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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 15, 1911, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-02-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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JLargest Crowd Ever Seen at j
^ Florida Course Attends
t "Ladies' Day."
Jacksonville, Fla., February 14.?
I'robably the largest crowd ever seen
in a Florida race-course was at Men- j
crlef Pari; lids afternoon, the occasion
liclng the third ladies' day of tlie pres?
ent meeting. The weather was uncom?
fortably wai in.
As feature attractions the third und
fifth races arranged respectively for
mules and goats divided attention
Roth events abounded in good contest?
?and furnished much amusement,
Mciisundc, favorite, captured the
handicap iti six furlongs, run as sixth j
race, from a field of fast sprinters.
Only two public choices llnished in
? First race ?purse Si'tO. two-year
four furlongs-?New Haven, S to
3, first; Gold Mine. 7 to ](?, second:
!Arany, even, third. Time, ?!'.'.
Second race?purse $400?three-year
olds, ."> 1-.' furlongs?Med Hob. 4 to
3. first: Definite, - to l, second: Gold
iii Ruble, i t<> 1, third. Time. 1:0S.
Third race?special mule race, catch
iwclghts, mile?Simon Slick (O'Connor)
jirst; Had Hill (Banz) second, Steambout
IBM til. Sicby) third. Time. 1:15.
Fourth rac<?fiao. thrcc-year-blds
and up, six furlongs??a?hursl, ? to
3. first; John Aniunro, 0 to l. second;
Mb plot on. 1' to 1. third, 'rime, J:1".
fifth race?special goat race, one
furlong?Charrtee, '.von: Fell/., second:
Stabhitt. third. Time. 40 .'l-r>.
Sixth race?$600, three-year-olds and
til', six furlongs?Molisnnd. l to :., won;
Governor Gray, r. to 2; second: Hat
^Bridge, to 1. third. Time, 1:12 "?:>.
Seventh race?purse 5400, four-year
olds ami lip, mile and seventy yards?
Voltaire, ll to 5, first; Rio Grantle, ?>
to i. second: Cherry Valley, 15 to 1.
third. Tithe; 1 Mil 3-5.
Eighth race?purse $400, four-year
olds and up. soiling, mile and seventy
yards?Radium star. :> to 2, first: Caho
jptan, 7 to i. second: Gl a ere, 0 to
1 bird. Time, 1:45 4-6.
\\ ~
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.1
Charlottesvlllo, Va., February 14.?
Tho first accident of the baseball sca
Hon at the University of Virginia oc?
curred late yesterday afternoon, when
Guy Herbert! a promising young player,
?was struck in the face by a batted
ball. His jaAVhone was broken In two
places, and he will be out ot the game
lor some thne.
The ball which struck 5;Ourig Her?
bert was batted by Spratt, a law stu?
dent, who made his debut in profes?
sional haseball last season with the
iltoanbke team of the Virginia League.
Spratt led the Virginia League in bat?
ting last year, and was drafted by the
IjOstbn National League Club.
Lambeth Field was crowded with
teeventy-tive players at the time, of the
; cldent. Spratt. with several others,
was hatting to the outfielders. llor
herl whs tossing a ball to a fellow
player and did not see the ball coming,
One or two nun yelled, but Herbert
hoard their warning too late.
Herbert resides in Marshall, Fau
?Iui?:r county, ami this Is his first year
at the university. He attended school
last year at Bihgham School, Ashe
vllie, N. C. I
Killed liy Train in MixMOttr!.
[S| . < i ll to The Times-Dispatch. I
I? icalioniaVa.. February 1 ?Mar?
lin Cartwrtght, the sixteen-year-old
j-o.i oi Captain and Mrs. D. C. Cart
Svrlght; who left this city about two
weeki ago for a tri). VVesl sightseeing,
%vas kilb'i yesterday at Sullivan, Mo.,
by a train on the Frisco Railway.
[lb rem lias will bo brought here for
burial, and tho funeral will take place
on Wednesdjiy afternoon.
The Richmond Iron Works Corpora
lion is now delivering the
^^^g, Motor
For 30 years the House of Quality.
Straus, Gunst & Co.,
Distillers and blenders ot
Fl nt Whisk ten.
Drink Old Henry
lta Long Kccord Proves its Merit.
The Werth Auto Sales Co., 439-501
W Main St. Phone Madison 7060
Reo "30" With Fore Doors
Price $1,350
3: -: ;d:r? wind shield; top extra.
South Boston. Va.
Two Cycle
4 Cylinders
uararitccd Engine Service.
I'rl.r. ft 1,200 lo *2,S0O,
Itnprrlnl Motor < ur Cii., I)i?< rlhu tern
Hi3l W. Brand St. Plume Mini. IS13. j
t-!- " ? 1 -g _i.Lj ;<j
The buyer who knows the differccn
n automobi ts will own a
Auen Ave. anil Broad Street.
Touring Car, $700?Roadster,
j^Jt627-29 W. BROAD ST.
tor nn inihp'dhttc ascent,
o'clock the engine* had sufCtctoritly cool?
ed for the attempt and Simon '.vats
ready lie climbed hifo tho seat, gave
tho signal for Marling his motor and
within K'.ss than a minute thereafter
was off. And su< h nil nir climb as it
was- Directly for thy soutlicrn-ntO'jt
flag on top of the gratuistan
ing aviator climbed, h?i
the while at an angle
fall very far short of
grccs. Tho wind, whlc
had sprang, slightly u
the southwest whipped
etcel structure, pulling
the planes and aeriloria
machine in n way that
t.r.d down l?.OOO' fpino.s.
was bucMng like a
when he cleared th
view of the
hind the sh<
ing worse \i
to tho soil
com pi
tllng do
thrills, wi
ing, long
toward t
Simon v
sharp a
again Jie
crowd sht
pallon of th
minently in st
apparently at i
He bad felt o
day beforo nnd
llarity. And s
breathlessly o'
Frenchman, wor
nbovc Its head, r
craft, flopped it n
that, nnd in every
tcry" over the ca
beneath him. He c
over the Infield, c
spiral glide, slowed
dipped almost to t
rise each time and
outdo his preceding'
It was an exhibitl
and the crowd ho
s'.nd again. Win
gave CVr.y
dating Iiiv
But I'.irt
und tr
toy of
i l??r kop
e\cry t
fy to
front ofj
i? nhon<i
Ing hv
Obstacle if
on it,
rsett led
c had
of the
i avi
ten fol
wtre c
the fri
For jMS*^ n
waited and
to ? k vely
R'.vr-tit youn
the yiand s
?h-red escort
toward averting the t
^ler, therefore, he turn<
cn again, leaped tho | m thv ' materialistic." anVwcrcdlj..ao
^ i h ?1 It I) r cat e n ct 1 ft?^s end ~ t Hi
uder dashing-to the ground
lor veered not
ad II
le th
Iio was
on. rising higher witl
times lie faded almost
northeast. Then h<
Juer strata of nil
uriling bacl
i?ig crowd
fing Dar?
kuas tot
&\a rcc*
eve i
Kot higl
ihT? 'T'Se altitud'
nir\iust fourleel
IhrccVicconds; ac
lept b\ the judge;
normois crbK*<
cut frotrVi novo
An onlpuncc*
t of a tcftphont
:iiff aboiA A 2<!
le crowd tJLtt C
ve operator Vof 3
i has been u\dei
i for the last
eh for somc'wcokj
e Dakc Cliff hang,
egln. to cominencQ
ling flight over tht
than-air and sclf
When an elongated
iline Itself against
ky at the conclusion
limb, therefore, the
sis jumped to the'
ic oak cliff many
icen successful and ;
object afar off was
Compere in his lug
oplanes were forgot
being and all -necks
all eyes averted' to
bag which was ?r-">r.
he western heavens
es they watched flii
Ilcd. "Oh. Isn't it Jii'sJ
,vi> thing?" co >cl '''>ru.
c in the front rt a!
nnd her wi.U-.sh .ul
w?t'i an eye nmr? s'.ngh
shafts rmm spoktland
There's a tunny man working in
He works for a newspaper, and some?
times he lias great thoughts along
sporting lines, and lie writes them
duw n.
His latest funny thought is in eon-]
motion with what Mlley, of tiie Ad- j
vanee, has called the Jerkwater League
He marvels that those who arc op?
posed to outiaw baseball in Virginia
should say so.
He can't for the life of him under?
stand why any one should object to
two teams in Norfolk and the survival
uf ilie littest.
Well, no matter, no matter. Let him
Sulliva,n spent most of Iiis time yes?
terday between a still hunt for a
house and tho baseball park, lie thinks
he has pretty nearly landed what he
wants in the house line.
(lave a few suggestions to Joe (lous?
ier and walked around looking at other
things, and then came home.
Talked a little, read a little and
house-looked a little. That, in epi?
tome, is the way he spent his time
on Valentine Day.
The one exciting incident of tho day
occurred when Jeff, ifudgins, a Rich?
mond hiW'. Wild last year worked on ?
semi-professional team near Washing
ton. Journeyed out to tin- park and
tossed a few to the local manager.
Nothing serious happened, for nei?
ther was willing to take any chances
with the treacherous weather.
The local celebrities who are anxious
for a tryout have failed to communi?
cate with the manager tip to the pres?
ent time. It might be well to inform
them that, there is no reason to lie
bashful, for Sullivan is anxious to have
n chance of making their acquaintance
and of finding out how much ability
they have.
Every local man who makes good is
saving money for the treasury, and
Sullivan, like every good manager, is
anxious to save money.
Remember that a meeting of the.
committee appointed to adopt plans
for the organization of the Richmond
Amateur Baseball League wiil hold a
meeting Monday night nt S o'clock.
You managers who receive the letters
asking several questions answer
The interest in the Amateur League
is .surprising as well as gratifying.
Each member of tins committee is re?
ceiving daily telephone calls asking for
some Information as to what the com?
mittee bus done or will do.
I>an Marble, an old friend of Jlmmle
Sullivan, the two having played on the
Cincinnati club in tho National League,
wits around the hotel yesterday fan?
ning for about an hour.
The result of the fanfest was that
the two will meet at Brood Street Park
to-morrow and swap a few balls in?
stead of yarns. I see a chance for a
pun here.
Eovery newspaper in Washington is
boosting the open-air meet to be held
by Richmond College in this city on
April 12. Why is it that some of the
local scribes seem to fear what is go?
ing oo out there and fall to help tin?
fellow.- even a little bit.'.'
The nieet. is j^oing to be a success,
however, in spite of the silence of a
few derelicts.
Young Sitterding, -who is captain of tho
Cloorgetown University baseball team,
is a Richmond 'he son of Fritz
Sitterding, vice-president of the Vir?
ginia Railway and Power Company.
He lias played amateur baseball in
Richmond; and many of tho fans who
have watched Iiis antics around third
base will he glad to know that ho has
been so highly honored by tho Wash?
ington school.
Pity that Virginia lost tho Indian
game. It had become a classic in the
South. However, it Is possible that
the Orange and Blue run tlnd a more
worthy opponent on the gridiron. At
least. I sincerely hope so.
Some ot the papers throughout the
country are printing a storv purporting
to tell the life's history of Tex Rick
ard. pugilistic promoter* and all-around
Wonder if the telegraphic report
really tells his life history. 1 wonder,
I wonder.
Tex started out as a < owputiehor. |
Then he "gamboled on the green" for,
quite a while. Finally he drifted Into;
the pugilistic game. Still 1 wonder
did he tell it all.
James 12, Sullivan, secretary of the
Amateur Athletic Union; is harping on
his reforms. He says there can bo no
half-way measures, and that the small- |
?r colleges und clubs must bp protected
I hope that ho continues his protest?
against existing conditions with effect.
But he has a hard row to hoe, a hard
ro w.
Listen, folks. There will be. no match 1
between Hackenschmidt ?and Ootch. i
That is supposed to bo news. Now,
you and 1, who have been reading all!
of this palaver sen' out by hysterical <
press agents, knew that much months
ago. I
Manager Sullivan yesterday sent out j
contracts to Dobson. Verbout and Ba?
ker, the thrcel ?*d men who will be In |
our midst next season.
Deals are on for the trading of Shaw,
Burke and Wallace, providing, of course,
the coming league meeting does not
raise the salary limit. But Shaw will
go anyway.
Over the wire comes the information
that 5,000 elks are starving on Western
reservations. Wearers of the horns,
don't he alarmed. The elks referred
to arc of the four-footed variety.
The dog show is on in New York.
With the meekness which made tho
humble Uriah Heep famous, I await tho
onslaught of bon mots re I erring to tho
feast of the sausage makers.
Captain Gill, of tho Richmond Col?
lege baseball squad, had some ot his
men out yesterday poing through pre?
liminary work. They all looked happy.
Y. I. C. A. Athletics
A tenpin bowling league was or?
ganized at the Central V. M. C. A. last
niglii, the llrst games of which will
be rolled on Thursday night tit J>'
o'clock. The .second game will bo
roiled on Saturday night. Beginning
next week tho regular nights will be
Tuesday and Saturday. The teams will
line up as follows:
1. Stars?H. D. Bryant, captain; W.
A. Bruce. J. M. Kltnore. Dr. II. S. Corey,
O. P. Wright.
J. Meteors?W. H. Chernault, cap?
tain: M. Mercer, M. F. Lawrence, C. L
Schenck, J. P. Schermcrhorn, Jr.
;>. Crescents?.1. G. Kolbe, captain;
George Fitzgerald; J. C. Bcazley, J.
Todd. N. A. Pillow.
I. Comets?.1. E. Burnette. captain:
W. M. Gllllairi, W. H. Dowry, J. J.
Boehllng. E. .1. Warren.
The Crescents and Comets will roll
on Thursday night, and the Stars and
Meteors on Saturday night of this
Chicago, 111., February It.?Playing
dates for the 1011 season of the Ameri?
can League baseball league, as tenta?
tively arranged in a schedule drafted
by President Johnson several wee lea
ago, were adopted without a change at
the meeting of the club owners and
I officers of the league to-day.
The season will open on April 12,
with ihe Eastern clubs appearing *n
Eastern fields, and the Western club?
playing lit the West.
Chicago will open the season at De?
troit: Cleveland at St. Louis; New York
at Philadelphia, and Boston at Wash?
After a four-game scries, Chicago
will go to St. Louis and Cleveland to
Detroit; while the Eastern teams re?
main idle. Chicago landed the lion's
share of Sunday games at home, lead?
ing the list with seventeen, while St.
Loui.s gets thirteen Sunday games and
Detroit, fifteen. The majority of holi- |
day games will he played in the East,
The Steinway--up?
rights and grands!
Wherever music is ap?
preciated Steinway Pi?
anos are supreme.
Walter D\ Moses & Co.,
103 East Broad Street,
Oldest Music House in Vir?
ginia and North Carolina.
Hit the Maples for 211 in Three
Games Preparing for National
Yesterday was another good day on
tho alleys. All of the men who will
go to Buffalo to howl for the honor of
Richmond wero on the Newport Alleys
vowing death to the maples and .Spill?
ing pins at a frightful rate. The fact
that March l i, which ?lato had been
requested by the locals, could not bo
secured, and March 7 and S. substituted
Instead, has made each man realize
that he must prepare himself with a
week less practice. Therefore the great
It Is an inspiring sight, from tho
bowlers' standpoint, to watch Captain
Frank Blilcy stand hack of the runway
and coach his men. lie knows the
game from alpha to omega, and, while
at times he may slump in his own
work, ho never forgives the men on
whom he will rely doing anything but
their very best.
The latest recruit who has signified
Iiis intention to make the trip to the
Lake City is Captain Bailey, of The
Titncs-Dispateh team of the Bichmond
Bowling Association. He has wanted
to go all the while, but has only been
able to arrange Iiis business affairs
so as to permit of his absence within
the past few days.
Whitman, who Monday afternoon
fell down on his usual game, got back
into his stride yesterday and was
putting up a game which will surely
win the big tournament. Blair, the
man who runs the Newport, is gloating
over the possession of a new hall which
he claims to bo it. lie says that the
ball is magnetized and Just can't
keep away from the pins. Williams
and Sutterlln ami Spilling are. all show?
ing wonderful improvement.
The. team average for the past two
?lays has been 211, which means, if they
can keep it up at Buffalo, that they
will not only win the bowling cham?
pionship of the world, hut will break
all previous bowling records. It looks
good, mighty xoo<\ for the Richmond
Times-Dispatch team at Buffalo. At
jany rate they have the good wi.-:hcs of
I hundreds for their sviccess.
ltnbert W. Arnold Expire* While Coiut
KCllug New .Member*.
i Special to The Times Dispatch.1
Winchester. Va., February 14. ? Ro?
bert W. Arnold, of Alexandria, past
grand regent of Royal Arcanum of Vir?
ginia, dropped dead late last night
while delivering an address to a large
class of new members, who had jiisj
been initiated by Fairfax Council. The
lodge room was crowded at tin- time,
and Mr. Arnold was giving counsel t$
new members, when he suddenly fell
over. Ab Clarence Shepard caught him.
he expired, lie was fifty-three years
old, and leaves a widow at Alexan?
dria, to which city the remains were
sent to-day. accompanied by delega?
tion of Fairfax Council.
Wants Men for Low Jumps in
Anticipation of Big Open
Air Meet.
Athletes of Richmond College were
out Mil force yesterday under the guid?
ance of Coach Hagaman and wore put
through their paces, in anticipation of
the open air games which will he held
here April 12, and in which all of the
leading colleges, universities and prep
schools of Virginia, North Carolina.
Maryland and the District of Colum?
bia are expected to take part.
No reply has been received by Man?
ager Cor ley", of tho college track team,
from the secretary of the South At?
lantic, division of the A. A. U. giving
permission to hold the meet, but a ro
ply Is expected momentarily. The i
medals for the several events have
been ordered, and everything which
could be done in advance or the sanc?
tion of the proper body has been at?
tended to..
llagaman Is now using every endeavor
to develop a good hurdler. Ho Is sat?
isfied with his relay team, and while
he Is keeping the men at work, trying;
to lower the time made, he Is exerting
himself most along other lines, auch
as hurdling, pole vaulting and stand- j
Ing high and broad jumps. Shot-put?
ting Is also occupying some of his
Men Out Regularly.
That the meet will he a success goes
without saying. The men are show?
ing the proper spirit, arc coming out
regularly, ami arc helping the coach
in every way. But what is probably
most gratifying is the fact that letter?
arc being received daily from the col?
leges expected to take part, asking for
Information- This augurs well for a
large entry list.
Final arrangements with Owner Brad?
ley were made yesterday relative to
securing the park. As has been already
stated in those columns, ho was most
liberal in his terms and offered to as?
sist the boys In every way toward
making the meet a success. As fast
as the details are arranged the nubile
will be notified
New York, February 14.?The adop?
tion of the minor constitutional amend?
ments and the selection of umpires
were the only definite things done at
a meeting of the National League of
Professional Baseball Clubs to-day. The
schedulo probably will bo adopted to?
morrow, as prepared.
The following umpires were appoint?
ed as the staff for the coming season:
Henry O'Day, William .1. Klem, J. K
.fohnstono. Charles Rlglcr, Wtlliam K.
Brennan. Mal Kason. W. F. f'lnneran,
Jack pbyle.
Substitute: Robert Emsllc.
Flhneran, who comes from the. East
crn League, and Doyle, an old player,
are the new ones. They supplant Steve
Kane, who Is dropped, and Bmsllo, who
is given the new position of "substi?
tute umpire." President Lynch will
have solo and exclusive charge here?
after of all umpires.
Amendments to tho constitution were
adopted whereby a club cannot with?
draw a claim after tho player so
claimed has been awarded to It; and
the penalty for a violation of the
wuiver rules was made t.'.'iO. it was
also agreed that, no tied or postponed
games are to be played off in the first
series of the Season. The magnates
went on record as opposed to double
headers, particularly In the early part
of the season.
The Philadelphia ami New York
Clubs were given permission to use a
white stilt with hair line stripes on
their home grounds. This is an inno?
President Lyneh will inspect all
dressing rooms all over the league
before the season opens, and will in?
sist on proper accommodations for
vjsiting players.
Iteady to FriiMtrntc Any Attempt to Es?
cape by Prlnonrra.
rSpeeial to The Times Dispatch.]
Wilson. N. C. February ] J.? Last
night, about, midnight. Sheriff Sharpo
received Information that files and saws
had been slipped Info the jail here by
friends of the West prisoners, who are
Imprisoned there, and the military
eompany was ordered out and watch?
ed the jail to prevent any possible es?
cape. None, however, was attempted.
Chalmers Cars
are \/
Champion Cars
The famous "Blue Birds"
have been winners for several
seasons on road, track and
hill. In recognition of the
victories of the "Blue Birds,"
each 1911 Chalmers car car?
ries across the top of the ra?
diator a
Look for the azure blue line
of Chalmers quality.
Motor Cornparty? \nc.f
"Cars of
Richmond, Virginia
Charlotte Club Loses to Basket?
ball Team of Trinity
College. :
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.1
Durham. N. C. February 11.?The
Charlotte V. M. C. A. basketball team
was swept, oft their feet to-night by
Trinity, by the score of GO to 17. The.
game was fast ami furious from be?
ginning to end, and was market) by
excellent and accurate team work ot
the locals. There was brilliant work
by Brinn and Klkcr, the. local giant.
The former threw seven held goals
and the latter ten.
The Charlotte fjulnt seemed over?
anxious to redeem Itself for the over?
whelming defeat last night, and played
a rough game.
Th.- locals played consistently all the
while, and were well rewarded with a
well earned victory. Avorctt and Alex?
ander were redeeming features fbt
the visitors;
New York. February H.?Three fine
bulldogs, including Buckingham; owned
by Richard Croker, Jri, ami valued at
(1.000, died at the dog show at Mad?
ison square Garden to-day. u was,
at first reported that they had been
poisoned, but investigation showed thai
Rucklngham had si ranged himself af?
ter becoming entangled in his chain,
while the others wore suffocated In
their boxes In the basement. The last
two wen- French bulldogs, owned by
Arthur Webb, and valued at about J50C
Klclinrd Krauel? Ferkln? F.iplrrs nl
Heart Knlltire I? Wnshlngtiui.
Baltimore, Md., February l I.? Rich?
ard Francis Perkins, aged forty years,
who was i? member of the Baltimore.
Md.. an.l Maryland Jockey Clubs, >vas
found dead in a room in the Hotel Na
croft, Washington, D. C, this after?
noon. For the past live years Mr. Pet
kins had lived in this city and on his
Virginia estate at llerndon, Va. Flvn
years ago he married Miss Dorothy
Henderson, of llerndon, a member of
a prominent Virginia family. Mr. Per
j kins was a Boston man, who had mads
! his home in the South. He was very
wealthy, but since the death of his
wife thrc'- years ago had been of a
morose disposition. III? death was
caused by heart failure, according to
his friends in Baltimore, through whom
he was identified.
Man Who Shot I.rr CoiimIum Will Ilo
Held for Grand Jury.
I Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Amelia. Va., February 14. ? U R,
Chirk, who shot and seriously wounded
Lee Cousins near Namo/.ino Church
yesterday morning, has been arrested.
He was taken before Justice John If.
Coleman and was sent to the county
jail tu await the action of the grand
Jury. ? Application will he made for
bail. Cousins is still living, but hin
condition is regarded as critical. N.oir
ther of the men is married
Edwin A. Relkin Present*
The Sound of the Horn
(Kol Shofer)
A four-act Drama of Yiddish Life in
New York._
BIJO??All Week
J. R. Stirling presents the artistic
comedienne for the tenth season.
"IIKIl SON," Charles Ilrndley'a novr
piny of lo-rtny.
New Vaudeville each Monday and
Thursday. New Pictures every other
day. Supremo Attractions._
ong Recital
Benefit of Children's Ward, Memorial
Friday, February 17, 8:30 P. 1VL,
Mrs. Clifton Miller, Miss Gelino Mc?
Donald, Mrs. ? Mortenstein, Mrs.
Norris, and Messrs. Mar ten
stein, Canepa and Ernest
Tickets on sale at Walter D. Moses,
Ratcllffo_jfc_Tanncr's, T. A. Millor's.
Thnrmlny, February 10, StllO P. 31.
New York Vocalist. J
Boston Planist. |
Benefit Sheltering Arm., IIOHDltah ]
St. I,oul?,
< level rind ..
\\ nshingtnn
.Non York,
April 27, ?8, 29, 30
May 23, 30, 30
July 2
September 10
October 2, 3. <t
April 20, 21, 22
May 7
June 21, 2?, 26
August 13, J 4, 16, 16
April 23, 24, 25
May 27. 28
pteinber l, 2,
< ?i tober 6, 7, 8
May 10. 11, 12, 13
July 15, 16, 17, IS
A UK us I 20, 21, 22
May 14, 15, 16, 1
July 20, 21, 22, 23
August 17, IS, 10
May 22. 23, 24. 23
July 7. S. !). 10
August j|, 25, 2fl
Maj IS, 10, 2n, ?M
July il. iL-, ir? ii
August 27. 28. ??'.<
April 16. 17, IS, 10
June 20. 21. 22, 23
September ii, 12, 13
May 2. 3. 4. 6
Sei)i ember 2, 3. 4, 1
October 6, 7, 8
April 12. 13, 14. 15
May 7. 8
June 24, 2.", 26
August 13, 14
May 14, 15, 16. 17
July 20, 21, 22., 23
August 17, 3 8, 1?
May la, 11, 12, 33
July lr,, is, 17, 18
August 20. 31, 22
May IS. ?r?. 20, 21
July i I, 12. 13, 14
Allgllsl 27, 2S, 20
May 22, 23, 24. 2.'.
July 7. s. o, to
August 24; 25. 26
? At
April 12, 13, 14, 15
June 1 S
July 4. 4. 5
August 12
.Sep.ember 8, D
April 23. 24, 25
May 27, 28
Juno 28, 20, July l
September 5, 6
October 1
April 16, 17, is. 10
April 30, May 1
June 20, 21, 22
July 2
September 10
May 22, 23, 24.
July 7, 8. 0, 10
August 24, 25,
May 18, 10, 20, 21
July 11, 12, 13, 14
August 27, 28, 20
May 0. la, ii, is
July 20, 21, 22, 23
August 20, 21, 22
Mnv 2, 3, 4", 6
June 28, 20, 30, July 3
September 4, 4,' 5
April 20. 21, 23
July 3. 4. 4/6
August 12
September 7, 8, 0
April 27, 28, 20
May 29. 30, 30
September 12, 13
October 2, 3, 4
May 18, 19, 20, 26
July 11, 12, 13, 14
August 28, 20, 30
May 22, 23, 24. 25
July 6. 7. 8, 10
August 24, 25, 26
May 13. 15. 16, 1?
July 15. 17, IS
August 16. 17. IS. 19
May 12, 14, ir.. ir,
July 15, 16, iv. is
Aumist 17, 18, 19
May 0. 10, 11, 12
July 19, 20, 21, 22
August 21. 22, 23
June 3 0, 3 2, 13
August 2. 3, 4, f
Sept. 19, 20, 21,
June 14, 15. 16, 17
August 7, S, 9, 10
September 15, 16, IS
Juno 1. 2. 3, 5
July 25, 26, 27
Sept. 27, 28, 29, .30
June 6, 7. 8. 9
.Tidy 28, 20. 31, Aug. 1
September 23, 25, 26
May 4. 6, 6. 8
June 28, 29, 80, July 1
October 2, 8, 4
April 17, IS, 19
May 31
August. 13, 12. 14, 15
September 7. 8, 9
April 12. 13, 14, 15
May 27, 29. 30, 30
September 11, 12. 13
June 14, 15, 16. 17
August 7, S, 0, 10
September 15, 16, IS
June 10, 12, 13
August 2, 3, 4. 5
Sept. 10, 20, 21, 2:
June. 6, 7, S, 9
July 28. 20, 31, Aug. 1
September 23, 25, 26
June 1, 2. 3, 5
July 25. 26. 27
Sept. 27, 28. 29, 30
April 25, 2G. 27, 28
June 10, 20, 21, 22
September 4, 4, 5
April 12. 13. 14. 13
May 27. 29. 30. 30
October 5, C, 7
April 37. 18. 19
August II, 12. 14. 15
September 6, 7, 8. 9
IVew York.
June 6, 7, 8. 9
July 2S, 29, 31, Aug. 1
September 23, 25, 26
Juno 1, 2. 3, 5
July 25, 26. 27
Sept. 27, 28, 20, 30
June 14, 15, 16. 17
August. 7, 8. 9, 10
September 15, 16, IS
June 10. 12, 18
August 2, 3. 4. 5
Sept. 3 9, 20. 21, 22
April 20, 21. 22. 24
June 23. 24, 26, 27
September 1, 2, 6
April 29, May 1, 2, 3
July 3, 4, 4. 5
September 11, 12, 13
Mav 4. 5, 6, 8
June 19, 20. 21. 22
October 2, 3, 4
June 1. 2, 3, 5
July 25, 26, 27
Sept. 27, 2S, 29. 30
June 6, 7, 8, 9
July 28, 29, 31, Aug. 1
September 23, 25, 26
June 10. 12. 13
August 2, 3, 4, 5
Sept. 19. 20. 21, 2:
June 14, 15, 16, 17, 17
August 7, S, 9
September 15, 16, 18
April 29. May 1, 2, 3
July 3. 1. 4, 5
October 5, 6. 7
April 20, 21, 22, 24
June 23, 24, 26, 27
Aug. 31, Sep. 1, 2
April 25. 26. 27, 28
June. 28, 20, 30, July 1
September 4, 4, a

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