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WATER SPORTS TO FEATURE SHRINE WEEK ATHLETIC PROGRAM AQUATIC CARNIVAL INCLUDED ON SHRINE WEEK PROGRAM Almas Temple Announces Plans for Southern Re gatta, Canoe Races on Potomac and Swimming Events Under A. A. U. Rules at Tidal Basin, June 6 and 7. FEATURED among the events planned for the entertainment of Shriners when they gather in Washington for their annual con clave in June is an aquatic carnival that promises to stimulate interest in water sports in the Capital. Three events—the southern re gatta and A. A. A. swimming meet on Wednesday. June 6, and/ the canoe races, June 7, will be held under the direction of Almas Tem ple. - Paul H. Brat tain, vice chairman of the Shrine entertainment com mittee, has sent invitations to the leading scullers of America to com pete m the Southern regatta. -It is expected that Walter Hoover, world’s champion sculler; Costello, Os Philadelphia; Rooney, Gilmore and Balyeau and other nationally known oarsmen will compete against Granville Gude, the Potomac Club champion. Members of the Shrine eight of Almas Temple are training at the Potomac Club to get in condition to meet rival Shrine teams from Baltimore, New Orleans and other cities. IDEAL FACILITIES. * Washington is favored by Ideal facilities for water sports. The re gatta will be held on the lower course, opposite the Lincoln Me morial, with the finish near the Long Bridge, giving a most pic turesque setting for the event. program for the regatta fol . B*ntor single *cull*, Junior qu*d npfo < sculls, junior four-o*r«d gig, |nnior double sculls, junior single sculls. Intermediate single scull*, intermediate quadruple sculls, junior eight-oared ■hells, . intermediate eight-oared «helta four-oared gig. Collegiate eight-oared shells, scholastic ftght-oared shell*, special club eight faded shells. Intracity blue lodge single fipulta Intracity shrine eight-oared shells, ■pedal (Dempsey Medal) senior single Chariest Howard, of Baltimore, Mesident of the Southern Rowing BMociation, hae been, named ref feee, and William C. McKinney, of she Potomac Boat Club, assistant, starter will be Harry R. Kall, of Baltimore; assistant start ■RE.P. Schneider, of Washington; glerlc of the course. Allen Bryan, of V Herald’s Sandlot Directory r* UNLIMITED. r Manager , XrHagton X C ...■—■■*-■ Ijeo a. Wise, Arlington, Va- Clarendon 865-F-8. Buffalo A. C —.a.— ..Earl R. William*. 1816 B st.N. E. Barrett A. C —.J. M. Butler. 2399 Nit N. W. Burning A. C uiiiih*«i .Manager. Lincoln 3142. Black** A. C i ,*n>».B. V. Gardner, 13 Bate* st. N. W. Bolling Field ....Irwin G. Shetaltne, Bolling Field, D. C. Brookland A. CJohn J. McCann, 518 B. I. are. N. W. Capital Traction Club. .a. T. Pumphrey. 122 10th et. 8. E. Line. 1211. Cardinal A. C. ‘W. T. Byrd, 102 N. Fairfax at., Alexandria. Va. Cherry date A. C“Mickey” Johnson, care Cherrydale A. C., Cherrydata Comforter Club Jack Allman. 124 12th et. S. K. „ Dominican Lyceum ....James M. Butler, 237 G st. S. W.. Fr. 4427. after Dread naught A. AE. R. Allen, 722 N. Wash, st, Alexandria, Va. Alex. 121. Del Bay A. CW. G. Wells. Carlyle Apt*. Apt 12, Alexandria, Va. ’ Fort HumphriesLieut Stratton, Fort Humphries, Va. Fort Humphries 122-2 L Fort-Foote Orioles . ...N. Hungerford. Jr.. Station H. Route 8. Anacostia, D. C. FruttGro were’Express. .G. J. Chaconas, Main 6330, Branch 2, bet 2:20 and I. Garfield A. K C. B. E. Harron. 222 North Carolina are. 8. B. Glea Echo A. CW. S. Carroll. Glen Echo, Md. Bethesda 391-F-13. Handley A. C.... Dr. L. T. Cuvllller, 203 Taylor st N. W. Hartford A. C... Manager, 421 Bandolph pl. N. W. Hilltop A. CA. W. Allen. 222 Orleans place N. W. Harlem A. CManager Beymer. 4610 Conduit road. Irving / CV. B. Barry. 2214 11th et N. W.. Apt 8. Columbia 726. Knictaei -acker A. C....V. L. Wooldridge, residence, 3246 N st. N. W. West 3442. Club. 3404 NstN. W. West 1424. * Kenilworth A. C. ► ....Arthur Baur, 4603 Washington st. N. E. King tins N. B. Blue, 1801 Wyomingave. Colombia 1644. Lotus Club Manager, 1683 2th st N. W. Legionnaire* “Charlie*’ Swan, in care of Spaulding’s. Manhattan A. CC. T. Hutchinson, 1606 Booedale st N. E. Lincoln 6985-W. Mariner’s A. CL. H. Miner, 1313 12th st. N. W., Main 6201, Branch 2086. Maryland A. C...E. A. Alden, Seat Pleasant Md. Mohawk A. C.“ Vic” Gauzsa, Atlas Sports Store, Franklin 3403. Mohawk Preps L. McDonald. Main 8120, between 2 and 4. Milan A. CW. Richardson. 1400 C st N. E. Lincoln 730-J. Mount Rainier Harrie W. Newman, 3416 Bunker Hill road, Mt Rainier, Md. National A. CManager Taylor, West 240. Naval Air Station Lieut, Sanderson, Naval Air Station, Anacostia, D. C. National Capitol Post.. Joseph G. Garden*. 311 Mass. are. N. E. Otis Club Norman M. Outcault, 2613 13th st N. W. Columbia 8998-J Phil’s A. CL. J. Bonbrest, 1112 Bth st 8. E. Lincoln 4614. Prince Geo. Co. A. A...Mrs. C. Travers, Bennings Station, Md., B. F. D., No. L Pierce A. C......A11ie R. Bowers, Hyattsville. 151-R. Rosalyn A. CManager McCauley. West 11L Rialto A. CJoe Messinger. Main 1602. .' Rambler A. CR. E. Nash, Line. 896-W. Beat Pleasant A. A....R. H. Shilke, 438 12th st. S. E. Line. 4108. Seaman GunnersH. D. Smith. Seaman Gunners* School, Lincoln 1614. Shamrock A. CJ. W. Glascoe. 1318 L st. S. E. Sergeant Jasper Po*t...H. A. Kelly, 1824 16th st. N. W. Apt. 3. St. Joseph’s A. C...... Frank Cinotti, 139 D st. N. E. Main 2320, between 13 and 1. Stanley A. C.. Elmer Gruber. Lincoln 2821-W. St. Martin s A. CJ. A. Trotter, North 6928-W. Bt. Stephens Club John McMahon. 2422 K sL N. W. West 3027. Superb* A. CC. Peterson, 1012 H st. N. W. Main 8012. Union Printers“ Brownie” Lemeric, Dally News. White Haven A. C. «...R. J. Kaldenbach, Cleveland 2180. Virginia Grey A. CP. J. Brenner, 524 South Alfred st.. Alexandria, Va. Washington Barracks. .J. J. Mauer, Main 8775, br. 73. W. F. Roberts Colke Thompson, M. 5124, bet. 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. Western UnionC. S. Linkens. Main 8480 after 4 o’clock. Williams-Webb CoManager. Columbia 3907. Woodley A. C..H. E. Keane. 809 9th st. N. W. Yankee A. C. O. Faina. 308 14th st. N. W„ Main 4048. SENIORS. Almwell A. CHarry Widom, 922 7th st. N. E. Lincoln 4363. Alpine ClubMorri* Goldstein, North 1674. Anacostia Eagle*Charles Zirkle. 2022 14th st. 8. E. Aztec A. C.;v...Manager. 498 G st. S. W. Columbia A. CManager Herr, Columbia 4686-W. Herzl Club i F. M. Blum. 1036 10th st N. E. Lincoln 3177. Independent A. C. ....Manager. 729 10th st N. E. Kanawha ClubM. Chideckel, 306 7th st. N. W. Lexington A. CGuy Perkins, 320 6th st. N. E. Lincoln 5164. Mohawk Prep* Senior*..L. McDonald. Main 3120, between 9 and 4. Maryland Triangle* ...Ralph Chaney. Landover, Md. Mt. Pleasant Seniors.. .Manager, Columbia 4228-W. Mt. Rainier Emblems. .Kenneth Gaither, Hyattsville, 379-M. Park A. CRay Galleber, 921 C et. 8. W. Franklin 2734. Park View A. C.. Manager, Columbia 1231-J. Plaza A. C. Manager Johnson, Lincoln 4621. Pro*pect A. CHorace Mill, 1346 Clifton st. N. W., Adams 2. Phil's A. C. Seniors.... L. J. Bonbrest, 1118 Bth st. 8. E. Lincoln 8614. Petwprth A. CC. R. Grier, 4204 Illinois ave. N. W. Rad Lion Club... Sam Jewler, 2338 Georgia ave. N. W. Waverly A. C.....“D0c” O'Brien. Lincoln 1683. Western A. CFrank Athey. West 640, after 5:80. Yosemite A. CL. S. Stewart. Main 5124. between 9 and 8. JUNIORS. Argyle Preps James Neale, 1324 Emerson st. N. W. Columbia 8484. Blue Diamond A. C.... William Raley, 720 Euclid st. N. W. Columbia 10337 * Century A. C. .J. Jone*, Kenilworth. D. C. Lincoln 5269. Creeent A. CSam Perkins. Columbia 6178. Chevy Chase Bearcats.. Manager Hubbard, Cleveland 1227. Cosmopolitan A. CCarl Mlmick, Columbia 8740. Eastern A. CJack Burton. Lincoln 36. between 6 and 7. Epiphany Juniors..... .Earle Moser, Franklin 1853-W. Fairlawn A. AMelvin Hamby, Lincoln 7763. Firestone A. C... Manager. Lincoln 2608. Hobart A. CManager Coburn. Columbia 8461, after 6. Interstate JuniorsC. P. Lewis, Room 1121, Interstate Commerce Bldg. Knickerbocker Jr*Edward Newton. 1216 C st. 8. W. Franklin 8994 Liberty A. C"Pop” Kremb, 411 R st. N. W. North 2688-W ’ Llnworth A. CMiss “Lennie” Rock, Franklin 3160. Little Falls Juniors... .Joseph Lynch, Cleveland 621. Mardfeldt A. CTheodore Sheckels, North 2566, after 8 o'clock. Mackin A. CSam Orme*. 1424 W st. N. W. North 1362 Mt. Pleasant A. C. ...Manager, Columbia 2176. • Mt. Rainier Junior*... .Manager, Hyattsville 379-R. National A. CManager Taylor, West 960. Oriol* Junior*Theodore Nichol*. 746 6th st. N. W. Park View Juniors.... Raymond Galleher, 921 C st. N. W. Franklin 2736 Park View "A. CFrank B. Hssser. 3004 Park place N. W. Columbia 9333. Peerless Juniors Joe Ready. Lincoln 2193-W, between 5 and 5'30 Ptketown Juniors Manager Cbeseldine. 1002 13th *t. 8. E. Prospect A. CJ. F. Keller, Main 5710, Branch 161. Randle Junior*. .Carl Tammorria. 1104 D st. 8. E. Riggs A. CFendall Alexander, North 669. Royal A. C... Arthur Bolti. 318 N. Y. ave. N. W. Franklin 6784 Riverside A. CJoe Dove. West 2812. St. Stephen* Juniors.... Manager Horne, Went 1982. Shipping Board Jr*....W. D. Boston, Main 5201, Branch 2843, South Brookland Jr*. R- C. McGutrs. 1307 Girard st. N. E. North 7671 Shamrock Juniors Ellsworth Taylor. Lincoln 2795-W, between 4 and 8 Stanton Junior* Harry Stein. Lincoln 7605. Triangle* H. V. Anderson, 77 Rayne st.. Alexandria. Va Tremont A. C.Nicholas Galotta, 1802 Btb st. N W. Columbia 8787. Truxton Juniors .....Gustave Bogelmsn, 238 Bates st. N. W Victory A. C..... 0. G. Stutter, Columbia 1097. Virginia Grey Jrsß. Brown, 624 South Alfred st., Alexandria. Va. Warwick Juniors Ralph Bennie, 1836 C st. N. E. Waverly Juniors "Doc” O’Brien, Lincoln 1663. Wlaton A. C. *4,... Michael Codoil*. Lincoln 1394 Telephones, Mate 82603300 ' Richmond; Mr. Gillespie and Judge I Driscoll, Baltimore; Carl J. Muel . ler, Alexandria; E. Richard Gasch, Washington; judges, R. B. Forrest, t J. R. Manuel, E. H. Miller, G. D. . Hopkins, and W. C. Ashford. Plan Canoe Regatta. J. W. Burch is chairman of the • committee framing plans for the 1 canoe regatta. The high spot num ■ her on this program will be a race J for Shrine canoeists. Races for Masons only may be added. For • the senior club fours single blade 1 race the Washington Canoe Club is , placing in competition its interna tional trophy. The program follows: Racing Class Eventa—One-half mils course: Senior tours, single blade, senior one-man double blade, junior fours, single blade, senior fours, double blade, senior one-man single blade, senior tandem, single blade, junior one man single blade and junior fours, double blade, junior tandem single bl cJ-uislng Class Events—One-haN mil, course: Senior one-man single blade, junior tandem double blade, eenlot tandem single blade, junior - one-man double blade. Canvas Canoe Eventa—Onequarter mile course (not open to contestants in above events): One-man single blade, tandem, single blade, fours, single blade, canvas canoes will be furnished by Regatta Committee. . ... Cruising Class Special Events—B6o - course: Ladies* singles, single blade, overboard and upset, tilt, mixed tandem, single blade, tail end. The swimming races on the afternoon of June « will be sanc tioned by the A. A. A. and will be held at the Tidal Basin. L. G. Leech, 1313 E street, is chairman of the committee. Cups and medals will be awarded to the winners. The races Include the following: Men —50-yard swim, free style; 100 yards, back stroke; fancy dive; 30-yard swim, novice; Inter-Shrine relay, 100 ‘yard*: cross chest relay, Red Cross, 50 yards; 100 yards, free style; 60-yard swim, jnnior*. Women —60-yard swim, free style; 100- yard swim, free style: fancy dive; 60- yard swim, novice; cross chest relay, Red Crp**, 50 yards. WASHINGTON TIMES-HERALD—An American Paptr for tho American P«apI»—SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1923. X (jmirtland Ricelj H• I Copyright, 1923, New York Tribune Inc.; Trademark Registered, U. 8. Pat. Office. Back in the dim days of 1906 Chicago had an exclusive world series. Frank Chance and Fielder Jones fought it. out with the Cubs and White Sox, West Side and South Side. Fifteen years later New York cut in on the same idea, and a year later repeated, giving one city an exclusive world series for two years running. Naturally the main idea among the other fourteen major league ball clubs is about this—beat New York. With the opening of the new season at hand, what are the chances for a New York dispersal— for a shift in world series scenery? The Giants, two-time pennant winners and two-time world series victors, have added a crack outfielder and a first-class pitcher to an already strong cast. They have the greatest infield in the game, one of the best outfields, a strong catching staff and a col lection of pitchers who are none too sure over the long route. They will be pressed by Reds and Pirates, their main opponents, but if their pitching holds up they shoula win again and repeat the old McGraw triumph of 1911, 1912 and 1913. McGraw has now won eight pennants. In the earnest pursuit of his ninth conquest he has better material at hand than we have ever f«en him put upon the field—barring his pitching. If this de partment is only fairly strong this season even the strong organizations of Cincinnati, Pittsburgh and St. Louis seem to be up against more thin they can quite take by storm. They have their own strength to count on and the vast uncertainty of the game—but no vital weakness on the part of their common enemy. Last fall the Giants finished seven full games ahead of the Reds and eight full games in front of Pittsburgh and St. Louis. This was not a crushing margin. It is a margin that might be wiped out if the pitching falters again, as it did last summer. But it is still a robust margin, when you count in the addition to two such aids as O'Connell and Bentley. Another Giant triumph is by no means certain. The odds merely lean in their general direction, and odds have been upset before. But the earlier forecasts must still give the strength ened champions a shade on the right side, prospects that are just a trifle more silver hued ana shining. On early April from the order of finish In the National League is likely to be New York, Cincin nati, Pittsburgh and St Louis in the first division. And if McGraw encounters a few blasts of ill starred fortune either Cincinnati or Pittsburgh may crowd him to the last few innings of the year. The case of the New York Yankees is more beset with thorns and briars. Miller Huggins has strong cast and the best pitching staff in his league, but in Detroit and Chicago he faces two strong combinations, hellbent for the top. It hw been argued that the presence of Ruth and Meusel in the first game of the series this spring will make a difference. It may. But last May, when the two were missing around ntid-May, the Yankees were in front, leading the Browns, and they were forty-one points ahead on the Ist of June. The fact that Ruth and Meusel will be ready to start and that Dugan will be oh hand for the first game should make no small difference, provided that Ruth is in for another good year. He has trained hard and given his best this spring, so he should be all set when the curtain swings back. In addition to this the Yankees have added Herb Treasury League To Launch Race Monday, April 23 The Treasury Interbureau League is scheduled to get under way Mon day, April 23. The schedule fol lows: April 23, Register vs. Supervising Architect; 24, Annex Two vs. Liberty Loan; 25, Treasurer vs. Annex One; 26, open; 27, Liberty Loan vs Register; 39, Annex Two vs. Supervising Architect. May 1, open; 2 Treasurer v*. Liberty Loan; 3, Annex One v*. Register; 4, Supervising Architect vs. Treasurer; 7, open; 8, Annex One vs. Annex Two; 9, Liberty Loan vs. Supervising Architect; 10. Register vs. Treasurer; 11, Super vising Architect vs. Annex One; 14, An nex Two Vs Register; 16. Liberty Loan vs. Annex One; 16. open; 17. Treasurer vs. Annex Two; 18, Supervising Archi tect vs. Register; 21, Liberty Loan vs. Annex Two; 22, open; 23. Annex One vs. Treasurer; 24. Supervising Architect vs. Annex Two; 26, Register vs Liberty Loan; 28. Liberty Loan vs. Treasurer; 29, Register vs. Annex One; 30, holiday; 31, Treasurer vs. Supervising Architect. June 1, Annex Two vs. Annex One; 18, Supervising Architect vs. Liberty Loan; 19, Treasurer vs. Register; 20, Annex One vs. Supervising Architect; 21, open; 22. .Register vs. Annex Two; 26. Annex One vs. Liberty Loan; 26, Annex Two vs. Treasurer; 27. open; 28, Register vs. Supervising Architect; 29, Annex Two vs. Liberty Loan. July 2, Liberty Loan vs. Register; 3. Treasurer vs. Annex One; 4, holiday; 6, Annex Two vs. Supervising Architect; 6. Treasurer vs. Liberty Loan; 9. Super vising Architect vs. Treasurer; 10, Annex One vs. Annex Two; 11, Liberty Loan vs. Supervising Architect; 12, Register vs. Treasurer; 13. open; 16. Supervising Architect vs. Annex One; 17, open; 18, Annex Two vs. Register; 19, Liberty Loan vs. Annex One; 20, Treasurer vs. Annex Two; 23, Supervising Architect vs. Register; 24. Liberty Loan vs. Annex Two; 25. open; 26. Annex One vs. Treasurer; 27. Register v*. Liberty Loan. ..Noif-FUrrt-named team home team. MIDGETS. Aee A. C........ Edward Simon, Columbia 1110-W. Brightwood A. CJ. Walsmith, Columbia 7fll. z £ ,r . c,e A- C... James J. Kerr. 102 7th st. S. E. Columbia A C... Chas. Vance, 206 N. Royal st., Aiea., Va. Alex. 44. bet. «-T. Corinthian Midgets . ...L. Artin. 728 Columbia road N. W. Columbia 8904-J. Cairo A. C. James McCarron, North 3051. Clover A. C...... Roland Atkins. Lincoln 4852. Comforter Midgets Eugene Moreland, Lincoln 1097. Dixie A C T. W. Dixon. 1334 You st. S. E. Dupont A. C. . ....sol Kreps. North 5395. East Riverdale Midgets.lrvin C. Batson, Riverdale, Md. Epiphany Midgets ....Dan Galotta. 1339 14th st. N. W. Franklin 6519. Eveready A. CManager, Adams 416. Federal A. CLouis Litman. North 6950. Friendship Midgets. ... Miss Lorraine Wall, Lincoln 2283. Griff Midgets R. W. Sim, North 638-J, after C o’clock. Girard A. CHoward Dove, 1536 16th st. N. W. North 9875. Griss Midgets Manager, North 638-J. Hyattsville Indians Joe Vincenzo. Hyattsville, Md. Juniper A. CW. Enante. 460 Virginia ave. S. W. Kanawha Midgets ....Manager Tash, Main 8243. Linworth Midgets ....Melville Jacobs, Franklin 353 Manhattan Midgets. .. .David Williams, Lincoln 3537. Montrose A. CW. Rice, Lincoln 2429. Marion A. CCharles Hughes. 812 Mass, ave N. E. Lincoln 1011. Moline A. CManager Abramson. Main 8730 Noel Street TeamP. Wells, Seat Pleasant. Md. National Midgets Bernard Bussink, Franklin 9358. Osark Midgets John O’Connell, 322 B at. S. E. Lincoln 3246 Otis Midgets Manager. Columbia 2696-J Premier A. CSam Gordon, North 8761. Park View Midgets... .Sam Joffe, Adams 1320. Powhatan Midgets .. Manager McQueen, Franklin 8611 Renroc A. CAllan McAlwee. Lincoln 4523 Royal A. CHerbert Garflnkle. 602 M at. N. W. Franklin 8428. Sheiwood CubsS’-ph n Tilley. North 6611-W. rransun seas. South End A. CManager Henlock, Franklin 5270 Stagg A. CJoe Bernheimer, Lincoln 7814 St. Agnes F Crovato. 137 Bates st. N W St. Paul’s Altar Boys.. John McKain, 1618 13th at. N. W North 2369 Senate Pages Capt. Mack. North 10048. Smithfield A. CLouis Rose, 905 sth st. N. W. Triangle Midgetsßernard Curtain. 802 First st. N. W. Franklin 3118. X«rk ▲. C. Juoatt Dougherty, X6XI North Capitol ofc Pennock, a first-class pitcher, who, with Bush, Hoyt, Shawkey, Mays and Jones, gives Huggins more good pitching than any rival can hope to show. But the Yanks as an organization lack the all-round power of the GUnts, mid in the Tigers and White Sox, possibly the Browns, they have a set of rivals that only fine team spirit will stop. The Browns last year finished only one game back of the Yankees. With Sisler uncertain, their outlook is none too pink. The Tigers were fifteen games in the rear and the White Sox were seven teen games back of the top. These are wide gaps to cover, unless the Yankees skid badly, gaps that will not be covered unless either the Tigers or White Sox get good pitching straight through. Both Tigers and White Sox will be stronger than a year ago, considerably stronger in eve?y way. But in that big won-and-lost deficit from 1922 they have a high hill to climb—and a long way to go. With their own improvement there must be some drop in Yankee effectiveness. And their main assets here are a better morale, nore team spirit and finer discipline. The case of the Tigers and the Yankees is one of the most interesting in baseball. Huggins will present six good pitchers and only four .300 hitters among his regulars. Cobb can put nine .300 hitters in the field, with three in reserve, but his pitching staff is still a guess, with Pillette his one sure star. The Yankees here must rely on their great pitching defense against a heavier attack, and if Cobb can turn out three or four good pitchers his heavy artillery should carry him through. His club will come nearer playing up to the final limit of ability than the Yankees will, unless there is a change. When you’ve won a pair of pennants it is always a bit harder to work up the same fire and flame. ’ L “Kid” Gleason is another powerful factor to be reckoned witii. He has good pitching with a strengthened club.- a young starr in Kamm at third, two great fiwtors in Collins and Schalk—an all round organization that will be somewhere close. He hasn’t the power that Cobb has, nor the pitch ing which the Yankees carry. But he has a ball club that will hustle to the closing scene. The Browns, with Sisler back in shape, will be another fine machine. But Sisler’s uncertainty this season is a hard blow, as he was easily the star player of his league, its greatest hitter and leading run-maker arifl one of its greatest defen sive factors. Sisler isn’t the whole Brown team, but his absence is sure to have a depressing effect upon the cast. If he should slip back into 1922 fopn, St. Louis might again indulge in a few. pennant dreams, with a good chance for seeing one come true. Even as it is, the Missouri citadel is not to be taken too lightly, for there is still good pitching and a lot of power left, not forgetting Williams and Tobin, Severeid, Jacobson and Mc- Manus, who all ranged well abouve the .300 mark. There are the elements of two good pennant races, featuring such individual stars as Hornsby (possibly Sisler), Ruth, Cobb, Speaker, Williams, Rommell and others—not to forget the inter league home run duel between Hornsby and Ruth. Both races should find a greater number of clubs bunched by the late summer stretch, which is the main factor, after all. It seems almost certain that one New York club will be in the next world series, but there is a strong chance that some outside party will slip through and break up the old com bination. Sergeant Murphy to Spend Last Days In America SERGEANT MURPHY, the thirteen-ye&r-old winner of the Grand National Steeplechase, the most pre tentious of England’s jump ing races, and the first American - owned thorough bred to ever win the classic, is to be returned to America by his owner, “Laddie” San ford. Sergeant Murphy will in all probability be retired to the farm of John Sanford, father of “Laddie,” in New York State. Reach’s Guide Makes Annual Spring Advent With the advent of spring there comes to hand the annual harbinger of the new baseball season, the Reach Official American League Guide for 1923. This annual num ber is equal in all respects to the long list of preceding annual pub lications, and this means supreme excellence, as everything of mo ment in the major league and minor league fields, both statisti cally and historically, is complete ly narrated. As ufeual the volume is divided into parts, each cover ing fully the matter assigned thereto. TIA JUANA ENTRIES I FIRST RACE—Four and one-half fur 8700*’ two ' year * o,< ** Bnd u P w * r d; puree, Al Hotfoot.... 11l Snookala Br’lay 116 Mollie R 11l Ida Frances.... 113 A. Laster 110 Wiki Jack 110 Mine Leggo.... 116|Salt Shot 110 BEGOND RACE—Five-eighths of a mile; three-year-olds and upward; claim inc; purse, 1600. 1 Phillipa Luggo 116 Call Me........ 116| Mae Seth 100 Perch 108 Pokey Jane.... 112 Hanover’s Topes 116 Cave Man 116 Skookum 110 Trulane 115. Maude Weaver 116 Ruth E 112 Steve 116 Ben Santa 116|Pat Carter .....116 Operator 116 THIRD RACE—Five-eighths of a mile; three-year-olds and upward; claiming; purse, S6OO. Midnight Bell.. 96lMr. Kruter ....110 Perfect Day ....108IL. Gentry 115 Mary D 112 Dewey Field.... 114 Little Abe.... 116 Jack Leo 116 Hunter’s Point. 115|Dalwood 116 Lena’s 80y.... HOlArgonne Forest 113 Ynsa 113lTempy Duncan. 108 Chari. Smith.. 1071 FOURTH RACE—Five and one-half furlongs; three-year-olds and upward: claiming; 8600: July Fly 11l Due De Gui5e....113 Review 118 Harrigans Heir. 108 Horinga 105 Silver Maid 98 John Jr 108 Helen Major 110 Don Jose 113 Pay Off 106 Herer 77108 Cuba 11l Mayor H0u5e....116 Miss Edna 9$ FIFTH RACE—Three-quarter mile; four-year-olds and upward; claiming; 8600. Flear 106|Car 113 Miss Manage... .106 Cannonball .777.. 116 Plantagenet ....113 Pokey B 11l Sold Bryan.... ..106 Theresa 105 Olym. King H3Geo. James 113 Handsweep 113 SIXTH RACE—Five and one-half fur longs; three-year-olds and upward; claiming; purse. 8700. n 112lcarless Enrique 106 Lochleven .... 106|Coca Cola.. . 116 Bam Reh 117lDalton 119 Private Peat.. 114lAnna Regina... 110 SEVENTH RACE—One and one-quar ter miles; four-year-olds and upward; claiming; purse, 8700. Fair Orient.... 113|Annettes Sister 111 Water Willow.. 111l»om Owens 108 Louis lOAlDonatello 108 Mr. X IQBlßhymer 113 EIGHTH RACE—Three-quarter mile; four-year-olds and upward; claiming; Miss Dunbar.... 1061 Woodie Mont'ery.loß Ermitana 106 Fiesta 104 Tabloid . 109|Madrono .......106 Salway 113 Romulus 11l Dancing Girl. ...llllßtngrose 11l NINTH RACE—One mile and seventy yards; four-year-olds and upward; claiming; purse, 8600. Judge David.. 112|Gold Flush.... 112 Ollie W00d.... 1121 Hackamore .... 112 Plow Steel.... 112|Cllp 109 Dolph 109|Yermak 100 McCroan 109lPoacher ...... 112 Little Gink.... 112IYork Lassie.... 102 Olympiad 112|Jay Mac 104 TENTH RACE—One mile and seventy yards; four-year-olds and upward; claim ing; purse, 8600. Jerry inoißlll s Luck 107 Fixer 107|Col. Snyder 104 Freddie Fear.. 1041 Senator Donalan 109 Balfour 109 Walter Dant... 109 Casmano 109 Flame.. 107 Tom Craven.. 104 Little Orphan.. 104 Tawasentha ... 102 La vega 102 Shore Acres... 1071 FONSECA IS SONGBIRD. Louis Fonseca, the Reds’ infielder, who is a vocalist of much talent, Is In demand for benefit perform ances wherever he goee. RAMA SCORES OVER HEAVILY PLAYED CHOICE Get-Away Day Card at Bowie Is Run In Sleet and Rain. Track Is Muddy. By TASKER OGLE. ONE of those April showers that are supposed to bring May flowers turned this morning into a snowstorm. The Southern Maryland Agricultural Association in consequence had a rotten day for the finish of a spring meeting of a fortnight that developed plenty of interesting sport if it did not bring as much thoroughbred class to the post as the generous purees war ranted. The going for the Inaugural, run ning as a >5,000 event, of the Prince Georges Handicap, a gallop of one mile and a sixteenth for three-year-olds and over, was very sloppy. But bad weather did not prevent a crowd of 12,000 from assembling to witness the runnfng of the Prince Georges, nor did sloppy going prevent Rama, a supposed selling plater, from trimming Fair Phantom, Tippity Witchet, Copper Demon, Setting Sun, Reparation and a flock of other spring racing stars. Favored by the going and in lightly Rama saved many lengths at the turn into the home stretch, while Fair Phantom was taken ex tremely wide. .This, in a measure, contributed to Rama’s victory, but full credit must be given to the mud-running son of Ballot and , Jemma, nevertheless. IDCE THOUGHT WINS. Idle Thoughts had not run in muddy going before so she was not generously supported in the four furlong dash for two-year-olds as her New Orleans and Bowie form warranted. Aunt Jane, which had won in muddy going, got a heavy play, so did Lady Choco. But Idle Thoughts, at 11 to 5, got the money. Old Ticklish, a IS-to-l chance and better, showed that he had some speed left by easily taking the sec ond, a dash of seven furlongs out of the chute in which Minute Man, Delhi Maid, Wrangler, and several others were played. Mein did not have luck at the starting gate with Minute Man and that ordinarily brisk mudder was never dangerous. He made up some ground on the Inside, but not enough to count. Kirah was the leader for about three-eights of a mile, but Ticklish took the track from the old Astronomer mare going out of the back stretch and the race was his from that stage on. ' ANOTHER FOB CAMOUFLAGE. The game and consistent Camou flage, dangerous in any company and in going of all sorts raced true to form in the third, a sprint of six furlongs and a half. Favor ite over Spugs, notwithstanding Spugs had beaten him earlier in the week, Camouflage stepped away from Spugs, Duke John, Dick’s Daughter and Colando in the first furlong and whipped them all the way. Lunsford rode The Clown in the fifth, the Finale Purse, a dash of one mile and seventy yards as Scoble should have ridden Fair Phantom in the Prince Georges and Jones’ colors showed in front for the first time this season. THE LAMB SCORES. The Lamb, an 8-to-l chance, had a hard time beating Dantize and Lad’s Love in the sixth, a claiming race of one mile and seventy yards, for three-year-olds' and over, but he managed it. He led into the back stretch, but surrendered com mand to Radiant entering the upper turn. When Radiant stopped Dantzic Lad’s Love moved up on him. But they made a wide turn enter ing the homestretch, while he stuck to the rail and at the finish victory was his by a head. TIA JU ANA RESULTS. FIRST RACE —Five-eighth, mile: Mamie Van (Donahue) .>24.60 >7.90 >4.29 Cobalt (Erickson) >3.00 12.20 James G. (Glass) >3.40 Time, 1:02 1-B. All started. SECOND RACE—Five-eighths mile: Do Admit (Powell)>6.Bo >4.20 >3.00 Bookworm (Martines)... >IO.OO >5.40 Jack Fountain (Carter) >2.80 Time. 1:02 3-5. » Scratched —Pretty Doll. Little Abe. THIRD RACE—Four and one-half fur longs: Little Smile (Wilson) . >87.00 >15.00 >4.20 Regular Girl (Cantrell) >.500 >4.00 Melchoir (Watrous).., >5.00 Time, :55 3-5. Scratched —Duty Boy, Queen Cups 111, Vanloo. FOURTH RACE—Five-eighths mile: Pay Off (Glass) >9.40 >3.50 >2.80 R L. Owen (Gargan). >4.00 >2.00 Hazeldale (Cantrell)... >2.40 Time, 1:012-5. Scratched—View. Gold Bryan. Pokey 8.. Choir Master, No Wonder, Don Jose. FIFTH RACE —Three-fourths mile: Faber (Martinez)>lß.2o >4.20 >3.40 O. Henry (I. Parke).. >2.80 >2.40 Scrapps (Dean) >2.80 Time. 1:13. Scratched —Hayseed. SIXTH RACE —One mile and seventy yards: P. Pierson (Wilson). >45.60 >14.80 >IO.OO Reap (Cantrell) >3.00 >3.00 Sun Dial IT (Martinez? >3.00 Time. 1:45 1-5. Entry ran two-three. Scratched —Frank Fogarty, Bill Head, Power. Van Patrick. SEVENTH RACE —One and one eighth miles: \ Fltzboodle (Erickson) .>12.20 >5.40 >5.00 Fireworth (I. Parke).. >4.20 >3.40 Louts (Watrous) >6.20 Time. 1:53 4-5. Scratched —Yermak, Tersida. EIGHTH RACE—One mile: Full Moon (Jones) .. >45.40 >20.80 >IO.BO, Bowsprit ( P.Hurn) >11.60 >16.60 Pueblo (Watrous).... >16.60 Time. 1:41 4-5. Field ran two-three. Scratched—Poor Puss, Ever Bold, Tom Craven. NINTH RACE—Five and one-half fur longs: Sacramento (Martinez).>9.Bo >4.00 >3.40 Ring Rose (Glass) >4.60 >3.60 W. Thoughts (I. Parks) >3.60 Time. 1:07 2-5. Scratched —Harp of the North. WESTERN LEAGUE SCORES. At Oklahoma City—Denver, 4,8, 1; Oklahoma City, 6,9, 1. At St. Joseph—Sioux City, 3, 11. 0: St. Joseph, 6, 12, 4. At Tulsa —Omaha, 9. 12, 0; Tulsa, 2,9, 0. At Wichita—Des Moines, 9, 11, 4; Wichita, 10, 11, >. T«l«Dhones. Mam 5260-3300 \PRINCE GEORGES RESULTS ri ’ll -I --I"' -• ' - SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 1»28. WEATHER SHOWERY; TRACK SLOPPY. ■a— ■ , I ! I i,ill I I my i ■ ■■ ■■■■■■ n FIRST RACE. Four furlongs. Two-year-olds. Claiming. Purse, >1,299. Value to winner. >»••: second. >299; third. >199. Wnt to port at 2:17; off at 2:19. Start good for all but Small Star. Won easily; place same. Winner, eh. f- (2) by Dick Finnell—Lady Manager. Owner, M. J. Reid. Trainer. J. G. Wagnon. Time, ;*>. Index HorseWgt. Post St. % *5 Str. Fin. Jockey Straight M* Idle Thoughts... ill 5 11’ 1» 1* A. Roach 8.30 43* Lady Chocollo 7 > B*l 3*» 3* Smallwood 4.M 57’Las Adrialol >5 4* 4* 3* Wallace 12-0a (22) Aunt JaneM3 8 4 1* 3» 4* McLane B.M 36 Anna Horton.... 113 4 3 3* 8* g» Lunsford 47.35 (15) A. J. Buja tec ICC 4 8 .Abel '«.« —-Small StarMH C Left- G. DysonW.M Two-dollar mutuels paid—ldle Thoughts, J 8.49 straight, >4.00 place, >3.49 show; Lady Choco. >5.50 place, >4.10 show; Lm Adrin. >4.19 show. Idle Thoughts sprinted iato an easy load and was in hand at end. ’Lady Choco, in closest pursuit, but could not overhaul winner. Lee Adrin outgamed Aunt Jane. Latter had no excuses. Anna Horton showed early speed. A. J. Buja broke slowly. Small Star acted greenly and would not break. Overweight— Small Star. 4*j pounds; Lady Choco, 2 pounds. ITQ SECOND RACE—Seven furlongs. Claiming. Three-year-olds and upward. C Purse, >1,299. Net value to winner, >389; second. >399; third. CIOS. Went to poet, 3:47, off* at 2:49. Start good. Won easily; place same. Winner. W. H. Jiser's b. g. («) by King James—Ticklet. Trainer, H. Randolph. Time. :2«, :51. t r • , ' .. V < ' Wgt. Post Bt. % *> % Str. Fin. Jockeys. Straight, Ar K*TJeWlrt .7m m 33’1** I** !• 1» Wallace 15.39 r (M) Wrangler 167 3 3 * Pi ii P 2» Marts 3.19 (34) Delhi Maidll9 C 1 3* M 2* >• 8* Abel 5.45 (44) St. Donard*. 117 « 7 T* 5* 3* 4* 4* Smallwood 14.95 51’Hobey Baker.... 112 C 2 5’ 4* 4* 5» s«* Dennison tw 74 Minute Man.;... 117 7 M S’ 7* 7* 3* 8* Meta 1.45 65 Kirah l«e I 4 1* V 3* 7» 7« Scoble 7.19 39 Explosive * 106 4 8 19 19 M H McLane 43.8* 44 Zennotta IM 9 C 9» V 3* 9‘» W. Brown C2.2C 58’Sultan ....,.....m> 8 » P P P 10 10 RomanoUi jrio Two-dollar mutuels paid—Ticklish, straight 132. CC, Place >12.29, show. ».«•; Wrangler, place. I7.CC, Chow, >5. >9; Delhi Maid, chow, >4.90. Ticklish broke well, raced Kirah into submission first quarter, saved ground and drew away last furlong. Wrangler closed resolutely. Delhi Maid, wen up in early stages. weakened in final test. S>. Donard closed some ground. Minute Man broke slowly. Kirah stopped badly after going five furlongs Overweight— Kirah, 2 pounds; Sultan, 4fe pounds; Wrangler, 1 pound; Explosive, > pounds. Scratched—Forest Queen, Cork Elm, Ins Kay. > QA THIRD RACE—W. B. and A. Claiming Handicap. Bix and one-half fur- OU long*- Three-year-olds and upward. Purse, >1,299. Value to winner. »M; second. >290; third, >l9O. Went to port at 2:22; off at 9:21. Start good and fart. Won easily; place same. Winner, b. g. (7) by Star Shoot —Busy Maid. Owner and trainer, G C. Winfrey. Time, 1:12 2-5. Index HorseWgt. Post St. % % Str. Pin, Jockey Straight . (74) Camouflage .....119 2 2 I>* 1’ !• 1’ 1» Smallwood L» (ts) Spugs IM 11 t’ 9’ 2» 2> 3» Shilltclr tp 39* Dick’s Daughter, m 4 4 P P P P P Lang 15.40 ’ 38 Colando ..7.11l 5 5 4* 4* 9* <• 4” Mein 5.45 47« Duke Johnlo9 3 9 5 5 5 3 | Abel Two-deliar mrtuels paidk—Camouflage. C4.C9 straight. >2.80 place. >2.80 show; Spugs, >2.90 place, >2.20 show; Dick’s Daughter, >2.89 show. Camouflage, at home in the going, readily drew away from hie opposition and kept increasing his advantage. He was under mild restraint at end. Spugs closed full of run. Dick’s Daughter came again and disposed of Colando. Laxter had no excuses. Duke John was never a factor. Overweight—Dick’s Daughter, 4 pounds, qpratehbd—Oran. Turbulent. 61 FOURTH RACE—The Prince George Handicap. Mile and a sixteenth. Three- OA year-olds and upward. Puree, >5.099 added. Value to winner. >3,870; Sec ond, >1,090; third, »09; fourth. >258. Went to port at 9:44; off at 2:4*. Start good. Won driving; place same. Winner, ch. g. (5) by Ballot—Jamma. Owner, . J. L. Coyle. Trainer, J. H, Buscher. Time, 1:H. f HorgeWgt. Post St.% ~Btr,_Fin. Jockey. Straight > (47) Rama IM 4 9 5’ 5* s>* I* 1» Wallace ILIO 5 s Fair Phantom... IM • 1 W F I’l 1* > Scoble LI9 •7* Tippity Witchet.. Hl 5 9 0» 0* 4» 2* 3* Romans!!! tM.55 (49) Copper Demon... 1M 1 4 9 • 9 M 4* Smallwood 2.9* (99) Reparation 113 9 * 2* 2> 2’ H 5» McLane *.49 (99) Setting SunM9 3 * P H P P P Abel *9* (59) Fannie Bean 109 9 9 H £ J 7» 7« Meta 34.19 99 Venule 97 77 4» * * 9» 9» P. Walls 17.40 (54) BUt BanglM 3 3 7» 75 7* 9 9 ZoellerJ fL. T entry. Two-dollar mutuels paid— Rama, >34.29 straight, >11.29 place, >4.39 ahorwt Fair Phantom, >2.99 place. >2.90 show; Tippity Witchet, >4:99 «hov- Rama, well up all the way, clipped through on inaidk entering homo stretch and finished next to inside rail. Fair Phantom was hurtled to the front, was rated there, until rounding far turn, came wide, which probably caused her defeat. • Tippity Witchet cloeed big gap, but hung last sixteenth. Copper Demon finished with a rush. Reparation used up forcing early pace. Setting Sun tired badly. Fannie Bean had no excuses. Scratched—Rockmtnrter. Q 0 FIFTH RACE—The Piiaaie Purse. Mile and seventy yards. - Tbree-year- Om olds and upward. Purse. >1.200. Value to winner. >900; second. >299; third. >199. Went to post at 4:29; off at 4:99. Start good. Won easily: place same. Winner, b. e. (3) by Hessian —WitfuL Owner, Audlsy Farm. Trainer. K. Spence. Time. 1 :»9. Index HorseWgt. Post St. U % M Str. Fin. Jockey Straight 39* The Clownlll 3 3 2* 3* 3»* 1* 1« Lunsford 1.46 44»Lady Myra.lM 4 4 1« 1» 1* >»» 3« Mein IMS 44’ Flying Devil IM 3 0 41 3* 9* <>• 3»* Abel 2A9 M High SpeedlM 3 1«» 4* 5’ H 4«» Wallace 97. M (M) Al SteblerM7 4 5 Si 3 0 5* 5* Martz 4.45 47 Trajanus 119 1 9 3 5« 41 3 3 Romanelli9J9s Two-dollar mutuels paid—The Clown, >4.83 straight, >3.80 place. >2.79 show; Lady Myra, >0.70 place, >3.70 show; Flying Devil, >2.90 show. - The Clown, in close pursuit of leaders in early stages, went to leader with a rush when called on and drew away at bls leisure. Lady Myra raced Flying Devil into submission but couldn't stand off rush of winner. Latter tired from his early effort. Al Stebler and Trajanus were unable to untrack themselves. Overweight—The Clown, 4 pounds; LadF Myra, 2 pounds; Al Stebler. 2 pounds. Scratched —Phoenix, Mountain Rose 11, ; ’ on SIXTH RACE— Mile and seventy yarda Three-year-olds and up. Claim- < OO tag. Purse, >1.200. Value to winner. >900; second. >200; third. >lO9. Went to port at 5:02; off at >:*>. Start good for ail but Blazonry. Won driving; . place same. Winner, b. g. (7) by Uncle—Winifreds. Owner and trainer. A. “ Swenke. Time. 1:51 2-*.■ ' Index HorseWgt. Port St. H % Str. Fin. Jockey Straight O’ The LamblM 3 3V I>* 2*i 2>* 1* McLane 8.55 76 Dantzic M7 2 2 2*l 4* 4« 4» J* W. Wilcox ll.» U* Lad's- LovelM 4 4 3» 3* 8» 3* 3« Abel L 43 35 Buxom IM* 5 7 7*» 7»» 7** 7*» 4« Bhillick 18.8 J 58 Radiant M 3 5 4’ 3* 1* 1* 5* Wallace 10.70 34* John Morrilll9B* 7 4 3*« 3‘* 3« 3* 3* Mein 2.15 44 Queen 810nde.... 104* 11 5* 5* 5» 5* 7*« Stutts 25.20 76 Blazonry .......MB 3 8 3 3 8 3 3 Smallwood Two-dollar mutuels paid—The Lamb, >19.19 straight, >9.60 place. 35.99 show; Dantzic. >13.99 place, >5.40 show; Lad’s Love. >3.10 show. The Lamb was hustled to Grat turn, saved ground thereafter and responded gamely under punishment and was up tn final strides after relinquishing lead to Radiant. Dantzic finished with a rush but hung right at end. Lad’s Love was in close quarters at finish and Abel could not do him Justice. Buxom cloeed big gap. Radiant tired. John Morrill had no speed. Blazonry would not break and was whipped away. Overweight—Queen Blonde, 21$ pounds; Dantzic, 5 pounds; Lad’s Love. 2 pounds; Radiant. 4 pounds; The Lamb. 3 pounds; Buxom, 2% pounds; John Morrill, 1% pounda Scratched—Bobbed Hair, Miracle Man. Diadi, Kirtle. Qjj SEVENTH RACE—MiIe and one-quarter. Four-year-olds and up. Claim - OTT ing. Purse, BL2OO. Value to winner, >900; second. >200; third. >l9O. Went to port at 5:40; off at 5:41, Start good. Won driving; place same. Winner, ch. m. (5) by Uncle —Royal Lady. Owner and trainer. P. J. Milea Time, 2:14 1-5. Index HorseWgt. Post St. % % % Str. Fin. Jockey Straight 70 Lucy Kate 102 3 4 .3* 2‘* 2«* 2« 1*»" McLane 9.K 69’Smarty 109* 5 1 I‘* 1* 1* 1* «** Mein 2.53 42 Anniversary .....196 4 7 3* 3* 4* 4’ 3* Wallace 13.10 63* Tom Cassidy..... 107 7 3 5’ 4*» ’5» 3* *4» Martz 11.10 60* Austral 106 1 8 7* 7* 3* 5» 5* Lang 3.15 30 Dr. Raelo7 6 5 8 3 7* 7” 8« Stutts 7.30 La Kross 105 3 « 5* 3» 3» 3» 7» Abel 33.90 60’ Warlike 108 8 3 4** 5’ 8 8 3 Romanelli 7.40 Two-dollar mutuels paid—Lucy Kate. >20.50 straight. >9.38 place. >7.59 show; Smarty. >4.20 place, >3.40 show; Anniversary, >7.30 show. Lucy Kate, in close pursuit of pace throughout, slipped through on inside a entering home stretch and hung on with splendid courage to outgame Smarty. . ’ Latter weakened when winner challenged. Anniversary was going strongest of r all at end. Tom Casaidy ran in spots. Austral moved into contention rounding far turn but effort told on him at end and he stopped. The others were never formidable. Overweight—Smarty, 3*5 pounds; Tom Cassidy, 3 pounds; Warlike, 3 pounds. Scratched —Mystic, the Clockmender. Havre de Grace Entries FOB MONDAY. FIRST RACE—Maiden two-year -olds: colts and geldings: puns 81.241.82; four furlongs. (a)Fair Break, 1161- —Chief Clerk.... H« —■ (e)Modest .... 116| Irieh Bachelor.ll6 (c) Broomfield 116 Uproar 116 Dr. Mayer ....116|— — (d>Btar Cloudy 116 ■ Donaghee 118| - Blue Hill 116 Col. West ....116 (biNeptune ...116 Uncertain ....116 Bunchief 116 —— (c)Beau Naah.ll6| ALBO ELIGIBLE. 22 (alQuinham ..1161 (e)Sligo ; 116 (d)Bramton ..116| (bllmpoeslble .116 (a)Audtey Farm. (b)Coaden entry. (e)R. T. Wilson entry. (d)L. W. Garth entry. (e)E. B. McLean entry. SECOND RACE—Claiming: two-year-olda and upward; purse 81.241.83: six furlongs. Perhaps 113 Gaudy 108 Bodanzky ....103 62* xLads L0re....103 T3* Feodor 108 T 5 Ticacey 108 68* Sultan 100 Copyright 108 Star Realm ...108 Medusa 103 51* Hobey Baker.. 108 Venal Joy 108 64 Satana 103 30 Josephine C.... 90 Acosta 108| ALSO ELIGIBLE. Sunference ...1181 Paul Mloou . ..IM) Staunch ...... 98] Pletrus 108 - Purl H3| 17 Diana 97 THIRD RACE—Tip-Top Purse; three-year-olds and upward; purse 81.241.83; five and half furlongs. (a)Forest Lore. .106] (48) Soggrath Aroon 108 Lilt 107] Golden Rule... 106 Marionette ...103 Heel Tape 107 (a) Mark Twain 106 Daniel 113 Blue Hawk ...108 Autumn Bells.. 108 Ethel Clayton..lo3 Fly By Day... 107 Lady Bora ...107 38 Resting Time..lßS (a)Wilson and Salmon entry. FOURTH RACE—The Hartford Handicap; three-year-olds and upward: 85.000 added: six fur tongs. Exterminator ..132| (e) N. Hamp... 101 Champlain ...1101 Carmandale ...111 67 (alßockm'ter .116 (b)Blases 104 (biLady 8a1t..109 (c)HHdur Hl 87* (a)Brookholt .103 Daniel ~. 91 Rubten 100 Diana Care ...110 Careful IIS Stoto 0® ' Centimeter ....105 38* Broomster ....110 Ro. Cross ....112 (a)Audley farm entry. (b)Cosdan entry. (o) IMS sMM. Washington Pin Knights Defeat Oriole Members The second half of the inter-city duckpin match between Washing ton and Baltimore Odd Fellows was rolled on the Recreation alleys last night and the local trio came out 227 pins ahead of their Oriole brothers. A week ago Saturday the Wash ington contingent gained a lead of 102 pins in the first half of the match in Baltimore and last night they were victorious by 125 pins. The feature of the games was the shooting of P. Ellett who turned in counts of 138, 123 and 133. a total of 394- FIFTH RACE—Ths Chester Purse; three-yssr olds; purse >1.541.82; one salle and seventy yards «T’ (s)Tlppity W...1131(H) Bennis KIIV (54) (s)Rlff Bant--134 Dexterous 195 68’ Rouleau 114] Dream of Allah 97 Paul Jonea ...114| (a)L. T. Bauer entry. SIXTH RACE—Claiming: four-year-olds and upuward: purse >1.341.83; one mils and furlong M> Ettahe 114| Bounce 199 «3> Moody 11l «S Llttls Ammls. ISS (39) xAttorney Muir 1991(49) Day Lilly 194 (49) Tulsal99] (53) Mt Bose M. U 4 77’ Tinsling IM) SEVENTH RACE—Claiming: four-year-olds and upward: puree. 81.241.32; one mile and turions. Bolster 199] 99» Austral 199 Keltoi 99| (79) Braw> 1W Ardlto 1941 75’ Super 194 69 Service Star. ..194| 79* Joaquins ......197 81’ Serbian IM| Johnny Os'taß..MO Weather rainy: track nkUddf. xApprentlce altovass*.