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* ■ t boxing talk from other sport news Never Miss the the east, west, written by well- =-—; north and south. known experts. Sporting Page KUNE'S BAD EYE j DOESN'T RESPOND TO TREATMENT After Remaining Six Days in Bed, Patsy Finds Injured Op tic Not a Whit Better Than Before—To Remain in Bed Another Week. * A CCOMPA NIEDby Hymie Gross Patsy Kline went to Dr. Wells P. Kagleton yester day to ascertain what chance he had of getting back the use of the eye that has kept him in the background so long and has cost him so much money. The optic is not improving. It is at a standstill, and that Is what bothers the promising featherweight, who was reaching the lielghth of his career when the eye trouble asserted itself. Patsy lay in bed six days up to yesterday, and it is likely that he will go back today or to morrow for a week to give the eye a chance before the surgeon passes final opinion on it. Patsy is. thoroughly discouraged. It is a case of hard luck for him, at that. After wading through all those prelim inary matches and getting up to the point where he is worth some money, something snaps, and away goes the chance. What makes matters worse is that Patsy believes the eye will not come right. His physician will not say any thing definite about it, even to Hymie Gross, who has visited him for the purpose of finding out what is the mat ’.».r.. He has advised absolute rest and quiet for at least another week for the little boxer, and then he will tell what can be done for the optic. That Jack O’Brien show has cer tainly been a hoodoo. Attell has lost a bit of money because of the hoodoo. He’s been luckier than Patsy, for he ■will take on Frankie Burns at the Na tional Sporting Club next Friday night at 118 pounds. Abe has outlived that O’Brien thing, but he had better look j out for something else. Fighting Frankie Burns at 118 pounds is not the easiest task Abe ever set for himself. He should Jiave a hard time with the Jersey City lad. I The Montreal Club goes Into training day at Newport News, Va„ and the irsey City Club starts to work out West Side Park, Jersey City. On onday the Newark Club will strike it for Lakewood, and then the Provi nce Club will be the only team not it In training. Jimmy Collins has set onday, April 3, as the reporting date r the Grays at Provld nee. The open g game of the season at the local ■ounds Is but a week away, and the ns are on edge for the prying oft the ltd and the formal opening of ie new baseball park. Come on, Old Baseball! It Is said that the new St. Nicholas thletlc Club, of New York, with head- j larters at St. Nicholas’s Rink, plans stage a bout between Frankie Burns id Johnny Coulon. This new club will dulge in all the Important Indoor and ltdoor sports. The opening will be 3ld next month, tt Is said. It will be a big <hiy ofr local baseball ayers tomorrow, If the weather con nues to moderate. Several local seml •o and amateur teams will have their ■ellmlnary practise tomorrow, and It 111 seem like the good old summertime fain to see the sand’ot kings in action. : eanwhile, the majors are turning leir noses northward and Eastern eague teams are going South. The , lenlng of the major league season is larcely three weeks away. Charley Comtskey recently parted Ith the famous Comtskey homestead Chtcago where three generations of ; ie famous "Old Roman's” family were , Lised. Comiskey loved the old place, i * eays, but time changed the nelgh irhood and Comlekey's circumstances. | omlskey’8 case is a striking illustra- ^ 3n of the fortunes made by the pro- ■ oters of clean baseball. Kid Blberfeld will try to outdo the unt of Cather Street and Catcher jlllvsn by catching a ball dropped om the top of the Washington monu ent with an lnflelder’s glove. He has sen advised not to attempt It. os the ipact would be sufficient to break his ind. _ Atpe Welsher. the local pitcher, may ! jfy with the Altoona team of th“ Trl tate League, which Is managed by Hank Ramsey. Report has It that Abe, ■ who twirled for Petersburg, Va, last H • year. Is a free agent, and that Ramsey H signed him. Young Kurtz has started training for hts bout with Kid Wilson, which will he held at the Lone Acre Club, in New ■ York, April 13. This is a supreme test for Kurtz in his young career. Pink Bums will be Tommy An dreaeb's opponent Monday night at the | I Postman A. C. In that club's seml ■ final. I To the Sporting Editor of the Evening Star: ’ ■ Kindly name In your valuable paper I pitcher that holds the strikeout record K for one season. Is it Johnson, of Wash K. Ington, or Rube Waddell, formerly of ■ Newark? A. AND B. Rube Waddell Is the man who is K. credited with the strikeout honors— Efo the Sporting Krtltor^of the Evrnlng Star: What teams will be represented in K the Branch Brook Longue this season? t£-Will Wtlllnm Voget pilot the Orioles ^^Pagain? Yours very truly, J. J. B. RSjjw- Teams that have written applicat'ons thus far for admittance to Branch Brook League were mentioned In last night's Evening STAR. William Voget did not pilot the Orioles last year.— - KEYES ON FLOOR IN FOURTH HOUND Philadelphia Boy Has Easy Time of It With New Yorker All Through Bout-—-Murphy and McFarland to iYfleet April 4 at Fairmont. AT the National Sporting Club In New York last night Ypung Sammy Smith, of Philadelphia, defeated Bert Keyea, of New York, In the ten-round star bout. Keyes started off like a whirlwind In the first, and looked as though he would tear Smith to p.eces, but the clover footwork of Sammy enabled him to ketp out of danger. In the second and third Smith Japped Keyes with ease and cleverly avoided the rushes Of his opponent. In the fourth session Smith brought the spectators to their feet by floonng Keyes With a terrific 14ft wallop to the Jaw. Keyes has Held* .yi been knocked down and the crowd: -eered Smith to the echo. There was little ex ^inent In the fifth, sixth and seventh, it Smith was holding his lead. In tlu ninth Smith started off on the aggres-tyo and cut Keyes's eye, which bled pr&Jusely. Dur ing the Interim the eye was doctored up. but Smith went right back at It in the tenth and had him bleeding again. Keyes resembled the battle scarred hulk of the Texas at the finish of the bout. In the six-round semi-final Young Brown and Reddy Moore, brother of Pal Moore, fought a draw. McFarland v». Murphy April 4. Packey McFarland and Tommy Mur phy will battle for ten rounds at the Fairmont A. C. April 4. Welsh ¥*. Packey. It looks us If a match will be clln- hod between Freddie Welsh, the Eng.Uh ex-llghtweight champion, and Packey McFarland. Packey telegraphed to Tom O’Rourke today saying he would meet Welsh In a ten-round bout at either the National Sporting Club or the Fairmont A. C. When Welsh was informed of McFarland’s willingness to meet him he said: "McFarland will have to weigh In at 183 pounds at 2 p. m., which wa3 the weight we fought at in London." Goodman to Return. Jack Goodman is to meet Young Ahearn In a ten-round bout at a show to be held by the Whirlwind A. C., of Brooklyn on the night of April 8. Sapulpa Arena Erected. The last nail was driven yesterday In the arena at Sapulpa, Okla., where Carl Morris, of Oklahoma, and ' Ml' e Bchreok will battle next Tuesday after noon. Sapulpa “fans" are confident that the "white hope” of the heart of the Oklahoma oil belt will add ano.h r victory to his list when ho meets the Louisville heavyweight. Twelve thousand people can be sea*ei In the big structure that has oeeu erected especially for staging this fight. Kllbane Draws with Attell. Johnny ICllbane, of Cleveland, and Monte Attell fought a ten-round exhi bition contest near Cl veland lust night. Referee Walter Kelley declared the bout a draw. Kllbane throughout the fight, however, seemed to have At tfll outclassed, and was wonderfully fast. Both men were on their feet and fighting hard at the finish. Kaufman Renege. AI Kaufman, the California heavy weight, has turned down an offer of a $10,000 guarantee to box twenty rounds with Sam Langford In Paris, France. Al said he wasn’t afraid of Langford, and expressed a willingness to meet the Boston Tar Baby fin due time, but not just now. McFarland Mini Bet *10,000. If Packey McFarland will bet $10,000 in real money Ad Wolgast will meet him on a week’s notice. This Is what Ad said when be arrived from Los An geles, where he defeated George Mem slc In nine rounds. Ad said If McFarland would agree to meet him he would be willing to con cede the stock yards fighter two pounds. He stipulated, however, that McFarland must put up $10,000. Anotber Match for Puekey. Packey McFarland has been matched to meet Paul Koehler at Akron, O., In a ten-round bout on April 4 at Chicago. The weight 1b to be 136 pounds at 3 jj’clock. DANIELS PRESSED HARD BUT TAKES GREAT 100-YD. SWIK NEW YOIIK, March 25. ONE of the most remarkable fin ishes to a swimming race in this or any other country was wit nessed at the New York Athlet e Club last night, when C. M. Daniels, the record-holder, again won the ljO-y; rd Amateur Athletic Union chainploi.shlp. Never before was Daniels so hard pressed. Only two inches behind h m was McQillivray, of thj Illinois A. C., of Chicago, while a few inches away R. E. brizelle, of the Missouri A.'C., of St. Louis, beat out A. H. Hebner, of the Illinois A. C., for third place. The four men were only a fraction cf one-fifth of a second apart as they touched the finish mark. The time cf the winner was 58 4-5 seconds, which is four-fifths of a second behind Daniels's own American record for the distance with three turns. There were three trial heats, in the first of which J. K. Shryock, of ihs Philadelphia Swlmimng Club, finished third and failed to qualify for the final BIG ATHLETIC MEET. KANSAS city; Mo., March 25.—Two hundred and fifty athletes, representing all the important colleges and prepara tory schools in the Missouri valley, will compete In the annual Indoor track games of the Kansas City Athletic Club In Convention Hall tonight. WRESTLERS WHO WILL MEET HERE TONIGHT ■■■■ - - ' — WALTER KEEGAN. WILLU.'ti COLLINS. WRESTLERS’ PRIZE WiLL BE $1,000 FURSE IN GOLD Keegan and Collins to Grapple for That Sum at Cen tral Institute. WILLIAM COLLINS, of this city, will meet Walter Keegan, the Rochester boy. In a wrestling match at Gus Troxler's Central Insti tute. in Broad street, tonight. Though the local lad will weigh in at 130 pounds and the Rochester grappler at 127, th" latter is a fast boy and the difference in weight will not make the match a one-sided affair, as the Rochester hoy is giving away weight all the time. Keegan is well known In the East, hav ing defeated some of the best in his cl.'iss, while Collins is a sturdy chap who has every confidence in himself and who knows the game. The articles stipulate that the boys shall wrestle catch-as-cafch-can styie to a finish. If a fall is not made withir the three-hour limit the contest will be declared a draw and the receipts and the purse divided equally. However, both will try their hardest to win, as it will mean close to a purse of $1,000 for the victor. The winner will take 75 per cent, of the receipts and the loser 26 per cent, after all the necessary expenses have been deducted. Honest John Metzger, the physical in structor at the National Turn Verein, will officiate a3 referee. TIGER CAPTAIN TO USE THE STALLINGS METBODS IN CAMP _ l I New Bengal Leader in Demand by Colleges for Coach ing Period. . . A LIBERAL concoction of ginger | * and pepper, with a dash ol' " “ lns.de baseoali, will work wonders for any nase-mil outfit," says i_apiain Lew McAllister, the veteran catcher, who will be Joe MoGinnlty's aide-decamp this year. Mac ha? some oiigina. ideae, gathered in h.s long ex perience as a backstop for some of the best pitcnerB in the couritiy, and has seen service under some base,,all lead ers recognized as the greatest mana ger?, the game has produced. He is a great admirer of George c ladings and (he aggressive methods used by the former Tiger leader. "It Is wonderful,” says Captain Mac, "what aggressive management will do for any baseball team. I have seen apparently hope less nines In the spring whipped into shai>e and beating other teams that looked far stronger before the season opened. I do not recall ever having seen a more despondent and be diaggled looking set of baseball players than reported to George Stallings the first year that he managed BuTalo. I was with the team In Augusta and threw up my hands the first day out. These fellows will never finish higher than sixth, I mused, but In less than a week I changed by mind Stallings, with hts vo-derfu! persona' magnetism, had sized up the ability of every player and his disposition. He annealed to every man In the manner which suited his disposition, and the result was that w e were out of first place only one day all season. We won the pennant by close to 16d points advantage over our nearest ri' al. I had not known Stal' lnes’s method before that year, and It opened my eyes.”' Peer la (Inlet, McAllister, while a quiet fellow when In citizen’s clothes, la a demon once he dons the basball toggery and gets Into the arena He seldom argues with an umpire and never nags an arb’ter. but he uses his energies in the right direc tion. He Is well liked by the players, and McGinnity trusts his Judgment Im plicitly. He knows the weaknesses and the strong points of every batter In the Eastern League, and his head work pulled more than one game to the right side of the ledger for the Newark club last year. McAllister turned down several offers to coach eol’ege teams this spring, as he has a reputation In this direction Six years ago he coached the Michigan college nine, which had wen but four vaines out of nineteen the year before. He took the Wolverine diamond aspi rants and put so mueh life and ginger and fighting sp^tt Into the aggregation that the Michiganders won eighteen games and lost but one that season. McAllister Is a consistent bingler end a good thrower. HACKENSCHMIDT NEVER MORE FIT THAN FOR LOCAL MATCHES MONDAY NIGHT Parelli, Auvray and Lagler to Oppose Him at the Colosseum. George hackenschmidt, the peerless Russian Lion, who makes an appearance Monday njght at the Colosseum against three champion heavyweights, is persistent in trying to force World's Champion Frank Gptch into another contest for the title' So anxious is the Russian Lion to get one more chance at Gotch that Hack’s manager, Jack Curley, has offered the latter a guarantee of $20,000 to wrestle Hack again for the world’s; championship. The Iowa farmer ap- I pears to be afraid, however, of Hack, | for in place of gobbling up that $20,000 i for one hour’s work he is doing a lot j of expensive traveling over the coun- ' try, picking up picayune purses at shows given in all kinds of places be-I tween Maine arid California. And 1 Gotch’s expenses are pretty large, at that, as he carries his manager and valet, and railroad fares form a big j item alone. Hack Never More Fit. Hack was never more fit than he is j today, and he will present himself in grand shape before the audience Mon- j day night at the Colosseum. The task j set out before him is no small one; in j fact he is matched against three of ■ the most formidable heavyweight ; champions obtainable, and each of these men is anxious to beat Hack in his contract to floor all three athletes In ninety minutes’ time. The international premiers chosen for this important work are John Parelli, the Italian champion, who gave Ernst Siegfried, the German Oak, such a strenuous session at the Colosseum; Albert Auvray, the 290-pound French champion, and Stephen Lagler, the German Giant. None of the three men expects to make himself an easy mark for Hack. The preliminary events are to bring together some clever men also, all of i proven merit, and In consequence Just! the right kind of athletes to entertain 1 the sports at a carnival of this magni tude. HJalmar Lundin, the clever and aggressive Swedish champion, will tackle George Schnabel, the Jersey 1 Butcher Boy, heavyweight champion of this Slate, in a finish contest, and best two out of three falls are to rule the match. One of the hits of the show Will be tho Jiu-jitsu mat'h between Yuma Yuka, welterweight Jiu-Jitsu champion of Japan, and William Bingham, cham pion of all Great Britain. WESTERN GOLFERS TO DECIDE TODAY ON METHOD OF PLAY t v CHICAGO, March 26. Directors of the western Goif Association will meet today to clear off the business on their (locket. One of the most important items will be the method of playing the Western open championship, scheduled for the Kent Country Club, of Grand Rapids, June 27 to 29. There seems to be a dispositidn on the part of some of the directors to re turn to the former style of seventy two holes medal play, while others be lieve that the match play experiment t-led last summer at the Beverly Coun try Club was successful enough to warrant another trial. In audition to settling this matter, the executive committee 111 apportion a few tournament dates, but, as two or three of the big clubs have not yet made any application, the directors may have to rest content with adjust ing one or two clashes that already ox.et, So far the month of July la about full, but all of the dates in August have not yet been applied for. CANADIAN SEVEN FAST. CLEVELAND, O., March 26.—The Canadian All Stars, of Toronto, Ont., defeated the Cleveland hockey team here last night. 9 *• « CUP FINALISTS FLAY NEWARK ELEVEN HERE TOMORROW Morris Park to Be Scene of Game—Hudsons Meet Wilberforce. ONE of the seasons'largest crowds is expected at Morris Park to morrow afternoon, when the fast Newark K. C. and the famous Howard and, Bullough eleven will battle in an exhibition contest. The local - boys are quite elated In their recent victory ovpr Jersey A. C.. while the “H. B.’s" are one, of the finalists for the American cup this season. The Bufibiighs have taken the measure of all the big elevens this year, including the West Hudsons, True Blues and even Tacony. As the final for the American cup will be played at Morris Park April 9 between the Bul loughs and the Philadelphia Hiberni ans, the former team Jumped at the chance to become familiar with the grounds on which the great battle for the trophy takes place; Blur* to Play Jerseys. The True Blues will have the Jersey A. C. as their opponents In a National League game at Willard Park tomor row afternoon. Manager Chapman, of the Blues, will have several new men in his lineup. Should the "Joisevs'* lose it would be a hard blow for them, as they are at present fighting hard for the pennant. Hudsons to Meet Wilberforce. For the final league attraction at West Hudson oval tomorrow afternoon the West Hudson soccer football team will have the Wilberforce eleven, of Paterson, to contend with A victory for the Harrison team tomorrow would mean much as It would practically give them third honors, while a defeat would put them in fourth or posslb y fifth position. The game will start at 3:30 o'clock, with Burnside as the ref eree. St. George I,ensue Game. In a St. George League game on the Star grounds in Elizabeth tomorrow afternoon, the Sheffield A. C. and the Hawthorne A. C. will clash. The Kingsley F. C. will meet the Rirmlng hams in a league contest at West Side oval, this city, tomorrow. Eagles Oppose Crescent*. In a New Jersey League game the Eagle A. A. will play the Crescents, of Kearny, on Roseville oval tomorrow afternoon. The Eagles have but two more contests to play, and in order to capture the silver loving cup, which is first prize trophy, they will have to record a double victory. They will tn all probability down their opponents tomorrow, as the Crescents are in no way contenders for honors. But the big game will take place a week from tomorrow, when the Eagle eleven clash with the Alley Boys, who are at pres ent leading the league. A victory for either would give It first place. The game tomorrow will start at 2:30 o'clock. Eureka* vs. Rlvrrsldr Rangers. On Riverside oval in Kearny tomor row morning the Eureka A. A. of Kearny will have the Riverside players of this city to contend with. The game will be called at 10:30 o’clock. Soever la Weal New York. The Washington A. C. Association football team, of West New York, will meat the Cameron Football Club, of New York, members of the New York Football League, in a game of soccer football at the Monitor Park grounds, Seventeenth street. West New York, tomorrow afternoon. Kick-off at 3 o’clock. SALMON IN SHUT-OUT FORM FOR TOME SCHOOL BASIC, Va., March 25—Tome School defeated the strong Fishburne baseball team here yesterday by a score of 10 to 0. Roger Salmon, the Newark (N. J.) boy, was in the box for Tome, and pitched a remarkable game. He wa* well backed up by the team. M'AUISTER TO DIRECT THE TIGERS IN TRAINING On Account of Joe McGinnity’s Injured Wrist, Bengal Manager Can’t Participate in Practise at Lakewood, So Lew Will Step In. “IRON MAN” WILL NOT BE ABLE TO HANDLE BALL FOR SIX WEEKS—GANLEY RErORTS NOW that McGinnlty will be un able to pitch for six weeks, Cap tain Lew McAllister will have full charge of the Bengals at Lakewood. The "Iron Man" wlH probably direct j hla attention to the completion of his ] new park, taking occasional jaunts to Lakewood In his new machine. An X-ray examination of the "Iron man’s" Injured wrist yesterday showed that the bone tn his right wrist and hand had been splintered In two places. McGinnlty has looked the situation squarely In the face and realizes that It will be June before he is able to pitch In his old-time form. The In jured wrist was put In a plaster caste yesterday, and the operation caused much pain, but the "Iron Man" says that the Injured member is not bother ing him now. He is going about his work at the park as usual. The accident will probably hasten the consummation of the deal whereby Rube Marquard will be turned over to Newark. Joe realizes that he must get a seasoned pitcher to take his place, and win use his Influence to get John ny McGraw to turn over Marquard at once. The Giants are due In Virginia within the coming week, and It is pos sible that the $11,000 beauty will Im mediately Join the Newark forces at Lakewood. Applications of the St. Cecelia team of Kearny and the Sommer Juniors of Newark for the opening day parade were accepted. The big meeting will be held at the Continental Hotel to night at 8 o’clock. All managers should be present. Bob Ganley Fit Now. Another Bengal dropped into this burg yesterday, the latest addition to the McGinnlty forces being Bob Gan ley, from Lowell, Mass., U. S. A. Bob docked at the Continental Hotel at 8 o'clock thlB morning, and was busy as a bee answering telephone calls from his many local friends. Ganley says that he Is in better shape this spring than he has ever been be fore at reporting time. Playing Ice hockey all winter on the ponds near his Lpwell abode has kept him In fighting trim, and he is as springy and well trained as a month in a Southern town might have made him. "I am going out to get a regular berth In the outfield from the start this year,” said Bob. "Playing only an oc casional game Is tiresome and I want td jfset my name into the box scores 'every day. I know that I will have to fight It out with this fellow Swayne frdm Trenton, but I have never felt ! better In my life, and Swayne win have to ’’stick" some to beat me out for that right field Job. I am rigbt down to playing weight, and expect to get a start on the rest of the bunch by es caping the sore arm and "Charley horse” stages of the training I am glad to hear that Lew McAllister has been ap pointed to captain the team. Lew knowB the game from every angle and will keep the boys right up on their Up toes all of the time.” Ganley was dubbed “the Willie Keeler” of the Eastern League last year because of Ills ability as a scien tific batsman, but the title will be empty this year, since the real Willie Keeler is to play with Toronto. Ganley Is always there In the pinch, though never a slugger, and he Is a heady base runner. With Wyatt Lee and Johnny Nee he Inspected the new ball park this morning and chimed In with the others In praising the rejuvenated bail iwick. Devea Beat Yankee*. The despised Boston Nationals hand ed a drubbing to Hal Chase’s Tanks yesterday at Augusta by a 5-3 score, i Jack Quinn, who smarted for the losers, had nothing that the Rustlers could not see and slam, while Brown and Frock pitched mastery ball. Caldwell held the Hubbles safe, after relieving Quinn In the fifth. He was hit safely but twice, and was not scored upon. Goode Slugging Hard. Wilbur Goode, the slugging Oriole, got In three timely wallops during the fracas. Giants Say Goodby to Marlin. The Giants bid goodby to Marlin Springs yesterday for the season of 1911. The squad was split Into three team*, which will p’.ay exhibition games at San Ariton.o, Dallas and Fori Worth. The teams will come North in two divi sions, rejoining at Richmond, Va. Vaulu and Rustier* Again. The Yanks and the Rustlers hook up again today and Manager Chase will feed the Bostonians on southpaws in an effort to stem the slugging of Messrs. Goode. Tenney. Ciarke and Miller. Cuba’ Cuba Win. Even the Chicago Cub second com bination have the habit of winning reg ularly. The second team of Chance's crew defeated At'anta by a score of 9-4. Hack's Second* Idle. Connie Mack's second team idled away the day at Savannah, due to the weather. Grtfllihltes Homeward Bound. Clarke Griffith and his "Reds" hit the trail for "home sweet home" yesterday. Pirate Regulars Again. Another victory was regl-tered by the Pittsburg Pirate "Regs" over the youngsters Again the score was 7-6. Champion* Winner*. The Athletic Regulars swamped Charleston, 14-1. Dablenttes Dlrlded. Manager Bill Dahien's Brooklynites were divided into two teams yesterday The Regulars play at Chattanooga and the Irregulars perform at At'anta, Wagner Sign*. Hans Wagner signed a contract for one year with the Pittsburg club. The Flying Dutchman was the last of the Pirates to sign for 1911. Daily Haa Good Youngsters. Such a promising batch of youngsters have been corralled by the Chicago American club that Manager Hugh Duffy Is loath to part with any of them. The full player limit of twen ty-five men will be carried all season. This means that but six men will be given the blue ervelope. TIGERS PAY MTST FOR TRAVELING EXPENSES IN 1911 IN order to fill their scheduled cham pionship dates this year, the cluos of the Eastern League will have to travel 64.565 miles, making at the rata of two cents per mile, and at the aver age of fifteen men to the party (a low average, by the way), the sum of $15,369.50 that will be paid to the rail roads. Joe McGinnity's Tigers will find clrcult-chaslng the most expensive, as they are slated to make thirty-eight trips, and will cover a distance of 10,845 miles on these journeys. The Royals only have to travel 6,995 miles, the dif ference in mileage of the two t ains be ing that the Newark club frequnetly jumps home from cities on the northern tier In order to play Sunday games. The Montreals will make fewer tripe :han any other Eastern League team, the schedule calling for them to go on twenty-five jaunts. The biggest Jump on the circuit is the one between Providence and To ronto. a span of 598 miles. This leap will have to be taken four times during the campaign—thrice by Jimmy Col lins's team and once by Joe Kelly's combination. The number of miles each club will have to travel, trips to he made and amounts to be expended (or transporta tion (fares alone) by the Eastern Lengue clubs this year follow: Clubs. Trips. M les Fares. Newark . 38 10.845 $3,253 50 Toronto . 30 8,220 2,466 < C Rochester . 32 8.074 2.422 20 Providence . 28 7.750 2,325 60 Buffalo . 30 7.632 2.289 «9 Baltimore . 28 7,553 2.2*5 * • Jersey City. 32 7.496 2.248 50 Montreal .. 26 6,995 2,038 50 Totals.244 64.565 $19.3*9 50 Hensler’s Ales and Beer SPARKLING ALE STOCK PORTER BOTTLED BEER iMrisliIng Satisfying Better Brewing On Oraught and In Bottlas Evarywhara The lames R. Hensler Ale Brewing Co. irrij St, It J. AHEAD!