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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, February 02, 1913, SECTION TWO, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1913-02-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Geor?e A. Newitt Editor of Iron Ore Again Turns His At
tention to this Great Bisbcc Camp and Deals at
Length on the Accomplishments of the C. and A. in
the Warren District and the Outlook for the Future
of this Marvelously Successful Enterprise.
(Iron Ore.)
The concreting of the Junction shaft
of Calumet and rizona goes on stead
ily. Complete!, It will be a fine im-l-rovemeuL
It will add to Its solid
ity and life, important features ror the
Yensou that this Is long to be one of
Me Importan' outlets for the ores of
this portion of the company's lauds.
Few people :iireclate the value ot
Una M-ction. !t is me of the richest
In Hisbee, am this means one of tho
rlelien an where because Hisbee is a
copier eatip of great values. Junc
tion has a great lateral aea still to be
looked Into. From the Junction that:
It has .several thousand feet to ko be
fore it touches tb lauds of Denn-Ari-zona
In that direction, and it Is lig-
tired that a great series of ore de
IKisltK will be developed as tho min
ers cut through the rocks lit this great
Held. Enough has already been donu
in diamond drilling hern to demon
strate that this big triict is weil min
eralized. Then, running down the big
valley towards Don Luis Is another
big ore earning clutnnel that 1 3 beln
proved by llin Junction and Rriggs
Hh.iftn. Mine.-s are now rolug Into
these comparatively ntw locations
and ar meeting with pronounced sue
cck. TLese ores are giving great re
wilts In the company's i-melters ami
that's the very best proof of them.
And It should he understood that all
this big ore development Is abovi
the Hiie-foot level. From this iwint
towards surface there are anywhern
from 700 to i'OO feet of ground hold
ing copper ores o!Ie- and sulphides,
currying excellent values in gold and
slWar in addition to the copper, the
'prlii'eipal , miuural elements of com
mercial value. This big limestone.
nr-iiri.lM-ii! followed laterally so ni
to get an idea of the limits in this
plane, and ore9 nre being constantly
brought in at. the miner4 proceed
With their drift" and crosscuts. It
trill take many ears to even thor
oughly open up the ground above the
14th level to stay nothing of minim;
the ores that are now exposed and
those that are to he added witn the
fflrthtr prosecution of" exploratory
Then there Is the great ore Held be
low the 1400-fopt leve.1. The. Junction
shaft penetrates this to a depth of
J SOU feet and its. bottom is in oie of
high grade. How much deeper the ore
will be found can be told only by
opening up tho rocks. I5ut It is proved
that for 400 feet below the deepest
oint wheTe mining is. ;now being
done tlie ore makes big and strong.
The Calumet & Arizona company,
after it had determined its ground
w&s mineralized in healthy rashiou
to Uiis depth, drew Its big pumps from
the bottom of the shaft and estab
lished them ut the 1400-foot level be
Onuse it was needless to be pump
ing water from ground that mlghi
not be touched for the next ten or
twenty years. It would have added
considerably to the pumping charge
and there was no need for It because
the company did nqt need the ore.
'It Is conducting- a great work in open
ing ground from the 1400-foot level
unward. It is following out this plan
it the Briggs shaft, too, which Is also
located in this portion of its pos
sossfons, being about one-half mile
down this great mineralized valley
tiiat Is presenting so much In the waj
of rich ores in recent developments
on that side of the camp.
The Driggs. r.ow that Junction la
using considerable time In concreting
It shaft, is sending ore through to
iLivliht that it used to handle throusn
Junction. Hrlggs, now having its owni
hoisting punt. Junction, oemg me
deepest point, geographically, lu the
ilisbee basin, ttkes the water from
the entire camp, a, very tine thing
Iw other operators, but the Coner
fjueen company very fairly pays a por
tion of the cost, a it now does not
liave to maintain expensive pumping
stations, as formerly. Junction will
long be the deliverer of water from
thif camp, jHdgid by presen develop
ment .and It de.lres to have Its main
MHap4ng and" hoisting shaft as sound
as po-wible. It is one of the vltnl 8Pots
In tho working out of the big i-cheme
it has under way.
Whenever we write of Junction wo
think of Tom Colll&s, one 01 uie iac-10-a
tn curing the claims that after-
wurd went to make tip tills line lot
of mining ground. With a few of the
iii,"mpn.nf the organization he early
aW the poasUdmU?8 of this tract, al
though there were thosa wo eonsld
ored It of trining Importance at that
time. Mr. Collins Is now living in ths
f.f nirtlne with a larm ana oc-
Anally taking a trip r.broad to get st TMs
the latest Ideas lnlnti 301 plant will represent an outlay of ev
tion of soils. It1 ?JS!eral millions and will be all "paid
time Wore he will uiHcover a farm for ta flnishei. Bills are beln?
to compare f d "M raet a. the work proceeds and the
gently and fckUlfuUr "we company treasury .surplus will not
Msbe for the Calumet & Arizona! i. r , .
company, and which netted him tt (Continued on Page 4)
cry line fortune, which he ccrtuin
lj well earned. We well recall his en
thusiasm In referring to the Junction
tract at times when we were in His
bee and when he was engaged In gath
ering In the many claims tljat finally
Went to make up this lot of ground.
There were about twenty claims,
whole and fractional, with as many
dltferent owners aim with nt. many as
n dozen interested in ownerships o'
tingle claims, so It took a 'iptamat to
get all these interests together auJ
to buy from them intelligently. At
that time many thought the purchase
price of the in tire acreage 'a-ks light.
It wps then, possibly, but today job
couldn't buy the ou. hundredth pan
of some of the single claims for wnat
was paid tor the entire sroup, so that
.Mr. Coliins did a splendid stiuke ot
business for his comjiany, which fact
is being more clearly emphasized with
each succeeding day.
Calumet & Arizona, with its sister
orgaiiiztlons. Junction. Lake Superior
A.- I'ittsbunt. Pittsburg & Duluth, and
Calumet & Pittsburg (now all merged
iuto Calumet & ArUona), certainly
secured jtosseeslon of an empire and
well anticipated 'ts future In the pick
ing up of thes a"s at -t fine when
il.ey wen; ava'iable a low price
based o'l helrreal value. Of course
these claims wer not explored at that
time, and the company was taking
M:ne chances in buying them. There
were many who belicrd trey were
pa ing far more than ihv were worth,
but the Ijike Superior practical min
er had a pretty clear Insight into
the rocks or that locality which was
uel! indiciated by the liberal manner
In wnlch they rounded, oiu their pur
chases. They wtnt after .tho lands
when TTtey could tv had -at-barsnln
prl. es.
And Calunirt ft Arizona is shll 5ock
111; for new lands ami new irs it
it- (.xploiing a lot uf daunt, in the
Superior camp. Arizona, and U also
testing the Cornelia, a property at Ajo.
-ruin:'. where thee is a big surface
showing, and that might if the mlu
cral i. thick enough and assays right,
gi'e an oiiortunlt for steam shove:
minim:. These points are being worked
out and It is yet too early to mako
any del'nite statement concerning
them. Iron Ore of lat wck printed
ca article from the Uisbee Iteview
ttating that Mr. Jas. Douglas, head of
the Copper Queen Mining company,
and Capt. John C. fireenwaj, general
manager for Calun.et & Arizona Cop-
per company, had Just started out tn
jo to give Sir. Douglas the opportuni
ty of making an examination of the
propertj, he being an expert in thl?
uork. The property has been under
course of prospecting for the pait
year, churn and diamond drills hav
ing been employed as well as the
usual method of testpittin and
trenching. Just what will be devel
oped here remains to be sen. It sim
ply illustrates the progress! venesr of
the company in looking Into the mer
its of minora propositions presented
tc them bj their own agents, or oth
irs. a the cases may be.
f'alumet & Arizona has a lot of
ground out-side of Junction that must
be looked Into. It is located in the
ISIsbee camp. There's the Pittsburg
Sr Duluth section that has been given
very lit'.le attention of late because
there has been fo much work going
or at other locations. Pittsburg 1
Duluth looks to Iron Or like one of
the best' properties he company owns
We don't see how the rich ore-bear
ing formation of ShattuckVArizona is
going to get away from this particu
lar group of claims. The -ore channel
of Shattuck is heading right down
into it, and its a very rich ore chan
nel, too. Shattuck is opening un some
very line ground that makes dividends
rapidly. Tie faulting In formation
are nil favorable" for the continuance
of ore down the steen mountain side
to Pittsburg Duluth. and also to the
Hope and Wagner claims of the orig
inal Calumet & Arizona company. The
ore formation of the White-Tailed
Der claims, ot the Copper Queen
company, is also heading into Pitts
burg & Duluth territory, and it will
he very surprising if it does not go
into this portion of Calumet & Ari
zona's holdings. It looks like a sure
V . ou.-i.,
thing, and the more work that U done:
upon each side of it makes it 'ook
constantly better.
The Cole shall or Calumet - Ari
zona, still further down the mount
ain side, is being attended with fine
flurrpfts. anhstantlfit nre bodies being
opened here. It all looks well for the!
Work on the new smelter plant at
meio Mime
Revolution Troubles Pre-
vents Intended Important
New Enterprises in
State of Sonora
iceijimont utatVt's :nr th fUrali
year ;M1-12, which r. i.ies t Is h ;
ix nt-ihs of me pr.s-ii year, idace!
m- production or slivr a' &,v.';ij.ft.j
an ii.irejBe of JS.7r0 Soil. -amrail
. .... .. .....
responding 12 months. The increased
price figured in this. Uad and lead
ore produced had a value of $0,0111.121.
a decrease of over $SOO,000. and the
value of the zinc ore mined and ex
ported was ?90S.09t. n slight increase.
The value of the petroleum produced
n 1911-12 is placed at S15.000.000:
Iton and steel. $7,000,000: and coal
and coke. J9,000.000. The grand total
for mineral products Is 5209.7S1.343,
Mexican money.
With the favorable markets for ii
ver and copper, normal conditions
during the year would have meant
heavy investment of fore'gn capital
for new activities, and much more
would have been Invested for exten
sions and betterments. The govern
ment was successful in putting an
end te the revolutionary movement of
Pasqual Orozco. launched In Ch'hua
hua early In the year, but no crush
ing defeat was administered to tlm
rebels, and In the end the forces scat
tered as marauding hands. Some
crossed Into Sonora and by attacks
on .N'acozarl and El TIgre came near
causing International comnllcatlon.
Railroad lines in Chihuahua, Sonora,
Durango and SInnloJ have been cut
repeatedly, and the securing of sup
plies has been a serious problem at
many points. Mines In the states men
tioned have been raided, and comuan-
les have suffered heavily. Ifi the south
tne government has had the 'Zapatis
tas' to contend with, and has made
little progress " against them. The r
activities have practically put a stip
to mining In Important d stricts of
the states of Mexico and Guerrero. In
Oaxaca also, mining has been Inter
ed with extensively. In the north re
cently several Amer.cans have been
taken and held for ransom. During
the past month there has been a de
cided increase in rebel lictlvitv n
Chihuahua. In the taking of towns
and villages in both the north and
south all manner of outrages have
been committed Gen. i-'ellx Dlas. who
attempted to start a revolution against
the Madero sovernment at Vera Cpiz
in October, was promptly made a pris
oner. Rebel activity has Interfered with
work on the Durango Canitas line .if
the Xational Railways, but the road
has been completed for S" kilometres
out of Durango, and that stretch .s
now In operation. The PenJamo-AJuno
branch of the Xational was completed
without interference. Work has been
In progress during the year on the
Tampico Vera Cruz line of the Xa
tional, which Includes a connection
that will give Mexico City a short
route to Tampico. The Southern Pa
cific, which opened Its West Coast
line to the Tepic capital early In the
year, has ddne no construction work.
The oil Industry or Mexico has con
tinued to develop without interruption,
and the country now ranks third as
an oil producer The Doheny inter
ests are making regular shipments to
the United States under contract with
the Standard Oil and associated com
panies, and are opening markets r .
oil and asphaltum In Brazil and other
South American countries. The Pear
son interests are exporting to Eng
land, and will soon hare a new fleet
of oil-carrying vessels :n service. Sev
eral other concerns of the TampPo
territory hzve reached the producing
stage, and extensive exploration a.i!
development work Is In progress.
in the Trst 10 months or 1912 Greene
Cananea bad an output of 33,090,000
lb. of copper, 1.146.9C0 oz. of sliver.
and u$56 oz. of gold. The total out
put of copper for the year, exclusive
I of the product of the Miami concentrate
j will not he far below 50,000.000 lb. The
company has been paying a quarterly
dividend of 2jc. per share, placing he
stock on 1 tl a year d'vidend basis,
and in addition a substantial treasuiy
surplus is being maintained. The
company's production cost dur'ng the
year has been between 9 and 10c per
pouna. Much important mine devel-
opment and mine Improvement have
. .... , .
' ?"tf" ", " "r: 1
tut; ...lid ..in icsuil 1JJ A UlUrC CIAJU-
omical handling '.of ores from the
mines to the concentrators and smelt
er. The copper production of the
Moctezuma Copper Co. (Phelps Dodge t
In the first 11 months of 1912 was
58,955.309 lb., or more than 3.000,
000, lb. greater than the total produc
tion in 1911. The production In te
11 months would have passed the 30
000.000 lb. mark bad it not been for
the -inteniptions in September, due to
rebel activity In the N'acozarl district
of Sonora, the output for that mouth
falling to 77LS84 lb. The Lucky Tiger
Gold Mining tCo. has been earnin;
(Continued on Page 4)
r...i u.c prouuctioii lu tne prei-l ng -This Is not Inteidfld to be a tec.i
fiscal year. The h gher price was ajnlcal descript on of 'trachoma, but onf
factor n the increased production, b.it jeasily understood b all readers.
In addition the output was S637 kllu-j -Trachoma destr ijs the vision of
grams greater than In 1910-11 The m0re eyes than any other eye disease
gold production Is placed at J4S.6SC.- Us cause Is not del nltely knoWn. Ivt
96S a decrease of W2S 324 In the u ,s lh0UBn, to b dUe to a m
fiscal year ilex.co produced copper Trachoma Is a dsease starting on the
and copper ore worth J33.a01,S.3. an lining memb.ane 4t the eyelids,
Inctease of $,,201.Gl.i over the cor- -ureadinir Into thn ir Prtrm tio.
mm no
A Disease MoreFatal- to the
Human Eye Than Any
Other, Discussed By
Dr. Ancys; Martin.
The llulletln of
jie Arizona Hoard
' .ssued ty Nh
' Health, recent
Arizona Un versltyj
contains the f-jl-
iujng article on 1lrachnmi by l)r
I nn m..,.i t uL..,. . .
-....... ......., vi . .vcu a. A.uuua:
of the lids and frequently out upon
the globes. Upon tl rning the lids out,
the normal smooth pink surface 01
the membrane is se n to be of a deep
er red color and to l much thickened,
and covered with little elevations
which are the "tra -homa pap.llae,
commonly called gr initiations. Early
in the disease the t achoma "grannla
tions" are most frequently found lu
the folds where the lining merrnre
of the eyelids passes out upon the
globes: at this time they hax- a soft
veK'etj appearance. .The con'ta of
these bodies can. upou pressure, eas
"ly be expelled thiough the membrane
which covers them. Later they he
tome hard, so that the under surfaces
of the lids have a rough appearance.
The rubbing of this rough surface of
tLe lid over the cyebal is what caus
vt the dangerous les'ons of trachoma,
js by this means the cornea, or glassy
portion of the j c-all becomes
scratched and through these mi.11.le
scratches bacteria nter. caus'ns an
infection which results In uliers,
when the ulcers heaf, permanent scar
are left. New blood vessels may
grow out upon the surface of the ej -jail,
causing what is.Jnown as a "pan
mis. The opatjue slrs and the pan-
mK Ininnlr nr .ipttfrnr -!Tnn The m1-
cts may be deep .enough to perfor
ate the eyeball, causing inflamnia-.lnn
wiihln-tbe eyeba!l,-resulUng In loss, of
siii'ul. When the jnembranerrtnin.; of
the lid is destroyed and slcar tissue
forms, these scars will nlwas con
tract and this contract'on may to
shorten the under surface or ihe ee
!id that its margin will tu-n i.iward.
causing the lashes to brush against
tpe mrface of the eyeball. The iiain
which results is severe, an I 'he
scratch ng will produce addlttona' ul
cers and scars.
Trachoma develops very slowly.
A person may have a disease for a
long time without suffering discom
fort enough to attract his attention.
The early signs of trachoma are a
alight dread of light, overflowing of
tears, poss'bly a slight glueing or the
lids, also a "sandy reel" beneath 'he
lids. All of the above signs may be
entirely alsent, and still there may be
a well marked case of trachoma pres
ent. The disease may never ue sus
pected until It involves the eyeball
and produces ""photophobia," or dread
of light.
"Only by turn'ng the lid out and
looking carefully will the presence of
eatytracboma be detected. Trachoma
Is a very chronic disease olten re
quiring years of treatment to remedy
It. It Is Important to -discover the
disease early, as tb treatment in the
beginning stages Is very effective.
When trachoma bodies are soft, they
may te squeezed out and the lids left
smooth. Observation and treatment
covering years may be necessary, as
the disease is very likely to recur.
"Trachoma !s one of the oldest eye
diseases and Is world-wide, probably
not selective as to climate, altitude or
latitude. It is found In the hot re
gions of northern Africa, espec'ally 'n
Egypt, and ror this reason Is often
spoken of as "Egyptian sore eye." It
is prevalent In Russia, all Asia and
all Europe. I have Been It in the in
d an schools of Alaska, vihere It was
probably Introduced by the Russians n
their early settlement of that region.
Inasmuch as it is very prevalent In
Mexico, I have a theory that It was
brought to that locality and America
at the time of the Invasion of Mexico
ty Cortex. Thence it traveled north.
Infecting the Indians- of Arizona snd
the whole of North America. Among
the Indians and Mexicans it Is very
prevalent During the past three yeaiH
the Indian Department of the United
States government hag been making
a determined fi;t to eradicate the
disease. Eye hospitals have been es
tablished in the Indian schools and
upon the reservations of the entire
(western part of the United States.
Trained physicians have been employ
ed To treat the disease, and the re
sults of the work have been satisfac
tory. However, It will be a fight ot
The government recognizes the
danger of trachoma, and has for years
Inspected the eyes of all Immigrant
to the United States. In the past few
years the public schools In many por
tions of the Union have been making
, systemat'c examinations of the eres
of school children. In a few sections
of Arizona this Is also being done,
and should be done In every school in
the state. Hecause of these examina
tions the number of cases discovered
has surprised us. However, this does
not mean that the disease is more pre-
(Contimied on Page 3)
I 1 I -,-.J 1 X. 1 Ik .! J If .
- !i L ' m. K JxX r"' ' W1 1" 1 " V jf Tf f 1 ij f-
p-Jj&) Jkts qJ 1
Basement Champs of Soccer
Series Have. Strong Line-
Up and Hope to Climb
Next to the Knights of Columbus
game with the Colts, the coming
game between the Lowell United,
ast year's champs, and the Toml-
t-tone Canyon Stars, is the most inter-
ehting games of sSoccer football to
be seen this season. The game will
be plajed at the Warren ball park
this a'tersoou, starting promptly at
The interest In the coming game
lies in the fact that the Stars have
aroused the pil' cr local fans Int
that the team has been cruelly treated I
uv some of Its former players When
the Stars began on their downward i
slide, two of its strongest men de,!
t-erted Ihem to join the ranks ot thet
Lowell bunch. These two men- will'
appear against their former team oil
Sunday. ; . , j
it' was rumored nt first that thGl
Stars would disband when they started)
on their slump, which placed them ul '
the bottom of the list, but this has'
been steadily deniel and now they,
are stronger than they have ever
been at any time during the season.
A new end and a ',portllKe commlt-
ee have put the players on their met
al and all have promised to see the
season through, win or lose.
Three recruits have been added to
the Stars' ranks: Milburn. Atkinson,
and un old timer, Manley. All have
been worklug hard In order to make a
splendid showing at next Sunday's
ame, which will save considerable
bearing on whether the Tombstone
Canyon Stars will end the season half
ay respectaoIe, or be at the bottom
of the list
The Ijofell boys are. of course, con
fident of winning but this will not
deter them from having a strong o
posing team. The good weather and
ihe need of exercise will bring all the
plajers out and the picl; of "them,
as will be sefn trom the line-up, will
play on Sunday. The team has beeii
reconstructed and If they are not
the sports that they are known to be.
none but the beat players will appear
on Sunday.
The line-ups are as follows:
Ijovvell United: Goal. Jas. Carty,
Hacks, Ed Johnstone, .J no. Reid;
lalf Hacks. Kirkbnde. G. Held. Fish
er; Forwards. Crowe, Harnes, John
sen, James. Mitchell.
Can on Stars: Goal, Walt Johnson.
Hacks. Milburn, Dougherty; Half
Hacks. Noathmore. W. G. Johnstone,
Atkinson; Forwards, J. LIddirote,
Ashman, Manle). Currie, Thomas;
Referee, Jno. W.lson.
-"y yri'"'"'
The Jack-Hritton-Packey McKarland
bout has been declared off as McFar
lai.d refused to box for the guarantee
i Bered by the Vew -jr promoters.
New York fans predict that Pitcher
George McConnell will surely be a
v Winer under the tu'orage of Manage
.l.eiitl. tlrXt fi?-nl.
Texarkana, a memlier of the Scuta
Central leagn last veur, will hav .i
team In tfi lexas-Oklahoma league
the onnig Mafcou.
lolmny Summers, the welterweight
champion of England, is on his waj
tu Australia to engngr in five battles '
Another bout between ' Matt Wells
aid '.lu-jhie Mchegnn. the Australian
lightweight, will he staged In London,
Feb. 24. t
Ex-amateur heavyweight champion
Phil Schlossberg will be out cf the
Navy lu eight months nnl will then
take up boxing, as a profession.
Scout Hobby Gllke Is In Pensacola,
Fla.. putting the training grounds in
jhape for the Cleveland Naps.
i "
According to the records Catcher
Henry, of the Washington team, nailed
72 wot'Jd-Le base-stealers in C3 games
last searon.
Jim Flynn believes that Jess Wii
lard rhould meet him before Willard
tackles Luther McCarty.
Georgo Carpentier, the French
champion, will meet Jeff Smith, tli
New Jersey middleweight. In France
Feb. C.
mmMim - W
Jolui run I Jonr unci Alirt ' Clt Int.
Some of the best runners in America have sent In their entries for tho
r-m -thousand-yard special scratch race which will feature the games of
'it Irish-American Athletic club In i'a-Jljon Square Garden. New l'ork.
. i. tb nlsht of February 6. Among those wbo will compete are John
1 &ul Jones, the Cornell senior who holds the world's amateur record for
. mile. Abel Kiviat. the world's nrteen-hundrcd-meter record holder;
lei Sl.ciH'ar.l the world's one-thousand yard record holder, and "Tadd"
Meieditli. bolder of the world's half-mile record.
New England States Indoor ska ng chimplonshiti. at Hoston.
Opening of annual show of Washington (D (' ) Automobile Dealers'
Joe Mandot vs. IMckey Sheridan, S rounds, at Memphis.
Young Jack U'llrien vs Kid Curiey, rounds, at Philadelphia.
Ninth annual SL Valentino's golt tonrnamen' of Nebraska State
Checker association, at McCook, Neb.
George Sutton vs. Willis Hoppe, at Ner YorkJor 1S.2 balk-Unoi chara
plonshlp; ,
Opening of annual bonspiel o Manitoba Curling association, at Wiu
niueg. Entries close for the coming annual tournament of the American
How-Hug congress.
Jack MrCarron vs. Tommy Herein. 10 rounds, at Easton, Pa.
Ed Petroskey -vs. Sallrr tlranile. 2'i rounds, at Vallejo. Cal.
Tr.urs 'ay.
Annual Indoor meet of the Irish-American A. C, Now York City.
New England Slates outdoor speed skating championships, at Hoston.
Henry M. Gohring vs. Mike Yokel, at ShR Lake City, for middleweight
u resting championship
Central A. A. U. swimming championships at Illinois A. d, Chicago.
Tommy Hoivell vs. Spike Kelly, 10 roHnds, at Kansas City.
Opening of Northwestern Automobile Show, at .Minneapolis.
Annual bench show of the New ark Kwm&l Club, Newark. X. J.
Paddy Callahan vs. loe Coster, 10 rounds, at Brooklyn.
Y. M. C. A.
ort Note
Four excellent bouts will be stage!
at the Y. M. C. A Tuesday ntght iu
the Y. boxing tournament The card i
will Include two llghtweich. one niid
dlcvcight and one welterweight bout
In the lightweight clasa Hughes and
Peart ami Freeman and Pourthouse
will meet The welterweight liout will
on between Wittig and JicCuIlough
and the midc;v.eight scrap will be
between Hate an andForanic. The
liout will be oolled promptly at 8
o'clock. Spicir will referee and Dr.
Hawley and Captain -Hodgson will bj
the Judges. !
The bouts on Tuesday night will
mark the 'opening of the last month
of tho tournament. Alarcb 1 Delng the
tet day. Gold medaU for the win-
Manager Sctireek. the oid-timo
heavyweight, has quit the boxing
game and taken up wrestling.
Frank J. Saxton, Ihe Harvard
t'niversity baseball coa.ch. has signedthonie the bacon." A secies of three
a three-year contract with the Har-I
vard Athletic comratltee.
Harry Nlles, the former St Louis
Hoston outfielder, has. been released
by the Toledo club of the American will fcavij one otp the strongest teams
association, to .Indianapolis. Ih the Southwestern Hasket Rail cnam-
. pinnshf toiirna'pieHT. which Is to be
The" first lnter-Ieague,serles of 19J3 held in Bl Paso next month. About a
will start on March lb", when the PitW- hair a'-dozen "cit!es"-wifl be repres
biirgh Pirates and the Hoston Cham; jsentcd in the contest, which will be
pions meet at Hot Springs, ArtansSlJ held at the Pass C!ty V. M. C A.
ntrs and silver medal ' far second
place In ail divisions will be awarded.
The following is the present stand
ing in all cIcf: Lightweight, Pourt
house. Freeman, Vtwberider, Peart.
Hughes, ; Williams and I,srine; Wel
terweights. Pateman. Fdranic, Ivey,
De Stombs and Harrington.
The Y. At. C. A. baskjb. ball team
has marie arrangements for a game.
to be lrfaved at Tucson, with the Uni
versity of Arizona. The game will be
played next Saturday and the fol
IowIbi: Saturday a return match will
be played at Itisbee.
The following Is the schedule for
the Y. basket ball league gatiits to b
played on Thursdev night: HlHes vs.
Htacks, and Reds vs. .Greens; The
Uines lead the leagtw with -two game
won and none lost The Macks and
ueds are tied with one win and ohg
'lose each, while the'Greens are' at the"
. bottom with no tvIbs aad two game
Practically every night hls week
the. V. -JI. C. .A. bowling team will
practice. -to bo Inreadiaosx' for the
game that ts to be played M Douglas
next'' Saturday. The team T a strong
oae an 'ttoe. boys expect to "bring
amei will be ilned with DoHclns.
two'to bhoid at Douglas rfn'd one at
Protest tftdhcatioiwi are that the "V
V &
I f

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