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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 29, 1914, SPORTS SECTION, Image 37

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Trying Never Hurt Anybody and Has Often Made a Champion
Wins Annual Eight-Oared Race
from Putney to Mortlake
on Thames.
oX Four and
Miles in 20:23.
Had Been the Favorites During the
Training Season.
rintform on Which Hundred nnil
Witty I'frionn Standing; Col
lapses Dtirlnnr Tin or nnil
Fourteen Hurl.
LONDON, March M. The Cambridge
university crew today won easily from
Oxford. In the annual .clght-oared race,
from Putney to Mortlake on the Thumes.
Tho distance, four and one-fourth miles,
was coVered In the fast tlmo of 10:23.
Cambridge crossed the line four and one
half lengths ii) the lead.
The Cambridge crew had been tho fa
vorlto throughout the training season and
Justified the predictions that It would win
by making .tho race a procession from
Mart to finish.
Cambridge won the" toss for position and
chose the Surrey'-sfde of the river, thus
obtaining tho advantage of shelter from
a light wind.
Tho oars of the Oxford crew were the
first to grip the water, but the longer
stroke of the Light Blues Immediately
savo them the lead. After this there was
no doubt as to the result.
When the crews shot through Ham
mersmith bridge, the hulf-way mark,
Cambridge had a lead of two lengths.
This was maintained until the boats ap
proached Barnes bridge, where tho leaders
t-nurtul and took another length,
'j A gallant effort was then mado by the
Dark Blues and tho gap between the
boats was momentarily lessened.
a. E, Tower; tho Cambridge stroke,
mado a final call on his men as they ap
proached .'tho finish and Cambridge still
lurthcr Widened the gap between tho
shells. The weather was Ideal.
A platform on which 150 spectators were
standing collopsed during the raco and
all, were thrown Into tho hold of a barge.
Fourteen persons were badly Injured.
Cubs Lose Second
Game to Colonels
LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 28. Tho sec
ond game between the Chicago National
league tjam and the Loulsvillo American
association team today was' won by the
ditcher "Larry" Cheney, who was hurt
on Louisville & Nashville iralrt .while
leaving; Nashville recently, settled with
the' ' rjallroad today for.' $300 and was In
unfqrri. Score: Ir.ILE.
Chicago ; 0 2 0
Louisville v..r.,6 8 2
Batteries: Vaughtn and Brcshahan;
Toney, Litis and Severold.
Millers ShurOut
St, Joe Drummers
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., March 2S.-The Min
neapolis American Association team de
feated 'the St. Joseph Western league
teanvtbday. Score: ' H.H.E.
Minneapolis' 6 15' 3
St. Jobeph . 0 3 2
Batteries: Minneapolis, "Woldrlnp, Tur
ner, Hogue and Smith: St. Joseph. Ron-
dem. rarccll, Jenkins, Adams, Itoss and
Browns Go Down
Before Cardinals
ST. LOUIS, March K. The St. Louis
Nationals defeated. the St. Louis Ameri
cans In the first game of tho spring
series today. Score: H.H.K.
Nationals 6 7 2
American 18 6
BatVrtes: Nationals, Perrlt and Sny
der: Americans, - Hamilton, Taylor and
Asnew, Crossln.
austnaliaFbTluard play
promoter off for england
CHICAGO. Maroh 2S.-R. B. Benjamin,
tho Australian, who has been arranging
billiard matches In America for Mel
bourne Ionian, the English champion,
with Willie Hoppe, left today for Lon
don In addition ho is arranging a visit
to the l.'nlted States by Gcorgo Gray,
champion of Australia Cecil Harverson,
champion of Africa; Thomas Aiken, the
(Scotch champion, and possibly Harry
Sttonson and Tom Fleece.
He pVues to have these experts take
part In a- tournament at English bil
liards and also In one nt mixed style,
in which "several American Players win
KANSAS CITY, Mo., .March 28,-The
Kansas City American Association team
defeated the Denver Western league team
today. Score.: It.II.E.
Denver w...y. 1 S 3
Kansns City 12 12 2
Batteries. Denver. Wetzel, Schrleber,
Harris and Spahr; Kansas' City, Coving
ton,.. Daniels and Moore, Glebel.
. BTialffRi;, March 28. -The Philadel
phia Americans today defeated the Balti
more Internationals In a game of eight
Innings, ended by darkness. Score: R.II.E.
Philadelphia 12 6 1
Baltimore 5 C G
Batteries: Philadelphia. Wyckoff, Pen
nock and Schang, Lapp; Baltimore, Ruth,
-"-nrc'i Jarman and Esan, Lid gate. Um
pire: MeAtee.
HOUSTON, Tex , March 28. The New
crk Nationals defeated the Houston
Texas leagt r association. Score: R.II.E.
Hcurlon .' 1 "
N ork., - 9 IS 1
i'atterle1 Houston. Ware and Kltch
ins. New York Mathewton, Urmuree and
Myers, McLean,
Mike DoiiIIii, actor ball player, who Is
so tickled at again being a member of
tho clan of McGraw that ho has been
playing like a whirlwind at the spring
training quarters. Donlln has been
signed to succeed Harry McCormlck as
pinch hitter with the Giants.
Ducks Laugh at Hunters as Though
Understanding the Law.
IHrda llnve Tnkrn I'oMesslon nt
Carter nnd Seymour I.nUe
nnd Fcnr Not the MlKhty
How would you llko to be hungry and
bloodthirsty, bound hand nnd foot, with
an awful itching in your trigger finger,
and havo a nice fat, Juicy, well-fed mal
lard duck alight on your heaving bosom'
and laugh In your, face?
Those gentlemen Who In the spring,
with polished musket and well-filled can
teen, have been wont to go forth into the
silent places and slew wild fowl now pass
every mud puddle with averted face and
haunt tl)e pinochle tabic, where1 the. only
fowl they garner Is a flock of foul lan
guage Our leading- duck trailers, whoseduties
toward meeting tho Jilgh cos of living
carry them by rivers, lakes . and ponds,
tell startling and welri' tales of the
docility -and domestic tendencies of the
thousands of wild fowl which are haunt
ing our local waters In seeming knowl
edge of tho new federal law preventing
spring shooting.
Refuse to VI):
Georgo Redlck, who recently had occa
sion to make a. trip through the state,
declares that the birds along the Platte,
feeding and resting upon the water, abso
lutely refuse to fly at anything but a
veritable hurrah.
Conductors and railroad mdn along the
lines of the Union Pacific and Burlington
roads, who havo been at the game for
years, icport u greater abundance of
ducks and gceso tlian has been apparent
In tho last twelve or fifteen years. That
the hunters are living up to the law re
cently enacted by tho government is con
ceded by these men, who are In a posi
tion to see or learn of the general ten
dencies of the sportsmen.
While a great many of the younger
hunters are inclined to believe tho law
unfair, their number Is outranked a thou
sand fold by thoso who know that the last
stand of tho wild fowl In this rapidly
populating country Is being nurtured and
helped by the authorities, with an idea
toward keeping as long as possible the
fast disappearing game birds.
Nevertheless, It Is decidedly provoking
to tho man who season after season
1mA been accustomed to secure a full
game bag and stomach by th! fc&preatlon
to know that veritably In his froiit yard
are birds wljo, with brown gravy and
hot stuffing; would help supply tho Sun
day dinner nicely.
lltrds nt Seymour I.nU.r
Harry Townsend early In the week took
a Jaunt In tho vicinity of the Seymour
Lake club and on the body of water was
able to approach within a stone's throw
of a largo flock of wild ducks, which he
caused to rise from the water by throw
ing a rock in their direction.
At Carter lake. In the vicinity of the
Carter Lake club, and along the ponds
surrounding the lake, the birds refuse to
rise of leave tho water even when ap
proached by a rowboat. Officer Nichols
chased a flock of mallards before him in
a boat clear across Carter lake, the birds
merely swimming ahead of him and turn
ing to one side when they approached the
farther bank. .
To Ttat tli" I.nTr.
In order to test the validity of the fed
eral la, A. C. Connors of Springfield,
III., and president of the Illinois State
Sportsman's association, recently shot a
duck and filed tho information In the
United States court in order to got a rul
ing. Mr. Connors, who declares the law
is unconstitutional, will be represented by
a staff of the leading attorneys of the
section. The expense will be cared for
by the association. A recent ruling puts
the ban on shooting plover, but does not
protect doves.
Concerning the tamencss of the ducks,
the Monroe Republican says:
With the advent of tho federal game
laws protecting ducks and geese, the birds
of flight have been very plentiful In this
locality. In former years they always
seemed to fly as 'high us they could to
get out of the range of the guns of tb'' ',
hunters, but now1 they say thf the eni
Binoera to whistle them off th trar'j i
ni I'.-t y v. '.II not get Injured.
.Some llnll (imiir.
In a lecent game played by the Boston
UrtveK w)th Macon, Ga , tho Jlaon team
made more errors than hits a.nd runs
combined, bobbllng up thirteen grounders.
Twenty-Nine Horses Scheduled
Run in Principal Race at
Lists for Early Closing Events Are
Made Public.
Stars of Half-Milo Track Will Be
Brought Together.
Chamber of Commerce Wlnkc. Oen-
rrnlly lleirnrdrd nn u Pnctns.
( limlr, Alao Una HI
DHTUOIT. Mich.. March 2S. Twenty
nine horses are entered In the Merchants'
and Manufacturers' stake, tho principal
event of tho Bluo Ribbon Grand circuit
harness race meeting to be held hero
July 27 to .31. The entry lists for the
early closing events were made public
lute today.
The change In the class of the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers' fromi tho 2:24
to tho 2-14 resulted in a much larger entry
than last year and will bring together
the Btars of tho half-mile tracks with
the best of tho green hotter. Tho Cham
ber of Commerce stake, generally con
sidered a pacing classic, also has a
record-breaking entry.
Tho list of horses entered In tho two
events follow:
Merchants' and Manufacturers- Stake.
2:14 Trot, MO.OCO-Audrey Gray, Barney
Glbbs, Battle, Dlchato, Farmer Gentry,
Hazel Lulng, Driving Heart, KlngOIans
man, Lassie McGregor, Lena Rivers. Lin
dru Wrona. Lbulse Dillon. McCloskey,
iMahomet Watts, Major By-By. Margaret
Drulen. Mr. Forbes, Nancy Boyer, Palmer
dc Forest, Pass All, Peter Johnston, Peter
Scott. Rov Miller. Rythmell. Senator 9..
Sterling Hall. Strafford. The Guide and
Tommy do Forest.
Chamber of Commerce Stake, 2:13 Pace,
15.000 Admiral Dewey II, Akar, Camella,
Coastcss Mabel. Edith C, Eel Direct,
Grand Opera, lreno Beau, J. O., Jim B.,
King Couchman, Louise F., Mary Direct,
Martin C, Minnie Hal. Miner Boy, Na
poleon, Paronla, Prince MlcharJ, Sidney
Dillon, Jr., T. C. S., The Assessor, Thistle
Patch, Tom King, Turner D. and View
BEATRICE, Neb., A! arch 2S.-(SpeclaU
Friday nlgty wu's a big night at' the
gymnasium, -of J the Young Men's Chris
tian association, whore two basket boll
and an Indoor a$t ball 'guinea were
played. The first game of basket ball
was between Beatrice and Pawnee CJty,
the former winning by the score of 35
tp 25. Wherry, Pawnee's fast' forward,
made sixteen of tho visitors' twenjy-flVe
points. The- lineup:
Hobbs .;...'.. C
C Martin
HF. Wherry
LP Wilson
HO v.; Wherry
LG Burton
.kAndrows ......
. ...LG
j ones ..hi?..
Field goals
1; Maxwell, 6; An-
drews. 6; Jones, 1J Kline, 2; Martin, 2;
Wherry. 6; Wilson, I; Burton, 1.
The young men of tho local association
won In basket ball over the business men
by the score of 24 to 21, and 'the Camels
wpn from tho Elks In Indoor base ball
by the Bcoro of 16 to 7.'
Detroit Tigers 'Bump
the Memphis Team
MEMPHIS. Tenn., March 28. The De
trolt Americans defeated tho Memphis
Southern league team here today. Score:
iMcmphla 7 in 4
JJclrolt 8 15 1
Batteries: G. Mcrrltt, Hawkins and
Schlelb; Comstock, Cavet and Stanage
und Baker.
Pittsburgh Federals
Lay Buffalo Low
LYNCHBURG, Va.. March 28. - Tho
Pittsburgh Federals defeated Buffalo of
the same league here today. Score:
Buffalo 5 7 13
Pittsburgh It 15 '
Batteries: Porroy, Brown, SchllUer
and Blair and Levlgne; Bargcr, Dickson
and Berry and Robertson.
Richmond Loses to.
New York Yankees
RICHMOND. Va., March IS.-Tho New
York Amorlcans today defeated the
Richmond Virginia league team. Scoro:
Now Yoik 7 10 2
Richmond !! 3 S 1
Batteries: Keating, Criss and Sweeney;
Shlpe, Settan, Byrd and -Worth. '
ffenpy Belcev
The Omaha
Sunday Bee
Two National League Stars Expected 'to
Marty O'Toolo, tho high-priced pitching star or
the Pittsburgh Pirates, who Manager Clarke expects
to be at his very best during tho season of 1014.
O'Tople has'been more or leas of a disappointment
' i, -.( t
since Joining tho Pirates, but Clarke Insists that
the sorrel-topped one has not yet displayed nt reil
form. Clarke predicts that O'Toolo will bo his must
reliable twlrler this season.
Hub Perdue, tho' former pitching star of tho-
Boston Nationals, who Is expected to display even
better form with the Chicago Nationals, whither.
he was sent in the Johnny Evora trade. Perdue
Rourke Gets Little Light
From Week's Work With
New Men Owing to Cold
Two practlco battles between the Regulars and the
Yanlgans last week gave Pa Itourko an opportunity to
size up his new players and decide on a tentative lineup
for tho approaching season. Although tho woathor has
not been of the best and the players have been re
luctant to exert themselves to tho last notch because of
that fact, It is easy to noto possible high spots as woll
as tho low. .
Taken as a whole, the athletes signed by Pa look
very promising. 'Most of them are big and husky, nnd
Mr players we always promising It they
have any natural ability at nil. Tho
outfield looks the better, although tho
infield and the pitching staff will un
doubtedly be far superior to last year.
Tho catching staff Is weak, but nnother
catcher Is promised by h big league, club.
KruR, Thomason, CoiiBalton, Bell and
Tayne make up n classy aggregation of
athletes for the outfield. The first thrv
have first choice, but ,IJcll has proved
a sensational fielder and If he can hit
like he did last year, one of the trio will
have to fight for a Job. Roll Is a whirl
wind on tho bases, too. Payne is more
or less of a utility man. He has played
third In the practice games, due to the
absence of Bill Hchlpke, and his article
of base ball was very good, lie nailed
slow rollers with Hert Nlehoff alaorlty
and slammed the ball over to first In
time to cath tho batter three feet. If
hn can field like that and can hit as
he has been doing In the practice games
lie will give Joe Ward a fight for that
W'Ard, Thomas. Clancy and Clime make
a strong Infield, especially from the
fielding point of view, Chase covers all
kli.ds of ground around fliwt. and loo'.ts
ui If he might be the sensation Of the
league. He hits the lm'l har3 and low
ami bats either right-handed or left
handed, Clancy ts a brilliant fielder, but
weak at bat. lie can nail everything
in the neighborhood of the keystone rack,
but he Is not a strong hitter and has
poor luck when he hits. If he can im
prove his hitting he will be a tower of
strength because of his marvelous field
ing Wallace Is also out for the second
base position. Wallace, while not quite
as good a fielder as Clancy, Is a better
hitter. Clancy has.had several years' ex
perience, while Wallace Is a newcomer
to professional ball.
Thorns, is a whirlwind at short, lie is
M,re lo slick. He Md, more ground
li.an .lusice anu ue uun it inm-ii ...
Hi- has an excellent whip and gets the
bull over to first in tip-tnp shape, lie- Is
(Continued on Page I'our )
will be especially
his effectiveness
Nebraska and
athletics that
under modern
average man, tho
tlons in question
graph track meet."
If Weather Permits Omaha and Lin
coln Will Meet This Afternoon.
Ilnurkr Are AiixIihi l l.tmlirr I'll
for the Scmim'a WiirU, lint
Ilnln I'rerludra Combat
Mnturda) .
The game scheduled for Itourlie park
Saturday afternoon botwetn Omaha and
Lincoln was postponed on account of wet
grounds and the athletes of the two teams
i were excused from practice. Tho game to
day will bo played, however, unless tho
precipitation should call again this morn
ing Johnny Uonding was very much disap
pointed Saturday because of the In
clement weather. Johnny had high hopes
of demonstrating his power as a manager
of athletes. He figured that Pa would
see how the Omaha athletes cleaned up
on the Llnrolnltes and promptly give
Johnny full charge over the team. Ac- I fprmancn and so raising the uvnrugu of
cording to Johnny' n figuring Lincoln I Ids team.
would have failed to serum a hit, let I Such reports of the experiment ns have
alone.. a.run and the nay tho Omuha lad cime to hand show that the novilty
would havo hit tho ball would havo been i "smoked out" more mon ut both Instltu
the ruination of al of Pa's artistic fences, tlons than ever before havn turned out,
Hut Johnny counted his eggs bufpre they
were hatched and pride goeth before a
fall. Johnny's hopes woie blasted, but
woe be unto the Lincoln athletes today,
unless the weather man once more comes
to their rescue with propitious precipita
tion. I
Cornell Win Tlllr.
niltTAIIPTtlim lf.i. r. I,
, (oU Vam oh.mp.onsh.7of The
,ntorcoeBlate wrestling assoelatlon. Thb
Jthucans won first nlace in lh 11 J. IS.
135. 11-, a,i isg.onund iIuhhiw pndiMnii'
' Columbia, won the HS-pound champion-
ship, and Uojlmn. Pennsylvania
tured the heavyweight title.
JU, 1!)14.
Shine This Season
valuable to tho Cubs because of
against the Now York Giants,
Nebraska and Drake Set
Good -Example by Their
Distance Track Meet
Drake universities in the west have
boon quietly buslod With an experiment In college
may havo a far-reaching influence
Stirred by the criticism that intercollegiate competition
conditions was of no benefit to the
athletic managers of tho two instltu
arranged what was known as a "tole
Thus "cable chess," with which the sporting world
hRH beon familiar for years, has found an Interesting
competitor In tho "telegraph meet,"
which uuswers practically every criticism
of the antl-speclaltsts."
Cicdlt for the original Idea goes to
John Utlfifth, of Drake, who proposed the
novelty to Ouy U. Kecdr athletic manager
of NcbrAuku. Tho meet was easily and
(iiilrUly arranged, the only expense con
nected with It being the telcgruph tolls
paid on night letters sent utter racll
event, ono event concluded each night at
each university. Tho real competitive In
tel est was furnished by the comparison
of the night letters and the posting of
the averages, for the points were not
counted on the usual Intercollegiate basis.
The plan of tho meet, affecting fully 400
athletes. Is one that might well bo fol
lowed all over tho country. No cham
pionships, no serious and too absorbing
competitive InteresU are Involied, and
while there Is a certain amount if kMIs
faetion for the winners, th l"kr has no
caute for kelf-reproach.
In each event tho average times, heights
or distances wore turefully n-oorded and
sent on to the rival Institution fr r com
parison with Its own avenmvs. The poor
est performer In each string hml a Jhnnce
to win an event for hla own university
by Improving even a little on his own per-
and while many of those men would have
dropped out at nn early stag.', di.'sttu
flcd with their best performuiv--n under
the old method of scoring po'nU, they
have kept on because their best, poor as
P. might be, might yet turn tho scale of
the meet with tho arrival of tho night
letter from the rival CHtnp.
Ono event a nlsht Is a reasonable pare
for such a meet, interfering with no
other college activity.
Intercollegiuto athletics hav dmij a
' sreat deal for what lihH been tenue I th
a1"1'"0 but this form of compel!-
l,un "u 1,1 "l'u i"r extra iniup 01 ine rcai
, Intel collegiate game.
Promising Squad Lines Up for
Spring Foot Ball Praotice at
the State University.
Halilgan. Rutherford and Other
Stars Practicing. ,
Freshman Team Athletes Expected
to Furnish Sensations.
Burl)- llnlMmrL Ik Pride of c-
lirnLn'n Henri nnct Snppnrters
AnllHimtr lie Will Prote a
Mrroml Johnnie nenrtrr.
LINCOLN. Neb., Maroh 2S.-(Speclal.)-
Wlth spring foot ball practice three times
a week and with a larjte squad of track
candidates working out each evening.
athletic activities at the state university
were enlivened niralu this week, following
tho siirlng vacation period,
Stlehm Is particularly encouraged with
his spring foot ball squad, some diffi
culty having been experienced In the.past
In getting candidates to report. The
squiu) Includes thirty men and tho prac
tice have, been as spirited as those held
In the early fall.
Among the veterans reporting for
spring prnctlco were, llalllgan, the big
tarkle; tlutherford, Halll, Howard and
Hawkins. Abbott Is expected to report
next week.
The youngsters are Stlehm's particular
oy. Chamberlain, who la expected to
furnish the arniRlton on the gridiron
next fall as a second Dender, was on
hand bright and early, while Corey, Ras
mussen and Henfro, who nra nearly an
good as Chamberlain, participated in tho
first workout. Amnck. Lyman, Porter.
Doyle, Gardner, Unllmun and HaVbera-
laben are other members of tho freshmen
eleven who reported. There Is Also a
likely looking bunch of newcomers, In
cluding Arehart, Otopollk, Doering,
Seltxer. Clanr, VIdal, Honslcy, Moates,
Sherry nnd Micks, Tho aggregation Is
beefy and apparently moro experienced
than the usual first year candidates for
tho "varsity.
Mllrhtn Hold School.
M each practice Btlehm Is putting his
protrges through a series of drills to de
velop the arm and leg muscles, followed
by school of Instruction on foot ball fun
damentals, The coaching for tho spring
season will Include falling on the ball,
tackling, currying the bait, line blocking,
starting, charging, open field running and
dodging. The burly Chamberlain Is sur
prisingly well adapted to opon field play
and should mako a wonderful brickfield
man for Htiehin.
Track prospects nro .not exceeding
bright at Nebraska, although need has a
squad of. forty-five, men working" dally.
Assistant Manager, Heed; wfio ja coa.0
the tVkck"st4uad says the Cornhue
lack the two or three Individual per
formers to make a championship track
team. There Is little chance of Nebraska
repenting Its success of 1910' and 1911 on
the track.
In the field events Meyers alone looms
up kb a strong performer. Ho. will prob-
(Continued on Pago Four.)
Franke ls Likely to
Book Some More Big
Wrestling Matches
Jack Herman, manager of Stanlslaw
Zbyszko, and Charlie Kranke, manager
of the Krug theater, are trying to In
duce Doc Roller, one of the top-notch
heavyweights of tho wrestling world, to
go to the mat with Zbyszko here at tho
Krug theater, Herman li . ready to
match his man with Holler, and Frapke
Is anxious to secure the bout for Omaha
as the attendance last night, when tho
entire house was sold out. Indicates that
the wrestling gaine has been rejuvenated
In this city. Although the culmination 6t
tho season Is rapldlly approaching there
Is still ample time to hold two or thrco
big matches in Omaha.
Kranke predicts (hat with one or two
championships matches here, Omaha will
firmly establish herself as a wrestling
center und bring In many visitors. He
is also anxious to schedule a bo lit be
tween Hussnne and Jess Westergard
Navy Defeats the
Quaker Ball Team
ANNAPOLIS, Mr., March 28,-The Uni
versity of Pcnssylvanlan nine was de
feated by the Navy today. Score: R.H.K
Navy 5
Pennsylvania ' .l
HatterUs: Vinson and Picks; Weed
Wclsner, Matchette and Scheet.
LOS ANGELAS, Cal.. March 28. The
Venice Coast leaguers defeated the Chi
cago Americans hero today, 3 to 2, In a
game of which Walsh's pitching was the
fcpcclacuiar feature. In five innings he
allowed only one hit. which Carlisle con
verted Into a triple. Score: TULE.
Chicago 2 I il
Venice 3 8 2
Hatterles: Chicago. Walsh, Clcotte and
Daly: Venice, Powell. White and Bliss,
1 WASHINGTON, March 2S. The Wash
ington Americans today won their third
htralght victory over the Phtladlphla
I Natlonats. Score. R.H.E
Washington 7 6
; Philadelphia 2
flatteries: Washington, Johnson, Boeh
Ulng, Harper and Alnsmlthi Henry
Mayer, liaisiip and Klinrcr, uurni.
ATLANTA, Go., March 2S. The Boston
Nationals today defeated the Atlanta
Southern Association team her. Score.
Hoston , 7 12 '!
Atlanta ..x 4 8 1
Flatteries. Hoston, Tylor and Gowdy,
Atlanta, Eftrd, Dleicher and Muenlch

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