az r -1 u i -.i-'T rrmmz. ' . -
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Georgetown's Varsity Stars Will
Compete for Honors at Big
Class 'Meet at Hilltop.
FIVE HIGHEST MARKS
- WILL DECIDE HONORS
Unknown Material for Blue and
T Gray Team May Be Discov
"; ered Among Contestants.
Jbach Jimmy Mulligan, of the George
town tjnlversltv track team.- -decided
tfes morning to hold the time trials for
the,, relay team, which Is to race Holy
Cross In Boston next Saturday, Immedi
ately preceding the big lnterclass, track
meet, which Is to be held on" the outdoor-track
on the Hilltop this afternoon.
Te'majority of the men whoran In the
trials for the quartet which was to race
Fordham, will again enter the competi
tion, and the struggle for places prom
ises to-be much harder than before, as
the candidates have Improved consider
ably since their first appearance. Among
those who will run against the watch
this afternoon .are .Eddie Horter, "-Bob
Teverllgges, Johnny Gallagher, Brent
Young, Johnny Mahoney, Shag Raw
lings. Leo Lawlor. George Hamilton,
3ntchy Surran, Ed r-hyim.in and sev
The five men who negotiate the quar
ter tnlle course in the best time, will be
chosen to represent the Blue and Gray
school against the "Worcester collegians,
the fifth man to make the trip as sub
stltute. to be used in case any of the
picked four fail to show -proper form in
the workouts "Of. the evening.
-According to all reports emanating
from Holy Cross, the New Englanders
ril be represented by a particularly
fast four this winter, as the freshman
class in the Massachusetts Institution
contains several high class quarter
rollers from various high and prep
schools throughout) the country, while
much of last year's relay material is
still available for this year's aggrega
tion. Georgetown raced Holy Cross at
the Boston Athletic Association games
last year, and lost by quite a margin,
bo Captain Eller's squad is anxious to
defeat the "Worcester four this winter
to make up for the defeat of -a year
The interclassr meet which is to be
held on the Hlltop this afternoon prom
ises to be the best affair of its kind
ever wltnesea in this city, as the caliber
of the runners who will start from
scratch is much higher than that gener- '
ally found in intercollegiate meets of
the South Atlantic section. Enthusiasm
is at a high pitch among the student
oay ati tne university, ana one or we
largest crowds in the history of George
town outdoor track work is expected to
e on hand to encourage their favorites.
-Coach Jimmy Mulligan and Manager
jDarr. who are tne nanaicappers or wis
afternoon's meet, have been secretly
timing the various runners during prac
tice, and accordingly, have awarded
handicaps In such a way that every
entry will have an even chance to
corral the five points which go to each
Winner. The sophomore classes of the
college and medical department have
Joined forces with the juniors, and -the
third-year men thus strengthened
promise to give the freshmen a hard
tight for premier honors. John Langan,
president -of the Georgetown University
Athletic Association, will be official
starter, while the Judges and time
keepers will be men from the city who
nave had experience in such positions.
E. Manning Gaynor, James Walsh, and
Joe Lamorelle will be the field mar
shals. Although the lists are not yet com
plete. Coach Mulligan announced the
following program for this afternoon,
which will follow Immediately after the
100-yard dash Golden. 1914: Brewer,
3915; McGrath. Eller. McXally, Horter,
Terwllllger, and Pollard.
220-yard dash Pollard, Brewer, Mc
Nally. Horter. Barrett, Gallagher. Mc
Grath. Harry Costello, McNulty.
Bourgh, Kuesy, and Beatty.
440-yard dash Horter. Chapman,
Young, Terwllllger, Davis, Brewer.
Rawllngs. Hamilton, Surran, Mahoney,
Lawlor, Landon, and, possibly. Van
High Jump Marshall Lowe, Earl Cam
pazzi Murphy. Robertson.
Half mile Battes, Gallagher, Rowles.
Devlin. Donnelly, Cook, Lawlor, and
Tole vault Robertson, "Weldman, Cos
tello, and Fury.
Shot-put Eller, Barrlsullo, and Ham
ilton. One-mile run Gallagher. Rowles,
Battes, G. Duffy, Lawlor, Cook. Don
nelly, and Devlin.
One-mile relay race Freshman team,
Gallagher. Horter, Battes. and Young:
Junior team. Brewer. Terwllllger, Ma
honey, and Landon: Senior team,
"Tuby" Davis, Ed Chapman, Surran,
The games will start at 2 o'clock
promptly, and an admission of 25 cents
will be charged to witness the contests.
The money derived from admission will
be used to defray the expenses Incurred
In staging the games.
Harry Weldman. who will represent the
Blue and Gray team In the pole vault
this winter, has been clearing the bar at
the the IX foot 6 Inch mark with great
regularity in recent practices, and
Coach Mulligan Is hopeful that the local
boy will win this event In South Atlantic
Ceorgo Hamilton is making great
Strides toward getting in condition, and
the Johns Hopkins games, the first meet
In which he will be entered, should find
him In fine form.
"Smoke" Beatty. who Is expected to
be a strong candidate for a position on
the pitching staff, of the Blue and Gray
nine this spring,-Intends to start work
ing out in the gymnasium next Monday.
in order to be-in shape. for the diamond
campaign. Beatty formerly played with
the St. Laurent College team, of Mon
treal, Canada, and while at the Canuck
school made an enviable reputation for
felmselfas a pitcher and substitute In
fitlder. Dudley Morgan, the manager of the
Hlltop prep track team. Is arranging an
extensive schedule for the West End
youngsters, and if Captain Child's ag
gregation of speed merchants Is able to
come up to expectations much of the
Vttp track prestige which has been lost
Because of the Indifferent work in the
last few years, will be .regained. The
flrst meet in which Morgan will enter
his men will be the Johns .Hopkins moot
en Saturday, February IE,
Mulligan Will Hold Relay Time
EDDIE WHITING IS
inir iiimnriiin in i ' . i i i TtftnnnriATnnPUiirA
STAR OP THE GAME
Cages Four Goals by Himself
When Washington Wins
From Baltimore All-Stars.
Before the wonderful rushing of Eddie
Whiting, the Baltimore All-Stars faded
away last night at the Arcade, 5 to 0.
This demon pololst shoved four goals
into the tally sheet all of his lonesome,
and was by far the best man on the
floor. Baltimore never had a chance,
and the large crowd wen tlnto ecstasies
over Washington's victory.
Millar and Frazler showed some class
ior we visitors, but they were unable
to pound the ball through the stonewall
defense of Kooken, Washington's crack
goal tender. Summary of the clash:
Logan F. R Eddie Whiting
Millar. S. R...."Pop" Whiting
How Center W. Whiting
Frazler H. B Page
Metz Goal Kooken
Goals Eddie Whiting (4). Harry Whit
ing. Referee Mr. Hough, Princeton.
Time of halves 20 minutes. Substitu
tions "Pop" Whiting for Page, Harry
Whiting for "Pop" Whiting.
Leach Cross, by Leaning on Op
ponents, May Cause . Strict
Regulations Against Stalling.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1. Such tactics as
used by Leach Cross in leaning on his
opponent for a good rest when the paco
becomes too fast, may result in a
change In the boxing rules by the State
athletic commission, it was learned to
day. Several members of the commission
attended the bout between Cross and
Young Shugrue at the Garden this week
and were interested spectators of the
dentist's tactics. At times the East
Side lightweight was undoubtedly In dis
tress. He recovered somewhat by stall
ing. At other ' times Cross simulated
distress in order to draw the fire of his
Members of the commission are now
dlftcussing the passage of a rule against
stalling. It "ill come up for considera
tion at an early meeting.
V. P. I. Defeated by
Strong W. and L. Team
LEXINGTON', Va., Feb. 1. Virginia
Polytechnic Institute went down to dire
defeat, 51 to 15, here last night at the
hands oS W. and L. Burks and Fran-t
els, home guards, were the bright stars
of the gatne. completely blocking the
attempts of the Tech forward to make
goals from the floor. Miles and McCain
were brilliant on the offense, the for
mer caging eight goals and tho latter
Griffith Agrees to
Be Judge in Race
Clark C. Griffith, manager of the
Climbers, has agreed to act as ono of
the judges when the Memorial A. C.
holds Its ten-mile run next Saturday.
The entries are piling In for this race,
despite the lack of A. A. IT. sanction,
and It should be one of the best races
of the season in the Capital.
NEW YORK CLUBS
How Sid Greene Viewed the Victory of Washington Over Baltimore At the Arcade"
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Listen, fanatics, and you ahall bear
Of the midnight allde of Paul Itcxeret
How kr scored from lrt on an' outfield drive
By a dashing; sprint and a headlong dive
Twas the greatest play palled off that Tear.
Now the bone of poets and potted beans,
Of Emersonian Trays and menu
In baseball epic has eft been suae:
Since tbe days of Crlger and old Cy Yonng;
Bnt not even fleet, deer-footed nay
Conld hnie sailed off any anch fancy play
A m the allde of P. Revere, which iron
The famous battle of Lexington.
The Yanks urt the British ivere booked that trip
In a scrap for tbe INetv World championship;
Bnt the British landed a bit too late.
So the same didn't open till hnlf past eight,
And Panl Revere vraa ilrrnmlncr away
When tbe umpire Issued his call for play.
On, oa they foaght, 'neath the Boston moon.
As the British flgured. Xot yet, but soons
For tbetodds ner against the Yanks that nlcht,
With Paul Revere blocked away 1mm tbe fight
And the grandstand gathering groaned In woe.
While a sad wall babbled from Hooters' Row.
But wait I HUH nearkent and likewise hark!
What menus that galloplag near the purkf
What means that cry of a man dead ref
"Am I too latef Say. what's tho acorer
And echo nnsnercd both far and near.
As tbe rooters shouted: ? here's Paul Revere l1
O, hurt sweetly that moon did shine
When P. Revere took thr coaching line!
He woke up the grand stand from Its trance
And marie the bleachers get tip and da lire j
He Joshed the BrltUh with robust shoot
Until they booted the ball abnnt.
He whooped and be clamored all over the lot.
Till the score waa tied In n Gordlan knot.
Now, In this part of the "Dope Recooked"
Are the facts which history overlooked
How Paul Revere came to bat that sight
And suddenly ended the long-drawn light
How he singled to center, and then strulghtvtay
Hashed on to second like Harry Bayi
Kept traveling; on. with the speed of a bird,
IV! IT HOPES
Sailors Face Crack Pennsylva
nia Team Today at Annapo
lis to Determine Honors.
ANNAPOLIS. Teb. 1. The friends of
the Naval Academy basketball team feci
that a victory over Lehigh this ufter
noon will furnish strong grounds for
the claim to the Eastern supremacy.
The Naval lads are the undoubted
Southern champions by virtue of their
triumphs this season, while Lehigh has
defeated Cornell, which stands at the
head of the Inter-collegiate Basketball
League. Under thete circumstances. It Is
felt that a lctory for the midshipmen
will establish their leadership In the
This will bo tho only sporting event
for today, but February will bo a keen
month for sports of various klnjls. It
is doubtful If there Is any institution
In the country which will present so
fine a bill of sports during the coming
month. It will begin Saturday, Feb
ruary 8, with a fine program. In the
afternoon, tho basketballcrs will oppose
Swarthmore. while tho fencers will
cross foils with tho New York Fencing
Club. Later in the afternoon there
will be a swimming match against the
Washington Young Men's Christian As
sociation, and In the evening there will
be gymnastic and wrestling matches
against the representatives of Colum
bia. An event in the athletic life of the
Academy will be the Inauguration of
soccer as a competitive sport. The
game was started last year under the
direction of Captain Dalton, of the regu
lar football team, but there were no
matches. This year there will he a
series of inter-class matches. On Feb
ruary 6, the first and second classes
will contest, and on February 13. the
third and fourth classes will meet. The
llnal match for the class championship
will take place on February 27. Next
season. It Is honed to havo sonic
matches with outside teams.
On every other Saturday during tho
month, there will be two or mora In
teresting eveffts. The basketball season
will close on February 22. Georgetown
being the last opponents of the Midshipmen.
THE WASHINGTON TIMES,
v . . il i .
HAVING HOT BATTLE
First Four Teams Making a
Strenuous Struggle for Sea
son's Honors in Duckpins.
The struggle In the Terminal R. It.
Y M. C. A. Duckpln League is becom
ing a close race among the first four
teams. Station No. 2 and Southern aro
now leading by a slight margin of three
,J. D. Thompson, of Station No. 1,
broke tho alley record, spilling tho
maples for a count of 145, considered
good for tho position his team holds in
the race, and It Is to bo hoped that he
may be lucky with the ri-st of them for
the balance of the season.
Williams, of tho Station team, has
been high man, with an averago of
100-29 up till last night, when Faulk,
of the Auditors, passed his average, set
ling a mark of 100-36 for thirty-nine
games. Ho also beat Stanley's high t,et
mark which was 311 for a three-gamu
set and set a new mark of XX. which
will undoubtedly atand for a while at
Over Klein in Tourney
Samuel Sondheimer. one of tho beai
pool shots In the city, waa victorious
last night" over Edward Klein In tho
special tourney being conducted at the
Southern Club. Ho copped the glories,
100 to SS. Klein held a frunie lead till
tho tenth frame when Sondheimer
passed him, 76 to 71. Sondheimer then
rolled off twenty-four balls without
miirh difficulty and the battlo was end
ed. Klein's high run wns twelve. The
winner's careful, conservative ploy gaye
him the victory. ,
TE1IL LEAGUE IS
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY l; 1913.
BUNTS :Jl imB ",
Till he whlzsed like a meteor, roandias; third.
"Hold back, yon lobster!" bnt all la vain
Tbe eoachera shouted In tones of pains
For Paul kept on with a swinging; atxlde,
And he hit the ground when thcy-'helleredt, "Slide!'
.Spectacular plasa may eorae and go
In the hurry of Time's swift efcb and flowi
But never again will there be one
Like the Arst American "hit and rna."
And as long aa the old game lasts you'll hear
Of the midnight sUde of P. Reiere.
Two -weeks more and the clatter
"When music, heavenlr maid", was
We recall a certain date last October when the 'end of hostilities
brought a thrill of joy beyond all computing. Now Prof. Gridley can fire
'on the shortest possible notice and find several million of us eager to in
hale the smoke.
There is a rumor afloat that the lumberman and .stoker industries are
planning to lead an assault upon pugilism, seeking to have the same
The White Hope frenzy Is absorbing the bulk of their talent and paying
no drafting price in return.
That rasping, ear-wracking noise you just heard as of a mammoth
rusty hinge In action was from'Jio unearthly phenomenon. It was merely
Hans Wagner unwinding his joints for a. seventeenth start Into the frolic.
Speaking of scenery which nobody was what has Europe or Califor
nia to offer against Mr. Wagner's widespread palms quivering under a pop
fly just back of short? The Grand Canyon looks 'like adhnple in a chigger's
facfi a furrow In the forehead of a gnat.
In addition to his legal duties at New Haven, Mr. Taft would also make
a wonderful charging machine for the Yale eleven in preliminary work.
Ability to bowl William 'Howard over would Insure the utter dismantle
ment of the Harvard line within two minutes of play.
Game With W. and L. Is Called
Off by Manager of Blue and
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va., Feb. I.
Georgetown University basketball
players left hero for Washington this
morning a defeated team, having
diopped Its game to Virginia last night,
score 22 to 16. They were not humili
ated in their loss of the game, but de
parted with tho conviction that thjy
nave a good chance to do their rival
tho same way when they meet again
In Washington next week.
The game which waa scheduled for
tonight with Washington and Lee In
Lexington was called off by the
After the balance had swayed back
and forth to the between the Virginia
and Georgetown last night, the latter
lnally dropped the best game which
has been seen In Fayerweather Gymr
nnslum this year. Virginia was off to
an early lead and after few minutes
of play had rolled up eight points to
Georgetown's one. Following this
Georgetown br;iced and evened, the
hcore. going four points in tho van.
But the lead was not maintained loiib,
for the Virginians scored several bask
et Just before tho half ended, making
the count, when time was called.
14 to 12
Play In tho second half was entirely
in Virginia's favor and not so pleas
ing from the standpoint of tho specta
tor as that of the opening session.
When time was called for termination
of the game. Virginia had proven her
self the better through better play in
r.oth teams appeared well drilled and
team work waa In evidence during the
greater part of tho play, though pass
ing was b.ul by both quints at times.
Virginia's pilncipal fault was tho In
ability to take advantage of tho many
trto tosses which were offeied on
fouls. Georgetown was better In this
tespect. -Many fouls, both personal
and technical were called on the play
ers, tho former kind being In unusual
1 numbers. Guarding by both teams
oz nign oracr.
of; .spiked feet re-echo down the trail.
young." must have been built around
MAY HELP NAPS
Joe Has Been Fortunate in His
Day, So Watch the Cleve
CLEVELAND, "Feb. 1. It would be
just like Joe Birmingham's luck to land
the Naps right up In the 1913 race.
Baseball is full of lucky breaks. Ask
a ballplayer where a certain team will
finish, and after naming, first, second,
or third places, according to his opinion,
he'll add "If tho team gets, the lucky
Birmingham has always had his share
of lucky breaks.
His name figures in somo of tho
greatest feats of the Naps since he
Joined tho team.
i Blrmy scored the only run In Addle
Joss no-hlt game October 2, 1508,
against tho White Sox. Ed Walsh
struck out fifteen Naps that day and
allowed only four hits. Joe got one of
the four. He was caught off first base,
but Frank Isbell dropped tho ball.
Blrmy dashed for second, and would
havo been retired had Isbell made a true
throw. Isbell hit Joe on the head, tho
ball rolled to tho outfield. Joo going to
third, and on a wild pitch he scored.
Earlier that season one of Birming
ham's great throws, his teammates say
tho greatest one he ever made, cut off
a run in a tight game with the Whlto
Sox, saving tho day for tho Naps.
Joe hit only .213 in 190S, but he camo
through at the right time.
Ed Walsh has always been one of the
hardest pitchers for tho Naps to beat,
as he is for all the clubs. Birmingham
has always batted well against Walsh,
and has been the hitting hero of several
great battles with big Ed.
Birmingham has been consplcuaus In
almost every winning streak.
In 1911 lin batted .301, while tho Naps
wcro climbing from sixth to -third
He became manager of the Naps last
Lobor Day. and the team won twenty
one out of twenty-eight games under his
Indibn Athlete Turns Over
Prizes and Prepares to Sign
Contract With Giants.
fcrtror vrlVv- -p.tiiV aii ktiMk".
to. tha.nonmi- nt ihn Anltntr AthlfttlC
Union to force James Th.orpeitogive up
tne trophies be won at the Olympic
games ended today with theannounce-
ment that the trophies .in question had,
oeen packed in boxes, and snipped to-the
secretary- of Swedish Olympic commit
"The bronze statu of'Klng Gustav. of
oweaen ana 'the -stiver vuang snip,
which Thorpe won in tho Penthlon and
Decathlon were- received at tho offices
of James E. .Sullivan, secretarv of tha
Amateur Athletic Union and Immediate-,
iy packed for shipment. Thorpe also
turned over to the Amateur Athletic
Union the medal for the all-around
championsnlp won on Labor Day.
The great Indian will report at the
headquarters of the New York Giants
today to sign his contract..
MrGraw believes that' Thorpe has 'the
makings-of a-marvelous ball player,! but
does not expect him to show star clan
the first season, it Is not believed that
McGraw Intends' to make a twtrler out
oi me inaian, wno is said to 'be Best in
the Infield and as a base' runner. 1
Will Teach Veterans and Re
cruits in Art-of "Getting Un
- CHICAGO. I1L. Feb. l. BUI Lange.
former West Side Idol, is "coming baclc
not as a player or-manager, but as
coach extraordinary to-lnstruct recruit
and. veteran White Sox athletes In the
finer points of base running during the
ten-day stay of Callahan's athletes at
Paso Robles next month. Manager Cal
of the South End 'team made this an-,
nouncement, following the receipt "of a
letter from tho former big league "tar
No sooner had, ho perused the Inter
esting missive than Callahan was busy
wrestling with a 'typewriter, turning out
an answer to ids former mate. Cal
elaborated on how much he expects to
accomplish during the brief training
stay at Paso Robles and thanked "BUI"
profusely for offering his services to
tho White Sox cause. He has played,
little or no bull since quitting the West
Side team In 1SS?.- .but this will not lea
sen his valuo as a coach.
When at his best Lange was regard
ed as the greatest of all base runners.
Ho uusally topped the list of stolen bas
es and was well toward the top In bat
ting, even hitting for .332 In his last sea
son In 1S99. His baso running ability
was a natural gift, which made
It easy for him to "call the turn" on
a pitcher. Right today Jim Callahan
follows much the. samo course, and It
was this that made him a good man on
the bases in 1910 and 1911, when he camo
back after a long lay-off. 'Aa for
Lange's fielding ability. It needs 'no
It la because of his natural style that
Callahan thinks Lange will bo of un
told value to the White Sox.- He can
instruct the voungsters and several of
the older. men in tho art of sliding into
bags. Show them the way to lead off
from a bag and how to detect cunning
moves by clever pitchers. His knowl
edge of how to field will likewise be of
value to the men on the Sox list, es
pecially Lord, who is just learning that
ancle, and to 'Collins, who Is a natural
athlete, but who needs a thorough'
course of training.
.w"" rfcJ.-iw..i -rw' --
tSdvtrnihg Body H" Ktt Ad.
Vanced at -Same Sfteii as
TrrWtwm It Cortrik.
ST LOUISalo.,F.eb. L-Tbe 1
nageldeSabig'aaJtsaateur la'mcch ,
,F.eb. L Tbe laa-
guaffeideSatng a a. amateur la-mcca and.
to various effects. One known profes
sional In baseball turns a'whole leagu
irto professional. aJUu oaljr one
golf tho only professional Is one who
teaches golfer b4re or whoawdtes clubs.
You can get all the expense money yes
want for playtngyou.caa bet and pter
for purse' is We ai'yowr'tAeaae win
warrant, yet.youare a..steoa pare iC
you don't receive pay for teaching aa
If you ref n fram,'akiag; cluba ai
senilis them.', '
'Nature hooked, op memo mease tar
can ""accumulate Jt75 per 'day dlgghr
'ditches or plajliW ball. Jit ".is lie
dtograce to. .wasndWfeea 'tareiiglr'ce
lege'brjfo pitch bar toobtaia the jieeei
sary coin, but It'ls' a. grave breach ot
etiquette to put' to good ae yoartaleBt
tts-an arMcte; Why. Ttoylaff baseeeU
prof essloBaBy .should WHr avaa-la
track or, football Isn't apparent.." , ,
It attfl Is polite 'for alumni asesa
tlons to-gallop tnto-the opelr and re
cruit Athletes- of s3T sorts fer colleges,,
staking them ta-tultioa.:-tobacco ioaer
.and .board. This practice.. Is, so .coaamoa,
that'lt la generally known." ,
The good Indians-of Carlisle 'remata
at the Governraeati School' as'-losg- as
they are able- to be of service in an-athletic,
way. This is not preOsstoaaJiaB
according, to the Amateur Atsitl
Union- Football players go-frea'oseosi-lege
to another, always taking dtfferapt
Take Vara Cmxmc.
One noble athlete . takes: devotions a4
breakfast this 'yeajyl while, ext sm'iob
at some other instHrrtioa he may-ataAy
recreation and luncheon.
The whole "amateur? busines is bant
from. start to .finish-. One mlgfits&y eC
the "amateur" as-the .tramp dUoCtfae
bam sandwich of .which he. dreasMd:
"There ain't nd; such' thing."
'It Is unfortunate 'that Mr.'Therse
played vulgar baseball far. hire aad as
sisted himself .through - oollan vhea
he mlabt bsAre worked nine .times" aa
hard on the'buslaess end of a shovel
xor less than naif asrznuen. It'ls aafer
tunate, because' He got caught at, it. Tie
autoblography..of nine-tenths theOfii -tew"
athletes' In the United StateawW
show, we believe, that at soese'ttee or;
other they accepted cola for thelfserV
And as -to 'the -crises ha:- haf Mfora
JokeaT Tort compete for. a 96 ,JevBfc
cup noiaing a gauon or ttre..aiureais.
an '"amateur.--1 6 sweefolr7i
worth of-silver aaadenp. &.aaseptftMe
XT. S.-rorES.Vanef you'Boeowe a.,pcorTf.
s&efeH-fiurchase-'a cup .at a"
It wera aixcrtrerMl - stunni? wax
S353B. -you afea nro. S3S beta the Bait.
Why X35? V, - -
- . Tfcarpe Iaaiscreet. -
.It's too "bad .that Thorpe war JinHs-creet-ln
his jrouth,i.but .one mas-glve
him -credit for keeping within "aaaa
teur" bounds after he 'feecase proari
The Amateur AthletlcUnton la stand
ing on its own foot. Its definitions of
"amateur" crimes and criminals need
revision. . J
It Is apparent to all that some cen
Install an investigating system, should
revise its taws wttn an eye to uniform
ity, and in. all events.should be sure be
yond the, shadow of a, doubt beforeilt
takes abroad' another company 'of ath
Times' change. Athletic progress and
the central controlling body should en
deavor to .hike along as rapidly as
those who compete. Mr. Sullivan has
worked many years In the Interest of
sport, having been affiliated 'with' tha
A. A.-U. and a sporting goods concern,
and ha has done much for the upUft
of the amateur., but, whoever failed to
Investigate the history--of the united
States athletes going to Stockholm -tost
year., certainly committed m monumen
tal blunder which places this country hi
a bad light .. ,- , - ,
. Cuban Is Winner.
, NEW TORK. Feb. 1-Wlth nlaa
straight, games to--his credit. Jose K.
Capablanca. of Havana, was the chief
bidder for flrst honors In "the -American
National Chess Master Tourney toda7
The Cuban was matched" against Jaa
for the afternoon round today .and- ne
expeciea io aaa anotner win to nis
score. - ' s
Skillful biendinz of
choicest and purest leaf
A smoke goodaess that
has.won tbgood-wiH of
this whole country.
"Distinctively Individual '$
i Fw r mkw3
I-- wtii ,
.'f-, - ..,
- - - - !!
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