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GREATEST COLLECTION OF RACING
; SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1922. High schools furnish s largo psi ike fall and wis tor sport prograa Washington. Bryan Mors* for y has been a leading authority on ? lastir athletics sad gives Waskini AT PfMLICO 8UNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1922. ^ No sport section of a metropolitan newspaper Is complete these days with out a dally dash of humor, which b sap. pHed for The Washington Times by Kirk Miller sad Bags Oner. There'. a laugh hi every line written by this pair. PIMLICO FAST FILLING UP FOR FALL MEETING Some of Bast Thoroughbreds Already Quartered There for 8eason Starting Tueaday. By LEONARD W. COLLINS. THE greatest galaxy of thor oughbred stars to ever assem bid at any one track in this or any other country are now quar tered ever at Pimlko, in Baltimore. Pimlico Ita its time has been the taring ground for some of the Eeatest champions the American rf has ever known. Yet it is ev tremely doubtful whether the his torical old Hilltop course has ever been the host to anywhere near the number of thoroughbred satel lites that are now stabled there. From Kentucky have come re pre sentaiives from the powerful rec to* establishments of Montfort Jones. E. R. Bradley. Desha Breck enrMge. ex-Senator J. N. Camden, H" "-"Hewitt, John E. Madden. Ed ward F. Sims. J. C. Milam, the Lex togton Stable, the Xalapa Farms and others. Even the Golden West wtU be represented by J. H. Rosset er, the California breeder and owner. W? Be At Pimllco. August Belmont. Harry Payne Whitney. Robert L. Garry, F. Am brose Clark, Walter J. Salmon, Ed ward F. Whitney, George W. Loft, Charles A. Stoneham, Olfford A. Cochran, Frank E. Brown, Howard Maxwell. Frank J. Farrell, J. E. Davis and many others from New York will have their ? table reliance On hand for what promises to be Fimllco's moat pretentious meeting, Which starts next Tuesday. A Strong Delegation. The Pennsylvania delegation Will be comprised of thoroughbreds rac ing In the silks of Ralph Beaver Strassburger, J. Howard Lewis. J. E. Wldener, George Koenlgswald and O. W. J. Blasell, while from Canada will come 'the Commander J. K. L. Ross, J. H. Louchhelm and W. G. Wilson stars. Maryland plana to meet this in vasion with the full quota from the establishments of Spalding Lowe Jenkins, J. S. Cosden. Ral Parr, J. E. Griffith, Charles K. Harrison, jr., Louis Merryman, Ernest Hall and almost a score of the Old Line owners. As a secondary defense Maryland will rely upon the forces that will' be mustered from the atables of Washington tans.. Edward Beale Mc Lean, Admiral Gary T. Grayson.' Samuel Ross, James W. Skinker, George W. Foreman. James W. Bean. Bernard Harding, George L. Goodacre. W. A. Burtschell, Mrs. Robert I. Millar, Mrs. Elmer True man and 8. L. Burch make up the list of District owners whose colors ""WU1 be prominent during the mest ^ Bunting. Lucky Hour. Hephaistos. Prodigious. Emotion, Comic Song. Missionary. Kai-Sang. Pillory, Oil Man, Southern Cross, Little Chief. Horologe, Galantman. Dream Of Allah, Champlain, Good Times, Ri alto, Calamity Jane, Star Jester. Pirate Gold snd Slelveconard are but a few of the three-year-olds that nave been sent to PJmlico. Many Juveniles There. Among the juveniles that are now Quartered at the track or are en route or will be present within the next day or so Ihclude St. Lawrence. Better Luck, boshawk. Martingale. Dunlin, Cartoonist. Cyclops, Moon raker. Prince Regent. Sally's Allev, Theasaly, Lady Myra, Zev, Blue General Thatcher. Daniel, Bud Lerner, My Orfn. Lumi P * H't. Fellcltlous. Corn ed X. "n/ Wilderness, Little Ple and B'wwom Time. rJuZS campaigners which . rou,t* there wl" be grand. them al?rnM1^U>u 0,6 8?"** Of1 J?ad Hatter, Grey Lag,, Knobble. Bon Homme. Southern dery' Paragon 2nd, De vastation, Captain Alcock, Copper Demofi, Guy, Billy Barton. Rebuke. Deadlock, Goaler, Bunga Buck, f*ul Jones, Exodus anu any num ber of others. These lists contain but a few Of the great number that will per form during Plmlk-o'a meeting. New York. Kentucky nor Canada can boast of ever having had such ?n array to present to their p? trans. Plmllco's meeting should far overshadow and ever held to tkte country. The selling plater at ail**" bUt * *I,,n chance' lf Secretary William P. Rlggs, of tne Maryland Jockey Club, an ??y.0*d Jhat a grand total of I2M.150 will be distributed In added money during the eleven day* of r*ctog. Of this great sum I40.Q00 S^uturity ^ conte*t?d for ln die Rich Slake Events. events, the Manly Memorial Steeplechase, the Bowie, the Wal den and the Pimllco Cup will carry added money values of flO.OOO each. While the Pimllco Autumn handi cap carries (5,000. Seven events are down for decision each day and the minimum purse to be com peted for amounts to $1,100 All together eleven stake fixtures are to be contested?one esch day It had been thought that Laurel s ?!7?u.ywvhr** racing day program might have led to a line on the respective champions of the two year-old and three-year-old dlvi-! rlons, but the Issue Is just as much in doubt right now ss ever. Pim lie? with Its rich attractions has drawn the very cream of both divisions from all over the country and it will be during the next eleven days that the champonshlpe settled once and The outstanding feature of Tuea ~*y ? Inaugural program will be the Manly Memorial ste. piechase. Every jumper of any class what so ^ n9roll?t*d for this richest of ail American fencing -I*. . i Secretary Rlgg. |, counUng ^an fourteen or fifteen timber-toppers accepting the Issue. Prospective Starters. ? Scot, Flying Scout. Wrack Grass, The Trout, MlnaU. Bullseye. Syrdarya, Peccant. Soumangtu, Sea ^*,11 ****? Hou4U(fand Joyful' are almsst certain supers. Their Stake Events To Be Run Off At Pimlico rlEBDAY, Oetober $1, ths Manly Memorial Steeple chase; handicap; four-year olda I and upward; $10,000 added; 2V4 miles* Wednesday, November 1, . Serial Weight for Ac* Race No. 1; all agea; $1,000 added; six furlongs. ? Thursday, November 2, the Pimlico Autumn Handi cap; three-year-olda; $5,000 added; one and .one-quarter miles. Friday, November 8, Serial Weight for Age Race No. 2; all ages; $8,500 added; ona mil?. Saturday, November 4, the Pimlico Futurity; two year-dlds; $40,000 added; one mile.. Monday, November 6, the Pimlico Home-bred; two year-olds; $2,500 added; six furlongs. ? _______ Tuesday, November 7, the Bowie; handicap; three-year old and upward; $10,000 / added; one and one-half miles. \ Wednesday, November 8, the Elkridge Steeplechase; three-year-olds; $8,000 add ed; two miles. Thursday, November 9, Serial Weight for Age Race No. 8; a? ages; $4,000 add ed; one mile and a furlong. Friday, November 10, the Walden; handicap; two-year olds; entire colts and filliea; $10,000 added; one mile. Saturday, November 11, the Pimlico Cup; handicap; three-year-olds and upward; $10,000 added; two and one quarter milea. respective trainers have been point ing them for the Manly and unless the unforeeen happens they Wi?! (ace Starter Milton when poet time arrive*. The officials have decided that In all races at one mile during the meeting the start will be from the sixteenth pole. This will enable the starters to get well stralghteni-d out before they reach the turn 11 the Club House and should - work to an advantage where th" fields are especially large, as will be the case in the Walden and Futurity. In keeping with their generou* policy of the past the Maryland Jockey Club announces that It vlU give $1,000 additional to the owner of any thoroughbred which wins two of the three serial weigh t-for-axe races. In addition to this the trainer of every winner if to receive |50 In gold. EMPIRE CITY RESULTS FIRST RACE? Five and a half far lone*; two-year-old*. Dick * Daughter. 107 (Babla). I to 1. even. oat. won; Blue and Gold. Ill (Sand?), out. sec ond; Basle L*lghion, 11* (Marts), eat. third. Time. 1TS7 l-?. prlftwood also ran. SECOND RACE?Three-year-olda and op. three-foartha of a mil*. Th* Almo ner. Hi (Rand*). 7 to 2. T to I. T to 1*. won; Day Due. 114 (W*lner), I to i, 4 to 6. aecond; Orcu*. Ill (Babin), 2 to 1. third. Time 1:10 Tom McTaggart. Hereafter. Stoas Jus, Occidental. Valen tla, War Map, Polythla also ran THIRD RACC^-'AII age*; three quar ters of a mile. Clrraa, 111 (Sand*), 7 to I, even, out, won; Mary Patricia. 114 (Thoraaa), I to l, oat. **cond; Cheater brook, 1*1 (Merlmee), oat. third. Tims, 1:11. Slelveconard also raa. FOURTH RACE?Three-yeas-old* and up; ons and oae-elghtl) mile* Prince James, 111 (Taplln). 7 to I. out. out, won; Mad Hatter. Ill (Sands), out. out, sec ond ; Horologe, IT (Merlmee). out. third. Tim*, I :ll. Only three started. FIFTH RACE?Th#*e-y*ar-old* sod up; on* mil* ajnd seventy yard*. Leg horn, 117 (Taplln), I to 4, 1 to S, out. won; Th* Roll Call, 101 (Rhlllck), 7 to I, 1 to I. second; Searchlight III. II (Mc Coy), I to f. third. ? Time, 1:41. Juao, Queseda. Scottish Chief also ran. SIXTH RACE?Two-year-old*; flv* and a half furlongs. Spot Cash, 10* (Thotnaa), I to 1, 1 to' 1, even, won: Stella Marls. II (Mrrlm**), even. I to I. second; Fal lon. 102 (Wakof f). I to I. third. Tims, 1:011-1. Ethnea, Heremon. High Com mander. Matlny, Whirlwind, Coeur d* l.lon, Margaret Loretta also ran. LITTLE JOE PICKS 'EM Latonla Selections. FIRST HACK?Inquisition, But lion, Co . Taylor. SECOND RACE?Prince Til TU, Miss Matie. Oay Deceiver. THIRD RACE?Manicure. Two Pair, Light Wine. FOURTH RACE?? Pindar Peel, Honorman. Be Good FIFTH RACE?Tlppo Sahlh, Sway. Cap Rock. BlXTt* RACE?Macbeth. Mani cure Maid, Romping Mary. SEVENTH RACE?Jouett, Uncle Veto. Balgneur. ?Best bet. THORPE IS LEADER. Jim Thorpe, the great Indian ath Ifcte. led the Eastern League batsmen wtth a mark of .309. He finished In (he Worcester outfield and will play there again next year. FANS TURNED OUT. ' Official figures show that Mem oh la, with a new ball park, played to ttl.411 fans during the last South ern Association pennant race. Mo bile. winning the peanut, played to ISM?* home rooters. ^ . ? aM L trout start FOR SOUTHERN WINTERHOMES Frosty Wtathsr of Last Fsw Day* Foroos Sporty Trlbo to Mova to Warmsr Watsrs. Bj R. A. ANGLE*. SALT and frsuh water Ashing ?lacked off a bit during the part week, due ?nttrtfjr to weatner conditions. The frosty nights affected the wet*? to such an extent u to caugo the sporty trout to move out toward soa aiw* southward. Of eourae, I do not mean by this that they have ail departed, but the big schools are on their way to a wanner clime. An oocaatonai straggler will be picked up now and again, but the anglers' catch wiU comprla* no* ly hardheads and perch. Rock fiab. while not beia* plentiful. are being taken In email number* by consistent salt water angler*. Hardhicu, aUhougb to the minatory tribes, malm their homes In near-by waters eeven to eight montha out of the year, be ing the first finny fellows to ar Irlve and the last^ to depart. Bo you eee there la yet time to angle for thta aplendld fpod fish and- a fighter of no mean ability when fished for with light tackle. While the snappy weather bee had a tendency to alow up the briny trlbee U has had the deelrad affect upon the baae them full of pep and J1*1" the only reaaon that anglers did not make a better showing during tne ??ven daya Just count of the strong shifting, winds. The northweet breeaes. that at times took on the fermof a yoxam cyclone, played havoo with the low er Potomac creeks during ths fore oart of tb? Wi^t. In lomt of IW leseer streima It left the"} high and dry. forcing the J* take shelter In the deep watera or til? n*?l ? . a t The upper Potomac la clear, hut the water has more or leea of a dirty appearance, reminding one or a stagnant pool. Some fair catches of g^d slsedbass were made dur ing the week, but failed to equal the records of the week previous. Little Hunting Cm*. The high winda aaved many a gamester's life laet Tueeday down Little Hunting creek way. that la the alibi offered by Edmond MrKenna, Don Wnltmsn and my self when one tons baea ?? ex hlblted after a Hard day ? l have never In all the days j^n*|* 1 have been flehlng the Watortc creek seen the water quite so low. m fact, i "jrtC have spit across the stream at its widest point without any exertion whatsoeva Catch. The second larger hass ever caught In the watera of the Shen andoah river, within the memory of the oldeet Inhabitant, was I*"** with rod and reel last week by former State Senator Oeor*e N# Conrad, of Harrleonburg. Va.. while fishing near Port Republic. _ The gamester weighed sU P?un(^J*V^ and measured a trifle over two feet In length. More Good Work. The Washington County Fish and Game Association of Maryland have just planted In thq, Potomac river near Wllllamsport M.00Q young wnsllmouthed b*s?^ The flngerllngs were secured from the Maryland State hatcheries. The association has bees promised an other allotment oTfhe same num, her which they hope to plant this Week.,^ ?'* Lands Big Bass. The record small-mouthed baas of the was landed last Sun day near the big falls by our noble sportsman Patrick Riordan. The fish, overy Inch a fighter, three and one-half pounds. Upon examination the fish ^ " contain a Mississippi Inch** long. According to Pat too smaller brother had horns an Inch long and as .harp as a rasor. Lands Geod-SI?ed Dais Sheriff, fishing from the asa wall in the steamboat channel last Tuesday, landed a two half pound big-mouth edhaas on Hva halt. The fish, when being cleaned, was found Jo ccntahi a Mississippi catfish six Inches in length. Solosson's Island. Jim Tsomans and a automobile frlendsvlslted Solomons Island last Saturday to trjr their hand at the angling game. Much to their disappointment s heavy east wind was blowing and they had to content themselves with one lone hardhead. River Sprifia? Messrs. Iks OtaUds. Brothers and Nottingham, accompanied by their wlvss. visited the picturesque spot. River Springs, lest week and re turned with enough hardheads and rockfsh to have a big fish fry. Notrout were landed during the course of the day. Aqula Creek. Howard Delaney, fishing between train time at historic Aqula last Sunday, landed four big-mouthed baae. the largest going two pounds. M sa?h "It was one <* the largest crowds of anglers he had ever seen On the creek and boata w?rs at a premium." Jack Lelirelt Gets New Contract to Lead Tulsa TULSA, Ok la., Oct. if!?As hip reward for leading the Tulsa team to the lilt ohamponship in the Western Leagu^ and then defeating the Mobile Southern League team, for the Class A championship. Jack Leltvelt, manager and first base man of the team, has been given a new CMtraet tor 1M? by James K. Crawford, president ef the stub, at a large Increass In C RESULTS At LAUREL TRACK riiurr racb?two tl.Mlj**eoad7 IIM; thii ? TC .Mm ?crlbbl# 1 llttMlf ? 1! IMvVtft StfUr TUbm. ...... ?bTiW'>,M Ul SATURDAY. OCTOBKE M. WBATHER OUAIt: TRAC* PAM\ All,. ?Uls entry ItS dollar mutu.li 11.111. N*4 vela. to wl?Mr. : off ?t 1:41. Start foo<l and vkz?*-1" i. Ai -3 . ?? ? - issmas lirft!?W Sffite::;;: jg ! wHSr::::: ?.? flg= to paid?Oeneral Thitety jlt.H straight. II*.M cotalaa. IIM place, 14.?? ehaw; Scribble. fjkifahaw. n.r.l Thatch ?r, away .lowly, w.nt around kto ft.Id all th. way W aantely, wore th. Isadare ilowa. Csmlxa aot a fast *arly pac. bu ,h* W:^>SjSubS*2 th*,w -*? alio*. Q.n.r.l liH but had no loot. Cur land had -w?wi?ss3r?a ~ -c*d ji fast no sac usee. Mia JIM. _Weat'to~po*t. I:ITl Wlaaar, A. Dattaer'a to. b. Time, *:l*4-?. mathb van port. John Morrill. 1M Lade Love Ul TUIaff Mt f ? ?'??*??? <1 B i ! IS?}? t Lady Luxury it* I ,,| I" v Tl T??- J. m i i ? r > Lady Luxury Ml wwb?w? IM Two-dolUr muta.to paid?Mlaat. John Morrill, |4.T* plac., |f " Mlnuto Ma* waal ruehed under .light reatralnt and whoa Mlnut. Man bumped li s r i1 s a* it vzszi pp|.l S tp Kotoay.... ImT I ncmilH hi. advaatage ,.iNwood waa unbalanced iut.I: W" tod, Jaha g5g".gntAa 'r.??32r ian giMMta. Saratebod?Vloor, Penelope. Cbaa J. Cralgmlto. XMd gTaaer, Whalebona aad free ZHs> THIRD RACE?All ayea. "Wrack Mindful. Tralaar. 1. J. H, Cralcmll.,' FSH :. . " imMT| Wpilw ?? ViUMri W. ?? t wJ Tii*. Kinrfcil lXTTii. ifm "riififri1 mtHiv Caraful lit HUdur lit f?*daa> 1U On Watch m pinna Car.. 1U Good Time*. atoto Missionary . " n~ . C. ? Jit. ?? I* y 4?? ?? PI H I I J! TL r\ I JE_ l* 4' T? ,1. Two-dollar mataala paid?Caraful, I4.M MaUU. Hj) plaoe. ILTIohow; Hlldur. 14.10 plac. |l.?* .how, Prodory. 1140 show. . vT . Caraful waa takan back off th. faat aariy paoa, reaponded uador urging and waa und.r preaaaure at tk. and. Hlldur bad t? bump bto way through whan stralgkt.nod oat In th* homestretch and el*aod wfth good courag*. Prud.ry waa fact*, all tha way. Oa Watch cloaod raaolutaly. Diana ^hra atT* faat paca. Mia alonarr had ao axcuaoa ^ TT gn. nM.TuTa., K!W faurth, II**. Want tT.l* plac. tl.(* ry).71.4* Aai Cn.rry PI. mond ap with a rush ih at tha top of tha haun.rt.tak aad draw ir. My Own ah*ah off Rlaamaat aftar racln* aoreaat waa aaad up raata* Martlncala Int* . _ n th* barrlar whoa tha kraal aad Mlaa Rmlth dbIImI an aft.r tli. atart aad w.ra a* a*ad aa taf 8cr.ich^<l - - Ducado,_Danl.l. DunJIn and^Wlld.rnaaa^ away aad.r a drtoa la tka laat awartar M hdM la tka flrat all furlonra. Blu bmlMrtoa. ?Ally'a Allay tat eaa^ht In (aad aa toft. Ov.rwalcht? ard. On. FIFTH RACE?Tha Waaklaatan kandleap. Tbr..-yaar-oldo aad apwar aad ona-<]uart.r mllaa. Paraa. |ill,M4 addad. Nat valna t* ?'nntr IttlTI' ??.???; third. $1.4**; fourth. ?*?? Waat ta noat at t:Mi off at |:M. Start aoad Won drlvtoc: plac Mudly. Wlanar. Oton Rlddto Parm'a br. e. (J) ky Th. Flaa? Vaavo Clicquot. liilJLL Trala.r. O. R Taaipkln. TIim, ?:?, ?:4T, l':l? I-?':!! 1-4, wet. Paat *u % % < tor Fto. Jackara toratoto JHorsja. Ocaaalc 1*4 Lucky Hav Ill Paraxon II Ill Kxt.rmlaator in Captata AI*OCk ill lodna . H' Paal J< PyMr **P 104 in ili. i< i? 4? ??? 7? 4? I r ? !? 4?l ?: St 1? I* 4* I 4> r i> ?? 4? l< M I II ?? ?' 41 !? ?? Tl I Marla*IIL.... 4*H Mattlalw., Ito Mtwall Cfi A. John***. N C Pone......<?. Tito . U-M gfr",?:.ky iii.il Two-dollar matuala paid?Ocaalc. I1M.TI atralfht. til Lucky Hour. I4.M plac. II.Tl ahow: Paraxon It I4.ll ahaw. Ocanlc forcod a terrific paoa la tha early atatea. wore Lacky Hoar d*wa la th* atrotch drive and ootcatnad him at the ead. Lacky Hear akowad* (real tarn of .peed la the flrat alia, bat tired la th* laat farll*|. Paraxon IX waa drlvta* hard to oatlaet Exterminator. The latter waa tola* the 1iuaaeet at th* mid. Bcratched?Slippery Elm. SIXTH RACK?Three-year-old. Aad apward. Claiming. I and aevapty yard#. Puree. 11,1*4. Mm value to wtaeer, 11,1*4; 111*. W*at t* poet at 4:11: *ff at 4:M. Start paad aad faat Haadtoap. ame. Wlaaer. o. C. Winfray'a b. Wlafrar. Tim*. 1:14. 1:41 4-1. 111! 1 'J - - T* \ " Jockey* Stralykt rmwnm ild-ja^taral jwala. ?T^ Li A Oae mile ? IIM; thirl. Horoeo _Wft Po.t 8t. Pastoral Swain IW LunettA 114 PMIHI*| M Saddle aad Root.... 1M 4 Two Paatheo. Ml I Two-dollar rantnela paid?1 as*tf ??sBTltJ __ _ ahow; Luhatta, ll.?* plaoa, fl.ll ahow; Duncaaap, II.TI ah*if. Peat oral Swain wka badly outrua in tha early alafae. ito vradaally worked kla war wp on tke oatatde aad. cloelu with 2 belated TSR d?*w\w.y at the aad! I.uneHa aaved ?roaad aad waa raehed to the leader, whaa atralcbtea*d oat oa U. backefr*t?h. but bad nethta* tardily, bat eloaed a bl? ?ap Two Feathera wae ruahed Into the load .hat retired tatflre fvrlMtoa. Overwelaht?Paetoral Swala, I poaada; Saddle aad Boote. Hhr* Faatb.ra. 1^ ?a tha wlaaar _ oh*Headed. brake etlred anartar W*at to paet S. Louto' h f. (I) ky ? 4I4-I. l~lll.|. 1:411-1. 1:14. I:*T l-l. H??ft Wit. Port 8t %. % CUIialaa. *0#B )| ?oeoad, IIM; tklrd. lurpky II**. flaaer, 1:11 l-l. Freeay Rnoeay .. Balaatrade 11*4 Dark Isih ICi Johnny Overton 1*4 On HM. M4 Dolly C. 1M Helen Atkla 1M Moody Hi Katkjrtm l??|kia.,. I'l P s. ? r -4L I* T? m i 4< % fir.. nil V 1? !? 2 ?? i? i* 4* ?? *'4 T? I '0 I T?l O. Mela. O. Stirling. S. McLaa*. t Saiallt P. Woodetack J. Wallace I SS;;:::::: "irttk. t: T.M i a IS 14.44 M.M 11. M 11.4* haw i wo-dollar mutuela paid?Freeiy Sneeav. IT.to straight. 14.1* trad*. |l.4* place, 11.11 ehoW; Dark Horee, II I* ahow. ?M*ay waa-rated aff tke earlr pace, wor* d*wn Ralaatrade aad drew i (aad. Balustrade dtopwed of On High aad drew away lata a loag lea l. P*rk Horee cloaod gglog .tronglr Johany Overtoa woakeaed la totting the early pao*. The othora were always . _ . .. ? were always pounds; Johnny Orerten, I pounds; Freeay ' LATONIA RESULTS FIRST RACB?Mil* and obo-elfbtb: three-year-olda and up. Pump*. *1 Tim*. B?.lyn White, Aehland. aad Smut* alee ran. ?BCOND RACK?Throe-year-olda and up; three-Quartere of a mile, Makeap, in 110.4#, tl-40, 11.40, woa; Kataro, lot (Brothere), fo.to, |4.40. aec ond; Ararat. (1 (Corcoran), 14.10, \hlrd. Time. 1:11 i-f. Mlaa Mutttne. Clmor K., Barraeoda. Wldceon, Plndarpaal, Sir Tbomaa Kaap tip* ran. THIRD RACK?Twa-year-olde; three quartara of a mlla. Pompon a, 10T (Cor coran), lo.oo, 14.10, ll.io. won: Badaaala, 100 (Thurbar), 14.10, 1.10, aacond; Gordon shaw. lit (MoDemoU). I4.T0. third, rima. 1:11 l-t. Mammon, BtoaOaja. Al bert L., Toriah. Valley of Dr*ama, Law Pop*. Ftrot pHuah, Way Waaaamo alao "fray Waaaeeio finlahad aacond but waa rtlaanaUtled.. FOOTTH RACB-One and toe-etehtb mlla; three-rMr-pldb and upward. >*? !???; II.M, aacond; Lm Wtdrl>. lot (Broth era), M>* thna, 1:111-1. Bertnont. Lady Rachal. Flying Prlaea alao na. TIPTH kACV?Oka a ad three-alsteenth mllaa; thraa-yaar-oida and upward. Fire brand. Ill (K Pool). 10.10. 14,10. tl.10, won; Quy, 101 (Owona). IT.lt; il.it, aeo emL (a)Rocbmlnater. Ill (Laaaferi), lift, third. Time. 1:111-1. Radio, Cherry Troo, Bit of White, Brilliant Jeoter, (a)Roulaau, Lady Madcap alao MM. ^ (a) Coupled. SIXTH RACB?III furtonsa; twe-yaer i?m iho ii"Ii?S?. n? ilLSHm M.W| ll.vVi IliMi won, Til M?mortem. Ill (tNoajar), 14.TO, tl.lt. eeoood; (a)Daa R. O'HullWan. lit (ftooMo), jl.ll. third. Tlma, 1:11 4-1. Rod? Guard. Boaoh Beauty. tfaghM Orabam. (a)Raatlnp Tim*, OUnoole*. Lady Qorham. Metric a ad Indian Trail alaa ran BBVBNTM RACB?On# and oao-otfhth mllaa; tkroo-year-oldo and upward. Parte Maid. 100 (Heapel). 11.00. RM. it 10. won; Raaqaot. ltl <IM?tth>, Jt.lt, t4.fi. tesrsZa ??*?* -1 LATONIA ENTRIES t ? I. v' . FllUrr lUCB-Pim, 91,490, clalmlat; ??? ?Ruby, 1*9; InquMttoa, 119; Oao. Ill; *Bam Rah. Ill; Ball* ?( Ellaabatk towa, 199; 'Uncla Bart. 109; Bog Pardon. ?' *r p*hn ?JDCOND RACK?91.990; Mald.n. two yaar-olda; on# mil*. Ball* Ami*. 19t. Thalma K.. 10T; Mlaa Maria. 10T; Port land Urn. 19T; Billr Oatao, 119; Lucky Rua. 119; Qay Dacafrar, lit) Prtaca Til 1#JbcOND*RACB?91.000, Maldan. two fold*; ona rolla. Ball* Amla. 101; ma K., 10T; Mlaa Maria. 101; P Urn. 19T; Billy Oatao, 119; Li 119; Qay Dacafrar, llii Prtaca Til. 110. THIRD RACC. 11.909; claiming; tkraa yaor-olda and up; ona aad ona-?lat**ath mllaa. Moonwlnka. 191; Manlcura. 101; ?Blddl* Daa 10T; -Ton* Beau. 109; ?Lord WraclL 109; ?Tt9o Pair, 199; ?Rama, 109; *H?rlock, 191; ?Blacktkonc. 109; *NMar ambry, 199; Tit* Plrata, 119; Jak* Pali. 119; Uft&t Wla*. 10T; ?Darn)**, 199: Al Btraaaa, 110; Twlakl* Blua. 19t; Tko Wit, lliTVlloa, 109. rOUMTH RACK?91.490; Dryrldf* " la and up; ata fOr 99: wluroon. 191; Bnuh. 10r; Honor rTPTH lfACi'?%!Voo. Baachcraat puraa, tkraa-yaar-old* aad up, oaa ml la and **?*nty yard*. Cap Rock. N; TlOMML 99; Barracuda, Ml . Tlppo aahlb. 199; Mc(l??dwla. 109; ?way, 110. ? 1XTM RACK?11.400. clalmlaa. two Maid, 101; T*d'a Plam, 104; IV?rt*. 109; ?Away, 109; U*rr*. lot; Holdlar II. jof; Oiri of Honor, lit; femrit War*, ft; Conaol*tt?n. lift; Hi *ol? 6ol4. "itBvBirm thr**-y*ar-*lda far' Blaraoy Mom. 191; *Ooy?o, lOli BaotMtd*, IWl Tl iljlO O'Notl, 1HI ?yiy?or l09^y?liao. 109; Jouatt, "ci %r and[*&?t ?Appraatt** *ll*waao* rlalmod GAME POSTPONED. MASTER GOLF, DON'T LETGAME DOMINATE YOU Ch arte* "Cick" Evan* Ad visas All Begtnnara to Got Out of ExperlmonUl Stag*. By CHARLES -CHICK" EVANS. mRERE is a fine lins in golf ? tog which the plsyer must /*? ctom before he can e*?n begin to be a good playar-That line marks the difference between those players who hare a sense of mastery over the game, and those oyer whom the game is tne master. In the letter class falls the constant experimenter. The experimenters are t*ver "ure just what they want to do. Tnoa* who have be run to master golf ? ways know axactly what to to he dons, and they proceed to do It to the beet of their abiUty. Wth more ulaylns they become more proficient until 1? a few years they are really first-class golfers. > ? While I have never1 bung ort sign Indicating that I ami a gou M. D., perhape this analysis will hslp the habitual experimenter. He is never sure Just which method U the beet. When he approaches hie ball to make a Stroke he remembers that the way he did it the not so rosultful as he wished, there fore he will try somethins elee thlj time?a different etance. perhaps^ ? nrfw kind of a grip he has read about. He Is forever changing. Now and then he hits s toni ?tralgl t ball and he exclaims, "Aha. I have It now!" Then right his next shot, he tells himself that what he Just did was only the be ginning of doing It right, and im mediately he experiments some more. '? - Pro Can Help. . The cure tor this is. of course, any golf professional and the playfcr so afflicted should by aQ means mske s confidante of the pre and tell him what the main trouble Is. The pro can help a lot more if you Just give him an inkling of this experimenting business. Oodf Is beet played through observing, always, the several ortho dox fundamentals ?* P?T. ??* *?> pro can acquaint you with what thsy are. Get them, and then stick ts them! r* How simple It Is when you once M the main Ideas In your mind! Juet like driving an automobne. There are fundamentals, as yon know. In driving a car. TH"1"" structor shows you what they are. When he turns the car over?oi you. you wouldn't try to etop It by throw ing It Into reverse gear in order to halt Its forward motion. Yst golfers will do things equally foolish while experimenting with their dubs. I have eeen tempt distances with a mashie which should have been tried with a brae Adept One Grip. The player must adopt one grip, whichever one Is most suited to his comfort. Ha muet adopt one etaiuse. either square or Slightly open tor full shots. He must adopt the prac tice of opening up his staaoe for short Iron shots, until his left fool Is far around to the left side fori short, chip shott. THss? are fundamentals. The play er cannot experiment with these thlnga. If he does he wH never get anywhere much except poeaibly in the rough. He muet swing the club as H ?t ware a pendulum, not like a baseball bat. , The strike must be without effort. He must tin* the one place wherv he should play the ball, either from a point off his left or back toward the right?whichever poeltton seems to be moet comfortable?and he must ^n^golf? aa*n everything else, it Is doing the thing over and over and again, in the right way. that leads to perfection. Doing It over and over in constantly changing ways attains nothing. Do all your experimenting on the practice field! Play golf when you start a round of the links. Dominican Lyceum Five Plans Active Season Joseph J. FltsgeraM, who has re cently been appointed manager of the Dominican Lyceum basketball team, has announced that he Is now ready to book games with the best quints In Washington. Already a large number of the members have announced their Intention of going out for the team, and Judging from the interest being shown, a champion ship team may be expected. The court In Bt. Dominic's Hsll has beer lengthened, making It now one of the best in the city. It Is SB feet by 76 feet and affords ample room for *>A11 persons desiring to play bas ketball with the Lyceum this season are request ed to attend the basks. ball meeting to be held today at 11 a. m. In the clubrooms. 608 Seventh street southwest. White Sox Are After Columbia .College Boy DUBUtjUE, Iowa. Oct. 28 ?Colum bia Celiacs, alma mater of Urban ("Red") Fsber, has another hlg league prospect who Is the csnter of discussion l*v the -Dubuque athletic firmament at present. His name Is Sylvester McCauley and he la offl-j rial I y certain of a Chicago White M contract for next year. Bee Idee being regarded by etvutk as ths beet in the field of col.ege baseball for some time. McCfculev is a A gridiron performer and when he plays quarter Purple and Oqld supporters would back i! sir tsam against anything, but he has not reported for the last ten days because st the danger of breaking an ultra valuable arm. HARRIS IS LEADER. Ruckv Harris, the Orlffe' second baseman, proved himself the biggest around-covering infield er In the major leaguee for the second sue csaalve ssaeon In 1MI- In no lees than twenty games he sccepted elght Hs got nlns chances la ten _nd la another! ten he ac ttn Once he handted eleven Channel Swimmer Should Weigh 168 Pounds MONTAGU* HOLBEIN, ?W* th? wefl knowri Enif li<b Channel iwUkmcr, who tried Spain and again to awim the twenty-one miles from England to France and ?ice versa, says that, any one attempting wis feat most have a minimum weight of 168 pounds to have any chance of aucceas. The vet eran says "extra weight gives buoyancy and cold-re sisting power, which is the crux of channel swimming." CHICAGO CLUBS BUSY EARLY ON SPRING PLANS Cub? Will Return to Catalina Island and Sox WiM Engage ? Giants on Tour. ?, By HAfcRY NEILI. CHICAGO, Oct. 28.?Although the city series has been his tory for less than a couple of weeks the Chicago ball clube are laying plans fer the next spring training tripe. The Cube, of course, will return to Santa Catalina Island and the Sox of ficials have decided that Seguin, Tex., is good enough for them. More then likely the White Sox will engage In another tour through Dixie with the Oiants, who fire world champions Last spring s two weeks' journey, concluding with gamea In New York, proved profitable financially and from a standpoint of getting Into condition. This year the Jaunt should be even better because the Oiants have re peated as world champions. Some time ago John McOraw had talked about a trip to California, but word cornea from San Antonio, Tex., that hia club In all probability will return there. San Antonio and Seguin are only thirty-five miles apart. Planned Trip to Rio. C. A. Comtek ey had In contempla tion a trip to South America this winter, but the plan waa aban doned because of 111 health In his* family. With the exposition In peogress at Rio Janeiro. Commy thought some baseball would prove an entertaining adjunct. He and John McOraw took baseball Into strange places on the famous trip around the world in the winter of ltlt-14 and ever since he has talked about .going abroad again. It la likely that the White Sox battery men will enjoy a few days at Martin, Tex., the home of hot mlnteral water They did that laat spring and derived great benefit therefrom. The Oiants used to do all their training at MarUn. but abandoned the town because of Uni ted hotel facilities. Martin Is on the way to Seguin, so no added mileage Is Involved In making a brief stop there. * There Is prospect of the major 1 agues seeeons opening a week later n 1911. Much talk along that line vai engaged In during the worlJ ?eiiee. If It were-not for a lack of 8un 'ay baseball In Boston and Phila delphia the schedule of 1S4 gamer ould be played In two less weekr 'htoh would be deeirabte. Only in ears with ti*ht pennant races iK he contenders make much mon?? j ft or Labor Day. The Cube, of couree, have every - hing their own way at Catalina which Is owned by Will am Wrlglev Jr. The Sox found Seguin a most iospltable place and the new bu. ?ark much better than the usuai layout so far off the beaten track. The business of arranging exhib, Ion games will go forward as soot ?s the annual meetings are held it December. ?Frank Billmeyer New Champion at Traps CUMBERLAND, Md.. Oct. *?.? Prank Billmeyer has won tbs title of county champion at tbs final *hoot of the year at the traps of the Cumberland Country Club, In which fifteen trepefeooters took part. The l>oor scores are charged to the windy weather. Billmeyer broke ltl out ~>i a possible 160. He was awarded the gold medal, emblematic of the r aunty championship. Billmeyer is winner of tbe Black ?tone trophy at Atlantic City and winner of the Eastern handicap In 19S1. Dr. Oeorge O. Sharrett won the Country Club handicap champion <hip. breaking 80 per cet\t of the ilrds from >1 yards. Dr. Shsrrett broke 94 birds at the Orand Ameri can handicap at Atlantic City in Sep ember. The Heff trophy, which was held by Herman D. Billmeyer, has passed Into the hands of Dr. Shar rett for one year. 8barrett broke !S birds. Yankees Select Ford To Lead In Basketball Tom Ford will lead the Con gress Heights Tankees this winter In basketball. The ' crack Inde pendent floor champions of the District selected KOrd at las: night's get-together session. Har vey Ingley, Ray Catlln, Ted Hed dens, Johnny Ooets, Jos Atherton and Nste Sauber will again spor the colors of the District eham ptons. The Tankees expect to open their floor sesason with the crack Read ing team, of the Eastern League, on December I. The Tanks will mske a Md to take the place of .he gt. Andrews' A. A. on the Naval Academy schedule this sea LEXINQTONS PLAY. Lexington A. C., players meet tbe strong DeMolay eleven on diamond No. 1 la Potoeaac Park te day at I p. as. MARYLAND IS NEXT TASK FOR : VIRGINIA TECH Catholic University's Appear, ance Yesterday Opens Real Fighting Season. BLACKSBURG. Vs.. Oct. 28. * VRGINIA Ttteh'a I'eal fighting j aeaaon ia now under way with todfcy'S con teat with Catholic University. Next Saturday comes Curly Bvrd'a powerful Maryland eleven, which has already made ex cellent showinga against Princeton and Pennsylvania. Then on to the big games with Carolina State, Washington and Lee and the great eat of them all, the battle with tho Flying Cadets in Roanoke on Thanksgiving Day. It will take superhuman effort on the part of the local# to win these games, but the Gobblers have the stuff to do it if they can just get going properly. Harry Hartaeil haa a wonderful team at Carolina 8tat*. They have played in bard tuck, but the team la there and the Techs will meet a team on Armistice Day in Norfolk that la a finished one In every respect. Washington and Lee,under Jimmy De Hart, freab from their wonder ful showing against the Mountaln-4 eera last week in Morgan town, will b? the next proposition for Captain 1 Hardwlek'a men. They are formid able in every, department of the / game With special stress on over h?>ad play. The Flying Cadets at the present t me are the talk of the State The Cadets loat heavily through grad uation last year, bfit they are back again Just as strong as ever. Their easy victory over the University of Virginia last Saturday stamps them as the hardest opponent that the Techs will go against this year. This will be the crowning football event of the State and both teams will be In prime fettle with a rest up the .Saturday preceding tie Roanoke classic. The Techs with a team, the of fenaive of which is slightly super ior to the 1921 eleven, must meet teams In the State that are superior to what they were last year. Whether this slight difference in ecor.hg power will overbalance the superiority of the opposition over laat year remains to be seen. It caa be said with safety that all who are so fortunate to sqe these games will have the opportunity of witness ing the best brand of football seen n the State in years. That all of these games will make new turn stile records for th? respective man agements is a foregone conclusion. MARYLAND HAS * I WORK CUT OUT UPON GRIDIRON 1 Virginia Polytechnic Institute and Yale Will Be Met Within Two Week*. COLLEGE PARK, Md., Oct. 28. MARYLAND'S eleven will bite off another man-sised chunk in the next two weeks. Sat urday the Black and Gold will en gage Virginia Polytechnic Insti one of the strongest elevens in Dixie, at Blackaburg, and Satur day week the College Parkers will invade the big bowl at New Haven to do battle with Yale. -V** Maryland and Vlrginii a stirring hattle in Washington, the Blackaburg lads finally triumphing 3 to 0. The teams ippetir well matched again this see son and Saturday's set to should de velop another bang-up exhibition Against Tale last seasafi Maryland made a most creditalflt showing, holding the Bulldogs scoreless in the irst half before their defense waver -d to enable old Elf to crash through to a 28-to-0 victory. Playing the toughest schedule of my school in the South, Maryland la" ?? far acquitted Itself in a man 7tri_tl>aLhV won the praise of critics i \ it hough but one victory has been I achieved, that over the Third Corps \rtny team in the opening game of he season, the fighting College Park >r* have waged stout struggles igainst such teams as Psnn and jT-lnceton, their showing against Penn, who vanished tHem 12 to 0. be '.ng particularly creditable. The Black and Gold squad Is In Tooa shape physically despite its sue ?esslon of grueling battles. This Is nmarkefl contrast to Conditions at his partes last season when a nuni *?er of Byi-d s best men were recover ing from Injuries received in early season games with the big Syracuse other heavy combinations The College Parkers have this year or the first time sufficient resprvo rtrength to take on the "big fellow?" ? ?rithout incurring an unusual num ber of casualties. Jake. Smith, halfback, the onlv member of the squad to have been nlured appreciably recently. Is get- I ing along first rate and probably will ?>e able to play against Virginia Poly. f DOC MAY MANAGE. Hoc Johnston, the veteran first- . packer, who played fine ball for th. 1 Haeteien last spring until his weak ega failed him. may become a minor oague manager next season. Navy-Penn State I FOOT-BALI SAME 3,000 Graadataad tickets re turned by Penn State Col at Spalding's mm! Hecht'a. On Sale Sun day at Park, ? A. M.