NELSON WHITNEY AGAIN WINS
SOUTHERN GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP
Defeats George T. Aldrege of Dallas in Finals of Championship
Flight—Big Tournament at Montgomery Comes to Close
With Governor O’Neal Delivering Prizes to Winners
By I* S. BETTY
Montgomery, June 7.—(Special.)—
Nelson Whitney of New Orleans, twice
southern champion in the Southern
Golf association, won the champion
ship of the south again today by de
feating George T. Aldrege of Dallas,
former champion of the Lone Star state,
in the finals of the championship flight
of the southern golf tournament, which
was conducted this week over the
links of the Montgomery Country club.
While Whitney was conceded the
winner, the match was exceedingly
close, both players appearing nervous
at times and missing easy putts. In the
first round of the championship flight
Aldredge appeared to have a slight
advantage. At the end of the ninth
hole Aldredge was 1 up, this lead hav
ing been gained by Whitney’s careless
putts. The Dallas man held his lead
until the twelfth hole, when he missed
a short putt for a par and Whitney
won, making the match even.
Whitney then appeared to strengthen
his game, and while the next two holes
were halved, Whitney won the fif
teenth, sixteenth and eighteenth holes,
giving him a lead of 3 up at the end
of the first round.
Whitney maintained this advantage
during the greater part of the second
round, at one time being B up on Al
riredge. The Dallas player managed
to decrease Whitney’s lead to 2 up,
but Whitney soon increased his lead
to 3 up and at the fifteenth hole the
match was won, Aldredge missing an
easy putt for a tie, giving the former
champion 4 up and 3 to play.
The following are the strokes by
holes of Whitney and Aldredge:
First round, Aldredge:
Out ... 54644 3 554
In - 3 7 5 4 5 2 5 3 5—79
In.... 466453 63 6—82
Second round, Whitney;
Out ... 54 455 4453
In _ 5 6 5 4 4 3
Out ... 55 5 4 5 35 5 3
In .... 4 $ 5 5 4 4
Rowan Wins Cup
In the final round of the second
flight today W. H. Rowan of Atlanta
won the Alabama cup, defeating liardy
of New Orleans. In the consolation
event of the fifth flight E. B. Craw
ford of Birmingham won from Arch
Henderson of Birmingham.
The prizes were presented this aft
ernoon by Governor O’Neal in the
presence of a large crowd. The gov
ernor was introduced by H. F. Smith
of Nashville, president of the Southern
Golf association, who said that the as
sociation had never played over a bet
ter course than the Montgomery course.
President Smith declared the tourna
ment to have been the most success
ful in the history of the organization
and expressed the hope that another
tournament would he held in Mont
gomery in the near future.
Governor O’Neal made a short talk
on presenting each of the trophies.
Altogether there were about 25 to 1)3
presented, the principal one being the
championship cup, won by Nelson Whit- ,
ney. Other cups won iv^re as follows: .
Second flight, Alabama cup; third'
flight. Montgomery cup; fourth flight.
Dexter cup; sixth flight. Lafayette cup.
sixth flight, Yancey cup.
In addition to the six cups awarded.1
trophies were presented to the run
ners-up in each of the flights and to
the winners of the consolation flights.
Reuben Busch of New Orleans won the
medal for the lowest qualifying score
List of Winners
The following is the list of winners
in the southern tournament:
Championship of the south: Nelson
Whitney of New Orleans.
Runner-up: G. N. Aldredge, Dallas,'
Winners, second flight: W. H. Rowan
Famous Ice Cream
Served Absolutely Free
The Annex Cafe
1726 Second Avenue
This Sunday Afternoon and Evening
\ from 2 to 11 p. m.
No restrictions whatever. Every lady will be served
absolutely free. The object of this advertisement is to
further convince the ladies of the Sutton Quality of Ice
Cream and acquaint them with the “infinite variety of
music” rendered at this popular cafe.
/ • >
East Lake Park
Week of June 9th Full of Fun and Amuse
ment Every Day
BIG FREE ACT
THE WILHAT TROUPE ™*h IT* iT„Vr8
_ _ • consisting of 2
Novelty Auto gjrfS
A J A of luggage.
And i^ycle Act sSmSS,?™
Inga will be mask ,, # ~
skating carnival I /YVmtl/Yl
nights and 6 prizes V^Lti 11/UUI
FxffiP ’ 6 BIG PRIZES
Nappi’s Band Every Afternoon
Ride the Miniature Railway, the Figure Eight, the Shoot
the Chutes, the Razzle Dazzle. Dancing Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday Evenings
Third flight: Scott Probasco, Chatta
Fourth flight: J. D. Harnett, Jack
Fifth flight: C. M. Tyson, Knoxville
Sixth flight: Albert Mallory, Nash
Consolation events, first flight: G.
H. Munger, Dallas.
Second flight: M. Condon, Memphis.
Third Flight/ O. Kirkland, Mont
Fourth flight: Petrie, Montgomery.
Fifth flight: Ed Crawford, Birming
Sixth flight: W. A. Gunn, Macon
Reuben Busch, New Orleans, lowest
Details of Champ Match
First hole: Whitney got a long
straight drive down the course, and
his second shot placed him just orf
the edge of the green. He approached
badly, and holed out in five. Aldredge
topped his drive, hut it went 150 yards
down the course. He recovered on his
second shot and got within 10 feet
of the green. He also approached
badly, but rolled up near the cup on
his put, and halved the hole In a five.
Second hole: Both Whitney and Ald
redge secured good drives, and their
second shots placed them just off the
green. Whitney approached closer to
the cup than Aldredge and won In a
four, Aldredge taking, five. Whitney
Third hole: Whitney and Aldredge
both drove in the sand pit. Their outs
were equal, and on their third shots
Aldredge reached the green, whMe
Whitney's ball found some high grass
just off the green Aldredge found the
cup ill two putts and Whitney missed
his five. Aldredge 5. Whitney 6. Game
Fourth hole: Roth players drove well,
though Aldredge sliced his hall into
the high grass. He recovered nicely
on his second shot, and placed his ball
in six feet of the cup. Whitney’s ap
proach was not so good. Aldredge
missed his putt for a three, and the
hole was halved in four. Game even.
Fifth hole: Long straight drives
were secured by both players and hoth
Whitney and Aldredge reached the
green on their second shots. Aldredge
holed his hnll in a 25-foot putt for a
three and Whitney made a four. Ald
redge 1 up.
Sixth hole: Aldredge drove out of
bounds and Whitney’s hall fell to the
left of the green on a slight slope.
Aldredge placed his second ball near
the green and holed out in two putts.
Whitney reached the green on his sec
ond shot and holed out in ifiree. Game
Aldredge Makes Freak Shot
Seventh hole: Both Whitney and
Aldredge secured good drives and their
second shots fell short of the green.
Aldredge drove over the green in his
third shot and landed behind a tree.
Whitney approached near the green in
three, and laid his ball within five
feet of the cup on his fourth play.
Aldredge placed his fourth shot be
yond the hole and missed his putt for
a five. Whitney missed Ills putt for a
five, and Aldredge knocked Whitney’s
ball in the hole on his putt for a styx.
thereby giving Whitney the hole.
Whitney 1 up.
Eighth Hole: Both players drove well,
and their second shots placed them just
off the green. Whitney approached badly
and missed his putt for a 4. Aldredge
placed his ball within a few inches of the
cup on his third shot and holed his 4.
Ninth Hole: Whitney and Aldredge both
reached the green on their drives, though
Whitney took three putts to hole his
ball, Aldredge taking two putts. Aldredge
Tenth hole: T.ong straight drives wrere
secured by both players, and their second
shots placed them on the green, each
within 10 feet of the cup. Whitney holed
his putt for a 3 and Aldredge got a 4.
Eleventh Hole: Aldredge drove out of
bounds, and be pulled his second drive
more than 100 yards out of the course.
His third shot placed him within 25 feet
of the cup, and he played his fourth
close to the cup. Whitney drove straight
down the course, but his second shot
placed him near a post marking the
boundary of the links. He missed two
shots getting out of trouble, and placed
his ball on the green on his fifth shot.
He then took two putts to hole out, and
Aldredge won In a 6. Aldredge 1 up.
Twelfth Hole: Whitney and Aldredge
both got long drives and reached the
green on their third shots. Aldredge
missed a shot putt for a 5 and Whitney
holed ills fifth. Game even.
Thirteenth Hole: Each again secured
good drives, though Aldredge did not ap
| proach as well as Whitney, his second
shot placing him just off the green, while
Whitney’s ball landed within six feet of
the cup. Whitney missed a putt for a 3
and the hole was half in 4. Game even.
Fourteenth Hole: Whitney drove nearly
300 yards straight down the course and
Aldredge’s hall fell short of the former
champion's drive by about 25 feet. Their
approach to tlie green was good and each
had an equal chance for a 4. Aldredge
missed his four and Whitney did no bet
ter. each making a 5. Game even.
Fifteenth Hole: Both drove the green,
though Aldredge’s ball bounded off to tho
right, stopping on the far edge of the
green. Whitney holed his putt for a 2 and
Aldredge missed. Whitney 1 up.
Sixteenth Hole: Ix>ng straight drives
down tlie course were secured by
players, though the second shots of both
were poor. Aldredge on his third shot
missed the green and Whitney’s ball was
also short by a few feet. Whitney ap
proached better, however, and wnn the
hole in a 5, Aldredge taking fi. Whitney
Seventeenth TTole: noth plavers drove
the green and halved the hole in 3. Whit
ney 2 up.
Eighteenth Hole: Both secured long
drives, though Aldredge topped his second
shot and landed in the ditch. Whitney
played his ball clean and fell within a
few’ feet of the green, winning the hole
in a five, Aldredge taking 6. Whitney 3 up.
First TTole: Both Whitney and Aldredge
had good drives. On their second shots
Aldredge played his ball on the green,
while Whitney went to the left of the
cup. Aldredge’s putt stymied Whitney,
who used a mashie to jump over. The
hole was halved in five.
Second Hole: Again Whitney and Ald
redge made good drives, though Whit
ney hooked his ball Info the trap on
the right and bounded out. Whitney’s
approach shot was a beauty, while Ald
redge’s approach fell six feet short of the
green. Whitney won the hole 4-5, mak
ing him 4 up on the match.
Third hole: Whitney drove a long
ball straight up the course, while Al
dredge’s drive fell short of Whitney's
by 25 yards. Both were short in their
approach to the green, but Whitney
holed out in four, giving him the hole
and making him 5 up to the match.
Fourth hole: Whitney drove another
screamer straight up the course and Al
dredge played a slice. Whitney played
a good second, but Aldredge’s approach
to tiie green drew the applause of the
gallery. Whitney putted poorly and Al
dredge rimmed the cup. winning on the
Fifth hole: Aldredge got a long drive
on the fifth, while Whitney drew the
applause of the galleries by his mag
nificent drive. Aldredge played well his
second shot, but his hall fell In the
trap to the right of the green. Whit
ney played his second short of the
green. Aldredge played his third shot
out of the trap and the hole was halved.
Whitney 4 up.
Drive Brings Applause
Sixth hole: Aldredge’s drive to the
green drew the applause of the gal
lery. Whitney’s drive was out of
bounds hut his second shot almost hit
the flag. Aldredge won in three, malt
ing Whitney 8 up.
Seventh hole: Aldredge drove well
CRACKS LOSE 10 IRE
New York, June 7.—Playing tennis that
ran the gamut from sensation to mediocre,
the Australian team defeated the United
States pair in the doubles' match of the
Davis cup preliminary tie today by a score
of 2-6, 6-2, 5-7, 6-2, 9-7.
The victory gave the visitors their first
match of the series, which now stands:
United States 2, Australia 1.
On Monday the two remaining single
matches will be played and while America
needs one match the Australians must win
both to secure entrance into the second
round to be played in England next
For thrills and excitement no Davis cup
tennis match played in this country here
tofore equaled that of today. The United
States pinned its faith to Maurice E.
McLoughlin and Harold H. Hackett, while
the island continent’s representatives were
Stanley N. Doust and A. B. Jones.
For five full sets these players battled
back and forth, first one pair obtaining
the advantage only to lose it a moment
later to their opponents. Dashing individ
ual play was nullified by wretched lack
of teamwork and marvelous "gets” made,
only to be cancelled by stupid plays a
The spice of adventure was added by
a drenching thunderstorm, which soaked
the majority of the 550) spectators and
delayed the play for almost an hour.
Hardly had the second set been started
when a heavy rain descended on players
and spectators. Tarpaulins were hastily
stretched over the playing turf, while
the thousands, rushed for the club house.
The crowds proved too large for the
porches and floors and when the supports
began to "creak the drenched gatheiing
sought safety again in the open.
The delay and the changed condition of
the court, however, turned the tide of
victory in favor of the Australians. The
heavy condition of the turf took the edge
off McLoughlin’s game and gave the vis
itors the advantage that finally enabled
them to win out.
While the Californian was the star of
the match the steady teamwork of the
Australians proved too much for him to
overcome, aided as lie was by flashes of
brilliant form on the part of Hackett. The
Americans never at any time appeared
to understand the technique of double
play and either Interfered with each other
or left territory uncovered which their op
ponents were quick to shoot at.
News of Ensley
With the operation of practically all
the machines In the machine shop of
the American Steel and Wire com
pany at Fairfield which was effected
within the past few days, great pro
gress has been made in the teork at
the big mill during the first week in
Nearly 300 men are now engaged in
placing machinery and doing construc
tion work at the plant. The forces are
fairly well organized at present for the
putting into shape of the material and
machinery which is destined before the
beginning of another year to be turn
ing out daily tons of finished wire
and steel rods of all kinds.
Mrs. B. D. Gammage entertained the
officers of the Woodmen Circle at a
"spend the day” party Friday. In the
afternoon toasts were given by Mrs.
Neeland and Mrs. Schaffer and kodak
pictures were taken. The flowers were
sweet peas and nasturtiums. Each of
the guests were given a bunch of
sweet peas grown by the hostess as a
souvenir of the day. Those present
were Mrs. S. C. Lumpkin, Airs. Joe
Smith, Mrs. Jack Foster, Airs. I. M. Bar
ton, Alias Alyrtle Lumpkin, Mrs. George
Tragesser, Airs. C. E. Schaffer, Airs. W.
A. Barnett, Airs. Joe Neeland, Airs. Jack
Jones and Airs. G. C. Hare.
Members of all lodges of the order
of Knights of Pythias are invited to
Join in the memorial services to be
held this afternoon by Steel City lodge
No. 190. The members will meet at
the hall at S o’clock and march to the
cemetery where the ritual service will
be observed and the gTaves decor
T. J. Craig of Dallas county has been
spendifig a few days with T. D. Craig
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Perkins of Hous
ton, Tex., are visiting relatives in
At the Ensley Christian church, the
pastor, the Rev. . M. Al. Blair, will
preach at 11 a. m. on "The Parable of
the Rich Man and I-azarus:’’ at 7:45 on
"The Parable of the Sheep and the
Goats." Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
The Ensley district Sunday school
convention will be held this after-,
noon at 3:30 at the Fairfield Union Sun
day school. In addition to an inter
esting musical programme F. A. AIc
Elroy and Miss Minnie Kennedy will
address the convention.
but got little distance, while Whitney
got a long drive straight down the
course. Whitney reached the green on
his second shot and holed out in 4,
winning the hole 4-5. Whitney 4 up.
Eighth hole: Whitney drove loo high
on the eighth for distance and he
pulled out No. 11 fairway. With a hard
shot for the green he played his hall
nicely and reached the green. Aldredge
sliched his ball into the trap and the
hole was halved in 5. 11 hitney 4 up.
Ninth hole: Whitney drove within a
few feet of the cup and Aldredge
drove just off the green. Ho rimmed
the cup on his second shot and the
hole was halved In 3, Whitney 4 up.
Tenth hole: Whitney drove nicely to
the center of the course, while Al
dredge drove near the rough. Aldredge
recovered on his approach and landed
on the green.while Whitney topped his
hall. Whitney fell short of the cup on
his long putt, Aldredge winnig the
hcle. Whitney 3 up.
Eleventh hole: Whitney drove long
ball down the course and Aldredge du
plicated. Both made good second shots
end each fell short on the third Shot.
Aldredge won the hole in a five, mak
Whltney 2 up.
Twelfth hole: Whitney made a scream
of a drive and Aldredge followed with
an excellent shot. Whitney s second
shot got to the ditch on the right while
Aldredge played well out into the
course. Both players got on the green
in three, both making good putts for
the cup and the hole was halved In o.
Whitney 2 up.
Both Drive Well
Thirteenth hole: Both Whitney anil
Aldredge drove well, though Aldredge s
second shot put him In the sand pit In
front of the green. Whitney s second
putt put himmn the green and he won
the hole in a 4, making hint 3 up.
Fourteenth hole: Again Whitney and
Aldredge drove well, though the for
mer champion distanced Aldredge hy
25 yards. They approached equally
well to the green and the whole was
halved in 4. Whitney 4 up, 4 to play.
Fifteenth hole: Whitney drove with
in three feet of cup and Aldredge drove
to the far edge of the green. Aldredge
plard his hall on his second shot with
in three feet of the cup and missed his
putt for a three. W'hltney also missed
the cup on his second sho.t hut hole
out in three, winning the nole and
making tile match 4 up and 3 to go.
THREE SOUTHERN RECORDS
ARE SMASHED IN BIG MEET
South’s Premier Weightsmen Cast Old Records Into Discard
By Brilliant Work at Fair Grounds—New Orleans Y. M.
C. A. Romp Away With Meet—Gilbert Ritchie
is Particular Star
Three southern records fell before
the mighty prowess of the premier
welghtsmen at the seventh annual
Southern Amateur Athletic union field
and track meet at the fair grounds
yesterday afternoon. Gilbert Ritchie
sent the discus and 56-pound weight
records into discard with mighty casts
of the pellets, while F. Dutton smashed
the shot put mark by a powerful throw
Handicapped in the track events by
a heavy path, the athletes were able
only to register fair records, but the
weight men scored remarkable records
in almost every event. The New Or
leans Young Men’s Gymnastic club
captured first honors by a wide mar
gin over the St. Paul Athletic asso
ciation, which led the Birmingham
Athletic club by a scant point.
Hurling the lead pellet a distance of
40 feet 4% inches, F. Dutton broke the
first southern record for the shot put,
bettering the standing record held by
R. A. Barker, Y. M. G. C., by 1% inches.
Gilbert Ritchie followed this feat by
disposing of the standing record for
the discus throw, casting the disc 118
feet 11 Indies—3 feet 10 inches better
than Ludlam’s southern record of 115
feet 1 inch.
In the 56-pound event, Ritchie’s re
markable hurl of 30 feet 10% inches
eclipsed the former mark, held by R.
A. Ludlam, by three feet 2% inches.
New Orleans Y. M. C. A. First
The remarkable squad representing
the New Orleans Y. M. G. C. walked
away with the meet, scoring 6X points,
40 more than its nearest competitor
—St. Paul Athletic association, which
annexed 28 markers. By a scant point
tlie Birmingham Athletic club was rel
egated to third place. The Boys' High
school of Now Orleans, with 20 points;
the Birmingham Y. M. C. A. with 11
points, the B. H. S. with 2 points and
the Atlanta A. C. with a lone counter,
followed in the order named. Stevens,
unattached, scored 6 points in the pole
vault while the Columbus Y. M. C. A.
failed to place a contestant.
A deadlock resulted in the contest
for the chief individual scorer as Gil
bert Ritchie, B. A. C., tied for first
honors with C. A. Jolly, Y. M. G. C.,
each athlete garnering 13 points. While
each bagged two firsts and a second,
Gilbert Ritchie shoved two southern
records into oblivion by record tosses.
Eldred Streams, New Orleans B. H.
S. , and T. Dutton, Y. M. G. C., annexed
10 points and tied for second honors.
Commagere, S. P. A. A., was third with
Remarkable results were obtained
from the three entrants from the New
Orleans Boys’ High school, who scored
20 points. Edmund Faust, the winner
of the junior mile, was returned a win
ner in the senior event. Forest Oakes,
the victor in the junior 120-yard high
hurdles, finished first in the senior
meet over several experienced hurdlers.
Finals in Dash Surprises
The result of the 100 yard dash was
one of great surprise. As it had been freely
predicted that the race lay between Upton,
Y. M. G. C., and Coleman, 9. P. A. A.,
the triumph of Jolly over the fast duo
of Louisianans was unexpected. In the
first heat Upton won in easy fashion,
traveling the century mark In 10 2-5 sec
onds. Coleman, 9. P. A. A., and Gandy,
Birmingham Y. M. C. A., also qualified.
I Tlie second heat developed a prettv sprint
In which Jolly finished first before Lo
gan, B. A. C., and Dally, Columbus Y.
M. C. A. In the finals Jolly was first
under the tape In 10 2-5 seconds time,
with Upton second and Logan a close
In spite of the heavy and treacherous
track, the 120-yard high hurdles proved a
pretty race, which Oakes of the Y. M. G.
C\, won in a run-off with Hammond. In
the two heats the Y. M. G. C. landed
every man in Buriss, A. H. Johnston,
Oakes and Hammond. In the finals Ham
mond and Oakes tied, while on the run
off the latter scored a victory with a time
of 16 2-5 seconds.
Gandy Runs Well
For ttie fourth consecutive year J. M.
Gandy, Birmingham Y. M. C. A., captured
the quarter-mile sprint over a number of
Jolly added another race to his string
when he bagged the 220-yard dash by a
comfortable margin. Upton, Y. M. G. C.,
followed, while Bert Coleman, 9. P. A. A.,
While Harry Satterfield, B. A. C., failed
to qualify for the 120-yard high hurdles,
he ran a remarkable race in the 220-low
hurdles and captured first honors in pret
ty style. The first heat resulted in a
victory for Hammon, Y. M. G. C., while
Logan was second. Satterfield and H.
Johnston, Y. M. G. C., qualified In the
second heat. The finals resulted in a
beautiful fight between Satterfield and
Hammond for first place and the former
j returned first during the last 10 yards
of the race.
A. G. Stevens, unattached, captured the
pole vault with a creditable clearance.
He was first In the last May day meet
Prominent Athletes Jump
The running high Jump event was bit
terly contested and developed into a very
pretty contest. Werlqin, holder of the
southern amateur record; Robinson,
champion southern intercollegiate jumper,
and Sid Smith, former champion, were
entered in this event and all put up a
game exhibition. After a hot fight, D.
Griffin, Y. M. G. C., triumphed over his
adversaries with a leap of 5 feet, S1/^
inches, while Werlein captured second with
5 feet 7V4 inches and Robinson third with
5 feet 6‘4 inches.
A gruelling race was the three-mile run,
which was won by Alex Norman of the
Y. M. G. C., over Fred Gallant, Bir
mingham Y. M. C. A., and Douglas Early
of the Athletic club. Gallant made a bold
race and but for a delay of removing his
shoes would have finished in the fore.
The speedy relay quartet of the New
Orleans Y. M. G. C. annexed the relay
race, with St. Paul second and the Ath
letic club third. The B. A. C. team occu
pied second place until the last 10 yards
when Harry Satterfield yielded to the bril
liant spurt of Scott of St. Paul, who won
second place. The Birmingham Y. M. C.
A. ran fourth.
100-Yard dash—Finals, first, C. A.
Jolley, Y. M. G. C.; second, M. R. Up
ton, B. A. C.; third, Joe Logan, B. A.
C.; time, 10 1-5 seconds.
880-Yard run—First, D. M. Scott, St.
Paul A. A.; second, Wallace, Mont
gomery Y. M. G. C.; third, W. S. Locke,
Atlanta A. C.; time, 2:09 4-5.
Only first class Associa
tion pictures shown, such as
Lubin. Vitagraph, S. & A.,
| This Coupon will admit one child
< free to the
f Wednesday, June 11, 1®13
Mile run—First, Edmund Faust, B. H.
S. N. O.; second, C. Chas^, St. Paul
A. A.; third, Henry Brazeal, B. H. S.;
time, 5:11 1-5 seconds.
440-Yard run—First, J. M. Gandy, Y.
M. C. A.: second, Dave Johnston, Y.
M. G. C.; third, Vivian Jones, B. H. S.;
time, 58 1-5 seconds.
120-Yard high hurdles—First, Forest
Oakes, B. H. S. N. O.; second, M. R.
Hammond, Y. M. G. C.; third, H. H.
Johnston, Y. M. G. C.; time, 16 2-5
220-Yard low hurdles—First, Harry
Satterfield, B. A. C.: second, M. R.
Hammond, Y. M. G. C.; third, Joe Bo
gan. B. A. C.: time, 26 2-5 seconds.
Three-mile run—First, Alex Norman,
Y. M. G. C.: second, Fred Gallant, Y. M.
C. A.; third, Douglas Early; time, 17
minutes 59 2-6 seconds.
220-Yard dash—First, C. A. Jolley, Y.
M. G. C.: second, M. R. Upton, Y. M.
G. C.; third, Bert Coleman, St. Paul
A. A.; time, 24 2-5 seconds.
One-mile walk—First, Harry Fitzpat
rick, Y. M. G. C.; second, Jesse John
ston, Y. M. C. A.; third, Stanley
Schnejdfy, Y. M. G. C.; time, 7:56.
Pole vault—First, A. J. Stevens, unat
tached, 10 feet 6 inches: second, S. Glass,
Y. M. G. C., 10 feet; third, John E. Davis,
B. A. C., 9 feet 6 Inches.
Running high jump—First, D. Griffin.
Y. M. G. C., 6 feet H4 inches; second, P.
P. Werlcin, St. Paul A. A., 6 feet, 7V4
inches; third, W. M. Robinson, B. A. C., 5
feet, 6*4 inches.
Running broad jump—First, E. Streams.
B. H. R.-N. O., 20 feet, 4 inches; second,
C. A. Jolley. V. M. G. C., 20 feet. % inch:
third. D. Griffin, V. M. G. C., 19 feet 11 Vi
Running hop. step and jump—First, E.
Streams, B. H. S.-N. O., 42 feet. 2 inches;
second, D. Griffin. Y. M. G. C.. 41 feet.
11V4 inches; third, Oueno, Y. M. G. C., 41
feet 2% inches.
Putting'16-pound shot—First. B. Dutton,
Y. M. G. C., *0 feet 4V4 inches; third, E.
Dupre. Rt. Paul A. A., 35 feet. 7 Inches.
Throwing 16-pound hammer—First, J. A.
Commagere, St. Paul A. A., 139 feet 1%
inches; second, R. A. Eudlam, XV. M. G. <\
C., 130 feet, 6 inches; third. Barcello, St.
Paul A. A., 123 feet 1% inches.
Throwing discus—First, Gilbert Ritchie,
B. A. C., 118 feet, 11 inches; second, T.
Dutton, Y. M. G. C., 116 feet. 1* inches;
third. R. A. Eudlam, Y. M. G. C., 105 feet
Javelin—First, George Keith, St. Paul A.
A., 132 feet, 2 inches; second. Tommy Mc
Gowan. B. A. C., 127 feet, 9 inches; third.
R. J. Crawford, B. A. O., 126 feet, IVfc
SS-pound weight—First, Gilbert Kitchio
B. A. C., 30 feet, 10% inches; second w'
J. Commagore. St. Paul A. A., "6 feet ->.4
inches; third, T. Dutton, Y. m g'c
2(1 feet, 2 inches. ' ' '*
Relay-First, Y. M. G. C„ Smythe,
Coker, D. Johnston, Montgomery; second
Pau>- Chrlstoffer, McCall. Open..!
Scott; third, B. A. C„ Robertson, D.
Strelt, Ritchie, Satterfield.
SELMA BAGS TWO
Selma, June 7.-(Special.)-Selma took
both games from Pensacola today. Baker
and Wiley pitched In great form for the
Puritans and did not allow a Snapper lo
get to the third station In either game,
while Selma secured only scattered hits
off Gudger and Benn. In the first game
Selma won in the opening inning and tho
second game was won in the eighth on a
lilt, a theft of second and third and an
error. Scores by innings. First game:
Pensacola .000 000 0—0 3 4
Selma .300 0|0 0—1 4 l
Batteries: Gudger and Hauser; Baker
Second game: R.H.E.
Pensacola .000 000 00—0 ] i
Selma .000 000 01—1 4 0
Batteries: Benn and Hauser; Wiley and
Knoxville, June 7.—Col. William F.
Cody, “Buffalo Bill," is critically ill la
this city at the home of his cousin,
Charles O.' Ward. Colonel Cody’s wild
w'est show appeared here yesterday and
He was in the afternoon performance
but was stricken III in the evening and
was removed to Mr. Ward’s home.
Physicians attending him say his con
dition is grave.
Sacramento, June 7.—The legislative
measure appropriating $15,000 for the
transportation of civil war veterans
of California to attend the Gettysburg
celebration was eliminated today by u,
decision of the court of appeals pass
ing on a test case presented by the
May Appoint Ford
Washington, June 7.—Prof. Henry
Jones Ford of Princeton university is
so much in the van among those Pres
ident Wilson is considering for gover
nor general of the Philippines that his
appointment is considered here As prac
Your Pay Day
CHEN your pay day comes, remember
your bank account. Deposit a part of
your income each time that you receive
money. This plan will assure a growing sav
ings account. At some future time the money
that you have saved will come in handy for
the purpose of business transactions or to
meet some unexpected emergencies. We in
vite savings accounts in any amount, extend
ing every courtesy and attention, whether the
account is large or small.
Four Per Cent Paid on Savings Accounts
The Bank vt Alabama
=lil EASLEY nf==1
■ CAPITAL 1 .
R.A.TERRELL J.W.MINOR FOSTER HAMILTON
PRMIDINT VICE PRESIDENT CASHIER
r. acsssxss eaaaxa m a a -. ■ - ■■ ■■■ —-— -»
You Want a High Rating ^
And the way to secure it is to develop your ^
Every dollar you lay up in this strong ^
bank increases your financial strength, and
helps you develop a borrowing power. *
Every successful person lias occasion to
borrow at some time; lias your rating been
established so that you will be ready t'or your *
TwJ *j | M ^ 1 [lHIilllHiiiM 11 *3 *] |IKi jflllTlIlIliiig
Vaudeville Monday Afternoon and Night
VON JEROME, THE FROG MAN
Special Scenery—Beautiful Effects
Three Reels of Master Photo Plays
Watch For the Float and Frog on the
ADMISSION 10c; CHILDREN 5c
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