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BOWtERS READY FOR JOlllfil (Continued from Flrot Pape.) oaso uny of the men full to como up to their standard. The Richmond hoys liavc received no tico that thoy will hi scheduled with what Is considered to he the strongest team In the country. Jt Is tip to them to start now und accumulate uerve to he equal to the occasion. The Patoi-flou tournament will be onvs of the largest ever held by tho Na? tional Bowling Association. The prizes .will run way over $20.000. not to men? tion anything about tho special prises which*will bo ottered. Arrangements are being made to give the result ot "the games by names at the Newport Alleys. I Changes Its Name. The Palace team ;-n lured tor tho Pa-j tersbn tournament has changed -ts name to "tllchmond Lunch," and will howl under that name at the big event, f his five has been rolling a Veiy strong ?ante lu practice, and If they can equal the work at Paterson they will be euro to como home well rewarded. ln the twelve games tlicj' nave put up_ totals of 2,733, 2;9'31, 2,701 and 2,SI?, and average 0491 to tha game. Such games put them In a class to bo real conljnder^ 4n the bowlers' world sc? ries. ' The coming tournament is c<|Ual ln Importance to bowlers as the famous world series !s to baseball pla'yel"?, no! the champion^ of every lecagoc in the East will be thcra to try for high hon- I or*. Keep your eye on Richmond's! champions. REMINGTONS II COVETED PLAG! (.Continued from First Pago.) Captain Fills did good work for hl?j team this week. liady Is climbing fust to top place1 lie the Drug League. tfnr'dWlckc puts too 17!?J:h Bpcicd hih hall to make a big score. Rose played a steady game this week. The Jeffj continue to hold their lead pit' first place. Booker bus ben signed up by the C?ok Printing Company. Jennings is a regular i in- -back kid. Bell had trouble In locating the head pit: Thursday night * The Cook Printing Company baa niktied up a new man named Decker, i who In a good one. Lecker combs Well : recommended irom '.he Pittsburgh] League. That fellow Spilling certainly put them right In the house when he mark? ed up 237 for hlt:h game. "Madam'" Barrow was a Ilttlo off color Thursday night. Davis Is sure beginning to rhnw t^ass. You young fellows better take notice. "Dov" Cook, tho Hill Top wonder, is certainly getting the wood these days'] Dobs any one know who rolled that s7 vcore with the Richmond Lunch team Thursday night? If fo please Inform Captain Harrow, lie got the- credit for It. ? \_ SlnndlUR ?f Ployera. bmttvidiiai standing of tin.' teams and pAyers In the Richmond Bowling As? sociation: RICHMOND l.i:AtiL'B. Players. Games. Average. Whitman . IS loo?40 Thorpe . 4S 18&?17 ?Icnnlngu . 3 183 BUIr . ;s 187?i'J Chapin . l? im?in Wade . 4S 1S7? t> Kills . 11 186? ; MeFurlarid . 4? 1S6? 3 Spilling . ?!>, i).,?_26 Roy . 21 185?ja Briggs . .T.? ist ?lr. Haudley . 10 l S3?2C Schmldtz. 1? lsi Williams . IS ?l 7v? ? - 0 O'Brien . t.< 17s Cosby . IN 177?27 Cook . -IS 175? 2 Seifert . 12 175? I Barrow . 48 174?3? Van Aman . 47 174 Bell . 4s 172?26 Blxby . 30 172? 7 Kennedy . 16 171 Certainly wc have a trouble depart? ment. ISusy too?insuring "Satisfactory service to each FOKD owner."( FOR!) AUTO CO., 1629 W. Broad St. Bryant . 4", 170?3'J Glaze . 4? 170? 2 Gallughcr . 42 17a Martin . 32 160?ID Anderson . 18> 169 Perdl?. n KiS?14 Sultorlin . IS 107 Gordon . 3.". 10 7 i Davis. t2 10(1?13 i Itlchardson. 3 too Smith . IS 105?38 Denny .I. 48 105? 4 yit/.gcrald .,. 12 101?14 . Hutchinson . 4S ls3?32 j Overman^ . is 101? t> fctneyd . 3 Ui) I 'Cooker . 0 109 Sweeney . Ii 158 i Itoud . 33 153?10 Lockett. t; 152 Leary. 24 t52 Dcluney . as i\:>?22 ! Kalt'lamb . 24 117?23 Lyons . 6 147 Gneu. 3 133 Standing of the Club*. Clubs. Won. Lost. P.C. Remingtons . 30 ir. .700 Alcoa .. 34 17 , .?507 Virginians . .'.1 20 .U0? Times-Dispatch_ 27 21 .527 Journals. 2S 20 .430 News Leader .. 22 20 .438 Cook Printing Co... 10 32 .373 Kewports . S 43 137 TIMES-DISPATCH LEAGUE. Mnudlni: of <he Plnjcm. Pluycrs. Games. Average. Gwodc . 51 1S5?44 Hayes . 48- 155?13. Hurk* . 51 IIS?12 Williams . 51 115?35 Greens. 45 112?20 Mugartan . 51 111? S Rose. 51 131?20 Kdolblut .1.El 132?20 Davis . 13 12S?14 Kills . 31 127?IS Krltt . 6 3 Hard wlcke . 2 7 117 Standing of the Club?. Clubs . Won. Lost. P.C. Jeffs -. 2S 23 .670 Dingbats . 2C 25 .ul2 Mutts >. 25 2S .130 Slim Jim? . 23 2S .422 nit ft; LEAGUE, standing of tbe Players. Players. Games. Average. T. Hoy . 18 167 C. Vandeln . 13 148? S Ranltlnri . is 144 Rady . 15 142 Phlpps ..13 138? & Strange . 10 137? 0 Robertson . -l 1?<? ?? Vandeln . '*> lHr~ 2 prtddv . 5 13' j-Vrror. V4 136?16 Saerc.y . I0 135 LHUtpage . 20 J2,~ 1 Qatten .? 2? 2i~2 McCuchy.-... ?? '?o? J ? Minor. 3 1" . Toone . It \h? ?> Davis .. 15 123? 7 ! Krug . 21 };2?lC j Peters .??- ,? ? ,n W. Roy .. 8? J?i~ ' I .tones . ' j;j I B?rnette . I? J-* McCuho. P Russell . > ? He Tyler . ?' 118 I N?ckels . H 115-31 Huffman . < j. i Parker . 1" }??" . i Branch . 6 10? Ma t aten . ?< Woody . 1? G.irreit RtandlnK of the Club?. _ ! riubs Won. Lo?t. P.i>. Gwen & Mir/ir . 18 C ;760 Vntighan-rtoberlspn ... 16. 8 ?$<?<? Powers-Taylor . ? ?7 Gwathmey Drug Co. .. 7 ? J?. -91 MEtlCHANTS' LEAGUE. Stundlns of the Plniers. Came 5. Averages, nou.htn? . s ?~ , UtuMk .2- (Bp f I'lrunnte . 3 . . , Barren- . - Hl-bJ ! Wallace . an UJ- ? 1 Uursett . ? Jf*T Hctlsrt . '?> . Levy . ? i 1'edrKk . 's .. ff* sjo.yvl . ? hweeuey. I* !~->-? if. Rauchens . < l?i? ^Richardson . 33 Ul? san N'utwlck. W Lower; . 30 14*? . Lingo .?. '-' ACftin .-?. 1- '<?? I Ulllr . *" 1*5 1 Ferrller .:i 144 i?..c:= .? III Turntr . 37 .4?? I Cosby . 3 I Fleury . '?> IStS-r snow . 3 . us? iti**klnr. . 7 ifi ? |J. Ellis . <? 143 Waldliaufc-h . IS ITV Ltary . 3 li?? fircirory . 7 Rheumatism is one of the oldest of human ailments, and vet the Causes which produce it was a question long in doubt. It was thought at one time to be a disease of the bones entirely; its origin, was also at? tributed to some specific affection of the nerves, ana various other theories which proved to be wrong, were put forward in an effort to find a cure for the trouble. Under these conditions the treatment of \ Rheumatism was very unsatisfactory and only of a temporary nature. When it was determined beyond doubt that Rheumatism is a blood disease, brought about by an excess of uric acid in the circulation, then its cure became a matter of purifying the blood and thus destroying its source. Because it is,the best of all blood purifiers S. 3. S. has been the most successful of all treatments for Rheumatism. When this uric acid gets into the circulation it causes ,a partial fermentation of the blood, which changes it from a thick, rich stream, ? to a thin, acrid fluid, whose nourishing properties are greatly impaired. Through the circulation the uric acid is carried to every muscle, joint and nerve of the body, and then the pains and aches of Rheuma? tism commence. The longer the blood is allowed to remain in this acrid, weakened condition the more severe will the disease become. Gradually the muscles harden and lose their elasticity, the joints begin to stiffen, and frequently calculous deposits collect and form knots at the finger joints. The pains of Rheumatism may often be temporarily .relieved by the application of hot cloths, liniments, plasters, etc., but as such treat? ment does not reach the blood, no one should expect permanent benefit from it There is just one way to cure Rheumatism and that is to purify the blood of the uric acid. S. S. S. does this more quickly and cer? tainly than any other medicine.' S. S. S. eliminates this , uric acid because it is the most penetrating of all blood remedies. . It is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks compounded and scientifically blended in such manner as to make it a medicine that, acts through the circulation with good effect on every portion of the system. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism permanently:because it removes the cause on' which the disease thrives. ? S. S. S, contains no harmful mur1 Is, it Is perfectly safe for every one. Write for our serclal book on leuma fism and learn of the great success S. S. S. hay [in curinf . Any medical advice desired will be furnished y/ N/? one e for tho book or advice, S. S. S. is sold at drug etc/ *v j . m swift &w> . y. ? PC. .-VI gtAodlna; of Di? Club*. Won. Lost. Chuaapeake it Ohio.a 3} Richmond Luaoh. 3t 1? Richmond Pr?a?. 1* U Burk A-Co. >.? L? -Mv Schedule for the Week at >ewport. Monday night? Rvmliigto? vs. Cook Printing Company, . Chesapeake & Ohl? VS. Burk & Co. Tuesday night ? Virginians vai Times-Dispatch. Owms ?. Minor vs. pwashmey Orug Co. Jeff? vs. Mutts. Wednesday night Newii i.-.iider vs. Journal. Ding Bat? vs. Hilm .Ilms. 4> . Prize contest In tenpins. Thursday night? . Alcoa ve. Newport*. Richmond Lunch vs. nichmond Press, Friday night? Times-Dispatch vs. Newport (raferson ex? hibition). PA LA CK DCCKI'IN T.EAGLLY The Palace Duckpln Iaioh'!': has llnlshed the drat half of Iis schedule, each team having met the other teams In tin- logue. and the race for first place Is Just about ns dorr, as It was when th"y started. The Alco team has succeeded la holding frst place bv tbc narrow uvirgln of one earn* with Palace, Olobo Clothtns Company and Remington tied for accoud, and It would be u h.\rrt matter, to pick tho t?.nm that w\ll head the Il?t at the end of another week. Dawaor. has nnally forged to the front In h'Kh average, having taken that honor from Byrnes the past week. Nine men eilll have" an average of IpO or better. One of iho fealurci of the puet week was the remarK uble work of Brown, of Hun Clothing Com? pany, when he accomplished that out cam bli.on of u duchpln bowler, "that of nialc U15 three elrlktr In the last frame." bring? ing bis team In a winner by six pins. Globe Ciutnlng Company has signed Ram? sey, late of Norfolk, which will make them a strong contender for the champ.onahlp. Alco and I'alace deaorvo (treat credit, as 1 ach team has used but throe nienjdnce the mason opened. Brown has added great strength to Bub Clothing Company. Dawson won the Globe Clothing Com? pany's weekly prlso with ?36 pine. The rest Montgomery and Hawson took dlrl not help i!i?n any. an each full In his average. Peacock guv.; his average a good boost. .^landing; of the Tram*. Won. Lost. PC. Alcoa.II 7 .?7 Palace .,. 13 S .6ti? Globe Clot'nlnr Co. IS fei .(19 R?. mlngion . 13 a Richmond Lunch. 11 3v .i24 Regal shoe Co. ? I.- .?3 Pro-Phyifol. s b ..-v; Hub Clothing Co. 5 IS .C33 Mantling of the Players. Uamo>. Avoraares. Dawroii . IS 104?17 Byrnes .20 103?11 Bishop . 21 103? .1 Brown . 0 103? 3 Barrow . ICS? 7 Cobean . 21 . I'.P?10 Wade . 20 ;oi? 3 Ra.vson. a 100? 1 P. Lohmann.j.21 ".00?IS Mom gome ry . u I j>_ 5 fcmlth . i\ . 15 ?Sellers -.21 k? j C Lehmann. 21 'T?IS Baur . 21 <r:_ 1 Zackarl.is . 2J W_ 7 P. Lohmann_,v.21 fS? c ffobaon . a 05? a Tucker . o j. Booker. 9 W_ e Davis . ti y\? 4 Peacock ?2? t si?13 'j .vs?lo n - e *i? rVan Dien. n Glenn . 6 Waldbau, r . 14 Anderson .;. i; Betrer . i: FItuty . r.) Dohcrty .2; Ltvy . r. Bateher . t Blgli single (jam-?Barrow. 134 High team name -Regal Shoe Co. ?m High thrif: same:?Montgomery. r.-r. High team three pamee? Rega; shoe Co. ?41 High team average? Alcos.,. 293 8r lied die for Tbl?, Week. Monday night? Alcos vs. Palace. Hub Clothing Co. vs. Pro-Phy-Toi. , Wednesday night? j Richmond Lunch vs. Remingtons. Globe Clothing Co. va. Regal Shoe Co. SQUADSTAR.TS ITS EARLY TRAIN Washington and Lee Men Work Out Under Direction ? of AI Orth. 1 [Special to Tho Tlincs-Dispatcli.] L<?xington. Va.. JLirch I_Buseball practice at "Washington and Lee start? ed yesterday. The Hr3t s<4uad we?nt out on Wilson Field and began to pass tho ball and run through the prelimi? naries of early training. On slopes unoxposed to tho sun there were still traces of snow to be seen, and the win,i was wintry, hut tince the first of March had brought the coach, out the players went. AI Orth, who is to coach Washing? ton and Lee, arrived here yesterday morning, and is putting up at tho Lex? ington Hotel. Ho seenjs v?ry well pleased with the reports whlijn he had. t heard of the players, and la mak'ng a good impression with the boys, lie 1 Is expecting to turn out a college team which plays baseball accord ng to the big league rules. His expe L giencc in major league circles shoula 1 enable hipi to do this, If the stuff is in the players under him. ' He began w'th easy parsing" a/id 4ome work at bunting and meeting tnc ball square and easy. Of course, no curves were allowed, as the players cannot risk their arms In tho v.-'nd. About thirty men Were out on the field, and as many more are expected to re? port within the noxt few days. Captain Moran. who has done tho pitching here for the past two years, believes that tills year he has a man to help him, in Tompklns. He |?s ex? pected to fill the bill, alternating with Mornn, as Eflrd did for tho past two seasons. There neems to bo a super? abundance of catchers. Donahue is back, and expect;? to try for the place where he was awarded the all-Vir? ginia last year. Rut insteim of being' the only catcher, he has Beddow, Bon? and flolhrock to contend v, 1th for a Job behind the bat. There are about five candidates for each place in the infield, and only third bpae lacks the man who ft.led the position last year, while tii^i outsold has three old players in U and ao many new ones that their numhors havo nut yet been ascertained. Of course, all of them are expecting to survive the first cut of the squad, but some of them arc sure to be disap? pointed when the list comes to-be posted. The old placers who were out are Peeples, first baso: Smith, second base: Erwin, short; Turbyfill, Webster and Waddlll, outfield; Donahue, catcher, and Captain Woran, pitcher. 14-YEAR-OLD GOLF EXPERT 18 ANXIOUS1 TO PLAY TAFT [Special to The TImcs-Pispatch.] Washington. D. C. March 2.?Having fought out a b?ttle on Southern links with William fl. RockefeUor. W. C. Grlfflt\ fourteen-year-old golf expert, and eoU?r R rtV? golf magazine, came to Washington to-day t.o inveigle President Taft lnto e mRtoh. "I suppose I oughtn't to 'challenge him,'" said tho youngster, "but I'll Just hint for him to Invite me to Chevy Chase for a game." Both Men Sore of victory. [Special to The TtmoH-Dlsputcb.] New York. March 2.?"I am in ex? cellent condition, and I fo*l confklont of boating Hogati next week,"' said Packoy McarlBrut when he arrirod hora to-ttay from.tho WesL Tho stockyards fighter looks to b?r> In excellent con? dition. He will only do light exerclso before meeting Hogan, One Round Hscsn, who has been training for tho past three weeks tor tha bout. to-<lav expreeseu hlmeeli ?? highly pieftaed with his condition. And wan tur* of dof?suttfifir the Ohlespo ftghtsx. " WE HAVE OFTEN SAID that the true test,of an automobile is its ability to withstand tho knocks of hard usage on rough American roads in the hands of unskilled unmcchanical owners. BUT WE'VE DISCOVERED there i3 a more severe test of a product than that, and our two famous models?Flanders "20" and E-M-F "30" have not only passed thru it successfully, but have again demonstrated that in the minds of buyers they are today the two greatest cars in the world. THAT TEST WAS A BAD WINTER?the most severe in the history of the U. Si Weather Bureau and in point of business in all lines, one of the moat severe in a decade in many Southern and Western States. - v OUR ESTEEMED COMPETITORS all report poor business during the past four months?but say "what could you expect, when you consider crops, weather and other conditions?" WELL, TO BE FRANK?as is our wont-^-we didn't expect much either. That's why we are so exultant over what did happen. WE'VE ENJOYED THE GREATEST season's business in our entire history. December, 1911, our big best December; January was our biggest January, and this month has proven the greatest month in our entire history. JUST CONSIDER FOR A MOMENT: In September, 1911, we shipped 8,600 automobiles. That was a record. But in February?just passed?we have shipped 500 more cars than we did in that wonderful September. And this is a leap-year February 1 4000 cars?2300 Flanders "20" and 1800 E-M-F "30's". In round figures $3,750,000 worth of automobiles in 24 working days. YET YOU'LL REMEMBER our competitors said we could never build the 50,000 automobiles we prom? ised for 1912?well, we leave it to you. It's a simple problem in multiplication?and popularity of the product. ? NOW THERE MUST BE A REASON for the reversing of conditions. And there is?or rather are? two of them. FIRST: BUYERS HAVE LEARNED from past experience that he who hesitates?puts off buying his car until the, Spring season is open?cannot hope to get one of those popular mod :1s. Too many ahead of him?three customers waiting for every car that comes out of the factory in April, May, June and July. SO TARDY BUYERS HAVE HAD TO accept substitutes?on the dealer's statement that they were "just as good." AND THAT BRINGS US BACK to what we were discussing at the beginning of this ad.?the fact that these two models have proven, more than ever before, their superiority over all others thru the hard winter now about past. YOU SEE ANY OLD AUTOMOBILE .will sell in the spring rush season. That's an adage in the trade. Concerns that are hard pushed to pay their bills in the fall and winter say "just hold us over 'till .March?then we can sell oWproduct because others can't supply the demand." IT'S FUNNY, BUT IT'S A Pk-no/thst when a man once makes up his mind he wants an automobile he's going to have it?some kind of a car. IF HE'S LATE HE CAN'T hope to get a Flanders "20" or an E-M-F "30." You know that from past seasons' experience. If you don't, ask any deiler?our or rivals'. So thousands of buyers have had* to accept substitutes?copies, or worse still, rank experiments. And the cost of that experience has been heavy. BUT WE SAID THERE WERE TWO reasons?here is the second and the chief reason: The sterling worth of these two models as proven thru several years of the most rigorous service. THAT IS THE CHIEF REASON why, in spite of the severe winter weather; in spite of half-crop con? ditions in some sections; in spite of the general unsettled financial condition everywhere?due to presidential year; in spite of the short demand of which all other makers and dealers complain?the Studebaker Corporation and its product has enjoyed the greatest demand and is today doing the greatest volume of business ever done, not only in our own history, but in the history of the auto? mobile business. THE TREMENDOUS?the almost unbelievable demand for E-M-F "30" and Flanders "20"?the popu? larity of these cars in the minds of buyers who know them by their past performances in the hands of neighbors and friends?has turned January into May, winter into a summer season of demand and filled our order books, while others, selling competing cars have been begging for business or subsisting on half rations. ISN'T IT WONDERFUL??Any business man can appreciate our feelings. And it inspires us to greater things. It encourages us to try and make them still better?if possible. It proves to us that our broad-gauge policy toward buyers is right?that it pays to 6o treat every buyer afterward that ho becomesa salesman without a salary. IT IS FOUR YEARS now since the first E-M-F "30" went to its owner. Three years since the fitst Flanders "20" went forth from the factory. The "30" was a success from the first?the "20" suf? fered some infantile drawbacks from birth. Perhaps the latter received more loving care on that account. ANYWAY WE CAN'T TELL today which of these two great cars is really the most popular with buy? ers. The demand for both i3 vastly greater than" the possible supply. Each occupies a place of its own; as shown that many persons own one of each. Each competes?in a class of its r:yn?if you can call it competition when the buyer says, "if I can't get a Flanders "20" I may take this one;" or "Everybody that seems to know tells me to get an E-M-F "30" if I can, and if not to take a ...... as second best." IF THAT IS COMPETITION then these two models compete, each in a class of its own?and each is recognized and admitted to be the greatest car?the most satisfactory under all conditions?and in first cost and low cost of maintenance, the greatest money value it is possible to obtain or to give in an automobile. ONE WORD ABOUT DELIVERIES: You've learned from past years what to expect. We can say no more. If your order is in?a deposit paid the dealer and a definite place in the line secured, you will not be disappointed. But he who hesitates is surely lost?this season more than ever before* TODAY I; See our dealer or write us.