in the case, and
I that was whether or not a warranty
! had been given with the horse.
Just before adjournment the defense
show^l that It is going to try to Impeach
! the testimony of at least one witness
for the plaintiff.
While Martin was being cross-exam
ined Ifarry Cochrane, attorney for Mr.
Johnson, asked If he had been paid to
testify. Martin denied it.
Mr. Cochrane then produced two men
and asked him if he had every told
them he was going to testify for the
side which would pay him the most
money. Again Martin made an em
phatic denial.
Brennan. who Is foreman of the racing
plant owned by Mr. Sinclair, declared
hi^ had seen the colt suck wind, and
Hildreth said he saw him suck wind
many times. Hlldreth sold he did not
claim he was a cribber.
While Hildreth was on the stand the
defense offered to put in evidence a
check for $25,000 signed or endorsed
by Hildreth which was used as part
payment for the colt. Justice Cropsey
refused to admit It. The Justice also re
fused to admit photographs of the c*lt
in evidence.
Rgnn repeated the story he told at the
first, trial, that he had been employed
by Mr. Johnson for nine years, that he
had charge of Playfellow for two years:
that he had seen him crih twice In
one day when the colt was a yearling ;
f \
Bouts of the Week
Trinity Club, llrooklyn?Amateur bout*.
Madi*on Square Garden?Kid Norfolk v*.
Hurry Will*. 15 round*; Hilly Mlskr v?.
AI Itobert*. 8 round*; Al Iteleli v?.
Farmer l.odgr, 8 round*; Mike Hurke
m. .lark Hmm, 8 round*.
N>w York A. 1'rellnilnarlea of ama
teur tournamrnt.
103d Medical Ke*lment?Huffy Canito
v*. Young Diamond. 10 round*: Fddie
Kanr v*. Tommy Hillard. 10 round*;
Kid Troy va. Tommy Haker. (i round*.
Near York A. C.?Final* of amateur
Forty-*e\enth Kr|lnifnl?I'uiil I'rir*on
??. .lory Fo*. 12 round*; Tri llnntn
v?. .lark llrrman. 12 round*.
Kink Sp?rlln{ Flub?George Mark* \%.
W>f WUIIc Spencer. 10 round*; Karl
Kaird in. lark Norman, 10 round*!
Abe <iold*tein v*. Johnny Gray, 10
North Hud*on Arena, .lerney f'ity?T?r
nn l.arkin 11. Billy Moore. 12 round*.
that lie hail leveled his stall and that
he had never seen him crib afterwards.
It was brought out that although the
stall was leveled?the hay raek and all
other protruding boards removed?a
feed box was In It for an hour or so
three times a day and that a water
bucket was In it always.
Martin testified that he was night
watchman for Mr. Johnson for less than
a month and that once abou? midnight
the colt removed a wind sucking bit
and that he saw the colt sucking wind.
Mr. Hildrcth said he did not buy the
colt for Mr. Sinclair because of his two
winning races last year. He said they
were third rate performances despite
the fast time Playfellow made In each.
He also said that he was not Impressed
by the colt as a two-year-old.
The courtroom was crowded, but there
were no standees as Justice Cropsey
will allow no one to stand In Ills court
room. As the active, horjw training
season has started ail over the country
there were few horsemen among the
Belle&ir Golf Tourney.
Sprrkil Diitpntrh to Tnr Nkw York Hihulo.
Bkixkatr Heights. Fla.. Feb. 28.?
The first day's play In the women's golf
handicap for the A. A. Augustus trophy
produced a surprise when Miss Ksther
Tall man of Wilniar, Minn., played an
89 and with a 19 handicap returned a
net of "0. This is six strokes better
than the net of Mrs. Henry Stetson of
Philadelphia, who did 83 with an al
lowance of 7.
Miss Kdith C'ummings of Chicago was
third with ???4?78, Mrs. K. M. Stelgie
having 94?15?79; Mrs. L, D. Scherer
of New Tork. 99?19?80, and Miss
Bernlce Wall. Oshkosh, 87?7?80.
1922 Official Schedule International League Championship
Mb v
j Juno
| May
1 Antr
i Auk.
19, 20, 30
27, 28. 211. 29
4. ft. 7. 7
?. 7. H, ft
SO; .lulv 1. I
I ft, Irt, I s. m, jo
33. 24. 34, 3ft
2. 2. 3. :i
7, 8, ft. 9
:t. 4. ft. o
II 3ft 30, M
II. 2. 3
11, 12, 13. 1.1
1ft. 20 21, 23
29, 30, SO, :tl
10. 17, 17
1.V IT. is
32. 23. ?'?. 2ft
- ft 10 10
II I J. 12. 13. II
3H. 211 2S
May 21. 30. 30, 31
July 7. S. ft. 30
\u?. ft; Sept. 4, 4.
May 2:1 24, 2."., 20
IJ title 20, 37. 2S. 21(
Sept. 7. S. ft. 10
May 27. 28. 89, 20
Julv 31 Auk. 1, 2. 3
-<opt. IV K'., 17. 21
Mav 7, 8. ft. 10
Inly I ft. 20. 21. 23
\u? 2ft. so. SO. 31
May 1ft. 10. 17. IS
.lillv 23, 21. '2ft, 20
sept i. 2. ;i
I May II. 13. 13. 14
July II. 12. 13. II
Auk. 30. 30. 27. 3*
!May 3. 4. .1, 0
July I", to. 17. is
Auk 33 24. 2.1
May 27. 28 29
July 2. 31 Auk I. 3
Sept. 17. 22. 23. 24
Juno 2, 3. 4. ft
July 4. 4. o
Sept. II. 13. IS. 14
June 4, ft, ?fl. 37. 3ft
July 4, 4, ft. 0
Sept. 10, 10. 11
Juno 0. 7, 8. ft
June 30: July 1. 2. 3
Sept. 20. 21. 23. 23
May 8t; Juno 1
July *27 20. 20. 30
Auk. 4, ft 0, 7; Sopt. 4,
May Ift, 20. 21. 22 _ _
May ;io. 30; July 7.8.ft.io HERALD
Sopf. ft, 0
I April 19. 30. 21. 22
June 1 h. 1ft. 30, 21
I Auk. s. !>. io. li
iApril SO; May 1. 2.
June 22, 23. 24. 3a
I Auk 12. 12, 13, 14
April 23. 24, 25, 2ft
June 14. 1ft. 10, 17
Auk 19. Ift. 30. 21
April JO, 27. ? 20
Juno 10, I 1. 13, 13
Auk Ift, 10. 17. is
May Ift. i?. 17. is
July 11. 12. 13. II
Auk. 30. 20, 27. 28
Mav 3. 4. ft, 0.
July IV 10. 17. is
Auk. 33. 23. 34, 2ft
| May 7. S. 0, 10
July Ift. 20. 21. 22
Srpt. 1. 2. 3, :i
May 11. 13. 13. 14
July 23, 21. 2ft. 30
\uk. 20. 30. 30. II
May II. 12. IS, It
July Ift. Irt. 17. is
\<ik. 22. 33, 34. 2ft
April 23, 24. 2ft. 2ft
Juno 23, 33. 34. 3ft
Auk 12, 12. 13. 14
April 2fl. 27. 28, 29
Juno 18, lfl. 20, 21
Auk 8. ft. 10, 11
April 19, 20, 21, 22
Juno io. It. 12. 13
Auk 1ft, 10. 17, 18
May 7, 8. 0. 10
?liilv II 12. 13. 11
> uK. 20. 20. 27. 38
May 3, 1, a. 0
?liilv 23. 74. 2ft. 20
\iik 2ft. .1 ?. 30. 31
I May 1ft. 10. 17. IS
July i'? 2o. 21. 32
?Si pi I. 2, 2. 3
May 30, 30. 31: Juno
July 31: Auk l. 2. I
J Sept. 4. 4. ft. 0
IMay 37, 37. 20. 29
Julv 7. K, ft: Aiib ft
I Hop!. II. 12, 13. 14
I Mass23. 24. 3 ft. 30
Julv 27 28. 2ft. 2ft
S.-pt 20. 31. 23. 23
April 20. 27. 28. 29
Juno 10. II. 12. 13
Auk Ift. Irt. 17. 1H
April 23. 23. 24. 2ft
Juno 14. ia, lfl. 17
Auk 19. 20. 20, 21
April :t0: May 1. 2. 2
luno 14. Ift. Irt. 17
Auk. Ift. 1ft. 20 21
i.luno 2, 3, 4, ft
July 4. 4. ft. 0
Sopt. 1ft, lfl. 17
April 30. 30; Mav I. 2
Juno 18. 1ft, 20. 21
I Auk S. 9. 10, 1 I
April 19, 20, 21. 23
June 32. 33. 24. 3ft
|AUK. 13, 13. 13. 14
May Ift. 30. 31. 32, 28
Juno 20. 27. 28, 29
Auk. 4. 4. 0
May 23, 24. 2ft, 20
Juno 30; July I, 2, 3
Sopt. 7, 8, 9, 10
iMa.v 27. 2H, 2ft
Julv 7. 8. ft. 10
Sept I), 13, 12. 13, 14
!.lttlM rt. 7, s. 9
July 27. 28. 29. 30
Si pt. 20. 21. 23. 24
Juno 2. 3, 4, ft
July :tl; Auk 1..2. 3
I Sepl IV 10. 17, I S
April 30, 30; May I. 2
Juno 1 1. IS, lfl, 17
Auk 19. 20, SO, 21
April 19. 20, 21. 22
luno 10. II. 12. 13
Auk 1ft. lfl. 17, 18
April 20. 27. 28, 29
June 32. 23. 24. 2ft
Auk 12. 13. 13. It
April 23, 23. 24. 2ft
Juno IK, 1ft, 20, 21
Auk 8. ft, 10. 11
June n. 7, s. 9
Juno :?0; July I. 2. 30
Sopt . s. 9. 10. 24
May Ift. 20. 21. 22
Juno 2fl. 27. 2M, 2ft
Auk. 4. ft. ft, 7
Mav 30 30. 31 : Juno I
July 4. 4. ft. o
Sept. ?. 4. ft. 0
Decisive Victories as Women's
?Met' Championship Nar
rows to Fight
The conviction grew with the close of
the second day of the tournament at tha
Seventh Regiment Armory yesterday
that those originally favored to reach
the semi-finals of t'.ie women's metro
politan indoor tenniw championship will
come through as predicted. All of them
were in excellent stroke and won their
matches decisively. The favorable light,
ho unlike that of the previous day,
seemed to spur the players on to their
best efforts, and the tennis that re
sulted was of a hlgii order.
ICight aspirants advanced to the round
before the semi-rinal in singles, with
Miss Martha Bayard. Miss Caroms
Winn. Miss Ceres Baker and Miss Edith
Howe in one half and Miss Marie Wag
ner. Mrs. Innis O'Rourke. Mrs. Percy
Wilbourn and Miss Marion ller in the
other. Unless an upset is to be recorded
it will be Miss Bayard and Miss Baker
and Miss Wagner and Mrs. Wilbourn in
the semi-finals before another day's plaj
is completed.
Thr Summary.
Martha Bayard won from Miss Frances
McMahon by default: Miss ('aroma Whin
defeated Mrs. lie How, 0?1. 6?0: Ml"
fores Haker defeated Mrs. Moro. 6?<.
Ci?2; Miss Edith Howe defeated Mrs.
Ingo Hartman. ?~3. 11-0; Miss Marls
Wagner defeated Miss Bessie Holder;, 0-0,
((?2: Mrs. Innis O'Rourke defeated Miss
Jean Ttobertson, 0??4, 0?4; Mrs. Percy %VI1?
bourn defeated Mrs. Paul Martin. 6--.',
IV?l; Miss Marlon ller defeated Miss Ethel
Mrs. Barger Wallaeh and Mrs. J. Me
WlUlams defeated Miss Helen Simpson and
Mrs. Arthur M. Duncan, 6?4, 0?3; Mrs.
rercv Wllbonrn and Mrs. E. H.
won" from Mrs. C. C. Parsons and Ml??
.lane Brown by default; Mrs. ' J
Briggs and Mrs. Eouis G. Morris defeated
Miss Ethel Hays and Miss Jean Robertson,
0?1. 6-1: Miss Mary Iteming and Miss
Helen Hmldt defeated Mrs. II. \ ? Kalten
born and Mrs. W. P. Earle, Jr., 6-4,
On Palm Beach Courts.
! Special Dixpatrh to Tub Nmv Yo?k Hmut-n.
Palm Beach, Fla., Feb. 28 (Special).
?In the men's singles lawn tennis tour
nament for the championship of Florida
Capt. Guy Westmacott of the Britisn
army was eliminated In straight sets by
G. Carlton Shafer of Philadelphia, the
others who to-day qualified for the last
eight were Fritz Bastian of Indianap
olis. Ralph L. Baggs of New York*. Dr.
! William Rosenbaum of New York, Rich
aid W. Scabury of Boontoon. N- J. J
Manfred Goldman of New York, Frank
i P. Ferguson of New York, G. Carlton
Shafer of Philadelphia and Frank 11.
Godfrey of Boston.
defeated Paul Barnett. 0-Q, 6-3. Vr.
' WlUlam Rosonbaym defeated Clark auis
I lee ti 1 tv ? 1.
SECOND ROUND?Bastian won from Gregory
" Bryan by default: Balph L. 1
feated Ogdcn 1'hlpps. 6^-0. 0-3. BW"
tiauin defeated Slgmund Spaeth. 8-?, &-*.
??2- Richard W. Seabury defeated George
Humphreys. ?-0. tv?I: Manfred '.oldman
<1* feu ted W. S. Carpenter, 0?1, *>??>. <?? 1
ton Shafer defeated Capt. Guy Westmacott,
H?2. 6?2; Frank H. Godfrey defeated 8.
doi ibles^fi'rst Ground?Frita Bastian
and ti. S. Harnett defeated Manfred Gold
man and Frank P. Ferguson, 8-?.
Edwin Fuller Torrey and Slgmund Spaeth
defeated George Humphreys and Ogden
Phtpps. 6?4. tl?;t: G. Carlton Shafer and
i Pr William Ro?enbaum defeated F rank
H. Godfrey und S. W. Merrlhcw. 0--, b? ?
W. K. Vanderbilt Buys
Big Motor Yacht Ara
Vessel 214 Feet Long Due
Here Soon.
London. Feb. 28.?W. K. Vanderbilt
of New York has purchased the 1,400
ton motor yacht Ara. The transfer waa
made through Tanis & King, who will
arrange for the conditioning of the
j yacht. The Ara will fit out shortly for
I her voyage to New York.
On Lakewood Links.
TVie last week-end golf tournament
held on the links of the Lakewood Coun
try Club was won by Lieutenant A\ . W .
Hargreaves of Lakewood with a scop:
of 71 net. Thirty players competed.
Other low scorers were Lieut. Norfleet,
l^akewood. 7.1 ; N. W. Clayton, Lake
wood. 71 : F. P. Kimball. Lakewood. 71 .
J. S. Hicks. Salisbury. 74: Commander
1 II. M. Kddy, Lakewood, 75 : M. SchwartB,
Lakewood, 7: .1. VV. Elma, New Brus
wick, 70 : R. L. Lewis. Deal, 71).
Havana Entries.
1 First Rare?Five and a half furlongs: f?J|r
years-old and upward: claiming: purse *.00:
?Two Eyes, i'H; Mnawood, 102; *Lady Hetty,
I 102; 'North Elkhorn, 103: Machine Gunner.
I JOS; Klngworth, 110: Willie Woods. 110:
i I.uimeme, 110: Pokey B., 110; Phlsca, 112;
J Acclamation, 112: The Englishman, 11J.
Second Race?Five and a half furlong":
I three-vear-oldn; purxe *700; Little Black
I Fheep, 102; Col. Chile, 100: Acosta. 1<^:
] Flucastle, 105; Don Pepe, 107: Rebuke, 107.
| Third Race?Five and a lialf furlongs;
; four-year-olds and upward; claiming: purse
i $700; Wedge wood, 103: Winds of Chance,
10V ?Fraseuelo. 103; Good Hope, TO*; Flcklo
Fancy, 109; Mldlan, 110; Peasant, 112:
Count Horls, 112; ?Twenty-seven, 112; 'Mack
' Garner, 112: Byrne, 114; American Eagl-e
I 114.
Fourth Race?Five and a half furlongs:
three-year-olds and upward; March Handl
rap, *000; Cuba Kneanto. !?"?: Endman, 104
Meliora. 100; Helle of Ellr.abethtown, US
| Last One. 104.
I Fifth Race?Mile and fifty yards: thrmy
i vear-oldi. and upward; claiming; purse *7n0
l.adv Lovltt, 104; Navajo, 104; Say When
107." Selntlllatr, 107, Audrey A.. 107: A1
I grette. 110. Fairly. 112: Sol Gllsey, 112. R?l
i four. 112- Plantarede, IK.; First Troop, 11->
' ,\*tec, 113; Sir Adsum. 113; High Olympic
ItK *
' Sixth Race?Mile and sixteenth; four-year
I olds and upward: claiming; purse *700
Dolly 101; "Mary Jane Haker, l"2
' ?tlocnlr. 103: ?Wltlppoorwlll. log; Blanca
10H George W., 112; loyalist, 113.
] Weather clear, track slow.
?Apprentice allowance claimed.
? ????
March 1
March 2..
Sandy Hook Prlncnw
(The l!nn?**hoei Hay
A.M. I'M. A.M. P.M.
.. 9:13 9 40 9:20
Jamaica Hay
A.M. I'M.
9 45 10:00 m I/ft
9 :SO 10.12 tlftft 10:17 10 .1ft 10 ft7
A.M. P.M.
9 21 9 42 12 28
9 4H 10:11
March 3 10 23 10:4# 10:28 10:ft4 11 OH 11 34 10:22 10:47
March 4. n ot 11:32 U (W 11:37 11:46
March 6
.11 48
11 .A3
11:02 II 30
12:1? 12 33 1149
Wlllet* Km
I'olnt Hivw
A.M. P.M. A M. P.M.
12 43 12 OR 12 2.1
1 17 12 40 12 ft 7
1 ? >? l i ft I 31
2 ;.9 1 .Ml 2:19
3:27 2:41 3 07
1 :00
1 :3ft
2 Ifl
Flatted Hie Sfimtwit l'atliom llnnlt l.??t
f'apl. Johnny Michael *ald yanterday that
hi* tvaa ilia only boat thai flatted the Seven
teen Kathom ll.ink right throiifli on Sunday
and lie reported quite a good catch of ft*h.
They had lift cod and Id pollock. and there
were nome good sl*ed fl*h anions; the pol
lock. J. Metxgai' took the boat pool with a
twenty pound pollock and lie caught t*vo H
loik of twenty pound* and four cod. The
private pool na* captured h.v J. Wood with
nil c tali teen pound cod, one of five. The
high nook man ?m Itudy I.*? ita*. who
took nine rod and a pollock. It wa* nit e\
(?optional day for flihlng and thla run of
cod Indicate* that the lamer fellow* are
com! 11* along. The mate of til*- America
-aid that Fimda) '* catch wai noticeably
made up of larfcr flcli than they hail l? < n
getting on n ci nt trl-,?* and he I* of th?
opinion that they at ruck the flrat run of
the bigger fl*h.
A f?w b1ackfl*h were taken and It Is gen
erally thought that t?H?y will anon be plenti
j HOAT (WXRIW rtub of 20 to 2* would Ilka
net datix 'J Sunday* each month, Ma> Pept.
1 Motitauk Kl*hlng flub, 2ft."3 Pllkln av., Flklyn.
EVELYN Tliut*. and Sat. 8 A. M
t'apt. J.
ULMITttVCod ami Ulackdxii 1 A -L
"? ? ' ? ? Rverv da* Monday.
\l , Sunday 7. She. p*
J. Si I OH A EL.

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