The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on March 8, 1909 · Page 6
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Monday, March 8, 1909
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THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 8, 1909 nest IN IF ( 'otinie Mack J ! 1 1 '1 1 lll'ISl jl -liipl 1" reply or." it is .1 vcrc linked wliat lie hi business lie vmiM : "A first l.iss eatoh-ii 1 1 i :-Kn 1 . i fart tlmt while then ld.-iyini; lm II ;tr hundreds of youii. men lfn!:i" ;is ;iu:iinsr dozens twen ty years nan. iliere lia 'l''c-rease in Ibe mimlior ;i tubers chi diet's' of tli Bennett, Clements ami Ty live rears a to. .lust been a marked .f really tirst elass elass of I' win jr. others of twcn-vliv there should he sue)i a pronounced lael; stops no one familiar with understand, in 1 I"' old day tlie lots though! tln create behind t in- !ar. thou in tlie then the in field and after d" trood baek-he irame can the boys on t honor was e Jiifeliers" box. that tile out field. Many a scrap The Old Sport witnessedand oeeasii iiia !ly li.uured in mi the old Parade ('round at Fleyenth and "Wharton streets between rivai claimants for the honor of eat' hii'ir. In the S')s ihere was no la catchers in fact, they were numerous as were 1he trood k of jroort almost as pitchers. Anions the really first elass ujeu, not including- flic three ;il ready named, were W'ilbert Iioliinson ;ilt liuig-ii in those days he was called i!ain "Hill"-- who probably cut a j;re.-iler fimire in shaping up the famous r.alt inioi-e champions than any other man on th" team: .f,im Mctiuire, who caught. Casey al the old Horse Mar-kef, and nearly every famous pitcher in Tlie country up To tire years ago. and w In) is iiir.v ni;;cil in eoachir Tlie pitch ers of the Cleveland Club; I Mike F; who played on several hamph i ire 11. nship t ea ms ; J ,ggie Miller, who di siick splen- F-H-k Pole. practically did w. rk for Fit iburu'. and St. Fonis Frowns, w'n up his baseball career of the WOI1IH na-seni here as tirst I'liere is not good now as his prime. in for the Fbiil.e one of ne wa these u;c:i w'i:o if is when he was not lie considered in w ouh u star, and ret v-re probably a as good. Today contemporary with them half dozen of hers aim l lie men who appro.-u it h the class ot These unfed on the fingers old-timers may in if one hand. "SYhy is it 1 bus'; There are those wh introduction of The : o maintain -Pit ball h that the is much to do with the deciidence of The I ndoubtedly the moisr delivery i.-.ted -.-l-rainst the ba-ktop. ji cat chers. lias mili-lst as it sometimes makes an intieldcr lm k To ish after liaving made a 1 irtietilar brilliant stop. That would be persuaire at. least were ir not for 1 he fact That The decline in The collective skill of the men behind Hie bat had not been noted and commented upon before .lack had perfected the offensive but Chesbro effective hut dif- si.ii 1 .;. 1 F It cannot be !n Ill f renee in the matter of speed of the old timers named did for many their best .-..i-t.- ve.-eiviior wlicii the liiuliei's were i i chers skii ; ovi viler-eil 10 take a bop. ski and jump, -mid lire thi' ball f from file forty-five foot it. be due to any decline conformation of the men doing the baekst oiud tig. 1 om any .-fugle inc. Nor can 11 the physical who are now r if anything- tlnv- sirni to be rutin ii stronger than the old-tim :g bil 1 -rs. and Assuming that fhis d"jn That The falling off in tin eiency of the catchers is physical ret rogation on reason must be fni:;nl in in f he men 1 al ei uipment b timers and their siieeesc it is. In the pureiy mei is correct. (dleet'tve not. due to their parr. ihe differ eiween The is. And t hanical em and ; efii- j any j The j 1 iMice old- I here 1 1 Of backsl oppi 11 g no one ev er hat on S-h reckongost : he could do the mitt than any other man anrt hing i more with j th;it ever j wore one. There are oat i.hrow just as hard, just ami get the ball off just any of their predecessors: mil "pull off a trick."' aft Mike Keller or F.ii.-k F hers who can j as accurately ;is fjuiekly as j but those who r The style of ing-. may. as said before, be one hand. All see in a catch oounlod 011 the tin the average sport a r is his ability to "IV f or can recci ve and throw fo bases, which mechanical, 'lie is rarely in know that when a runner are purely position TO ha: been caught off a base at a critical stage of a game That that partioiibir play was brought about by the catcher working in unison witli one of the infielders. The purely mechanical catcher will never Turn a smart . trick. Take, for instance, the giant Silencer, win Jimmy McAieer traded for Fou Criger. Xo one has g-ot anything on Silencer as a receiver or a thrower, but. in the three years he was with the Si. Foui-i Frowns be was never known 10 pull off a heady play. Criger. in the contrary, is conceded to be one of the smartest catchers i" The game today, ami will add materially to the efficiency of 1 lie Frowns' pitching staff. Though file pitcher invariably stand. prominently in the limelight. the more the cafclie behind Tile is after all the real power team. A pitthei" can never ni;i ki ;t roi d c:i!c ier f :i 11 indiflerent PLAY-OFFS TO DECIBE MANY CHAMPIONSHIPS Barring a little e.r'-i lenient in the American Amateur, Montgomery County. Intercollegiate and several other smaller leagues, the baskel-ball season has alxnif ivaclietl That stage when a quick curtain will obliterate it without :;ny regret ou the part" of any of the followers of the mdoor game. There is still much pending on the results of several of The games in the minor leagues, but, barring these, interest is dead for the season. In the American. Amateur Feague two Teams tiro tie away for iho championship, with another but one game to the bad cf being on an equal footing. Beacon i'ud Kayoula are just now disputing each other's claim for first liiace. with Ilesiin a close runner up. The two leaders meet, next Tlmr-thiy night, while 1 lesliu will be playiijg off disputed game wiih Melrose. If Ib'siin wins it will make :'. three-cornered tight fr the championship. Professionals ale loakinir ibings hum in the Montgomery County League and G leu side, wiih one or two Oerriautowiicrs in tlie line-up. succeeded in beating .lenkintown on Saturday night,' bringing the two teams closer in the chase for the tx'iinant. While the professional element "lias stirred ur things in this league it sets a bad precedent fur the league's future, as the organization is not strong enough to support such players and will eventually find out; Its one glaring fault. Hahnemann has a clear title to the lead in the Intercollegiate Feague. while the First Regiment maintains its F00O per cent, record in the Brigade Feague. The play off between Gaston and Greystock for the second team championship of the Iu-terchurch League takes place this week, Gaston playing at Greystock on Friday aud the latter going to Gaston on Saturday. St. Anne ami St. Columba are also enjoying a similar series for the second team honors of the Catholic League. The standings: AMERICAN AMATEFR LEAGUE. W. 1. P.O. W. Jj. Beacoq... . . tJ 1 .SfiT Fongwood . 3 4 Ka.vouia . ..M 6 1 .s.7 Cambridge. ."5 4 Heslin 5 I .s:t:; renn 1 Melrose Z ,i .0O0 Dai-wood .. O 7 MONTGOMERY COI NTY FEAGFE. Je!ikiiibovn..F 'f .KM."! Ashbourne . r. i:i Gloiisidc 14 4 .77-i Wil'w Grove 2 1; I N T KR CO 1 XI if , I A Tl'i I . K A G F K. P. C. .42! .4211 .14.1 .000 .27M .111 Hidiiiciiianu. '1'ciuple M'-dico-Chi . 1st Reg Gib Ib g . ti l.ooo Pharmacy . 1 . 4 1 oo Denials ... 1 Ii a .o) Osteonathy 1 BRIGADE EH AGUE. 4 o l.txifi ld Itcg 1 ,31 .700 2d lieu.... U .200 .200 .107 ,2.V ews an SPORT'S SING IF YOU e?.NT BOOST KNOCK one. lm t a irood catcher can make an indifferent pitcher do good work, while si dub behind the bat ran make Hie greatest pitcher that ever walked look like a shoemaker. Hut a catcher's value to a team does not end with his ability to handle the delivery of any pitcher and every pitcher, lie has got the field in front of him: lie is in ;I better position 10 discover what the team at bat is tro-in;r Jo fry to pnli off. ami in a better position to execute a , movement to stall it than any member of his own side. lie has got to be mentally alert to see and understand the signals, if any are given, by the infielders.- and must have the eoura.ee to endeavor to execute them. The importance of the eateher and infielders working in unison was shown in the last series between the Athletics and the St. Fottis Frowns in IfitC. In t wo . different frames here. Joss Kmkoit. the first man up. so! to second on a hit and a sacrifice, and on both occasions he was caught napping- off second Powers to Cross. roinir on subsequent events, if is not unlikely that but for these two plays, pulled otT by clover work between Po'w-ers and Monte, both games would have been lost, and possibly the championship would hare gone with them, for it was a close finish That year. Ami this is only a sample of Thousands of eases where games have been won in the same way. lint managers could tell you of maiiv more thousands that have been lost because of the failure of the backstop to get on to the sign or failing to make the throw. Many managers, managers of experience, ascribe the failure of the catchers To pnl oir as manv plavs as thov did formerly to their dislike of being charged wirh an error in the event of a wild heave. It can be put down right here that the catcher who is afraid of the error column will never amount to much behind the bat. just as a manager wko depends entirely upon the records in securing new players will never get much of a team Together. There is no sanetitv about the "K" column. One wild throw-in three will cire a fielder's percentage f .fif.T, bin say that the other two throws Turned rictory into defeat. That would ne a i cam winning percentage of .W7, ami niai woniit cop ,,nt anv These da vs. champiouship I there is just as much good raw catch-ling material in the country as ever there ! was. ami it is to be hoped that Manager j Mack has got some of it among the bunch : tliMt he will chaporone to Xew Orleans mis evening. I pon his arrival in New- York ihe other day Jim Jeffries, the retired champion, was p-ivei, a reception which for spontaneous enthusiasm nrobablv eclir.sed V j anything; ever tendered John C. lleenau i 01 .101111 j.. suinvaii in their , And yet if Jack Johnson had lirime. not put line ererjasting idbosh over Tommv I j.iii n. tne rankest ! weight champion that counterfeit heavy -ever happened, the """" f'e mat .letTi-ies arrival in York would have been nmnnn o,l N ew on I v or 1 ne greetings ..f .. 1. . i.r file greetings . 1 a me ha ve few friends, lisinterested recogn ized 11 l ions glances of s dders who 111 iiriir 1 lie out -him ..Mog rl,e naif-tones of him which they bad seen in print, a cab ride to Nhanlers and a small bottle or two. What was the aniniat ing cause of this demonstration?- Sim his last fight some tiro rears a.go Jeff has frequently visited -New York. The Old Sport has 'met him at Ihe Polo ground and at the American Feague grounds, and while be arrested a great deal of attention and honest admiration, there never was t he .-niuesL suggestion of a great outburst. popular Jeff wa physically then Jeff, and a better I han the Jeff of todav Jeff He was the real ing gone down hampion of champions, the line defeat in s; the t st ouncti ot heavyweights that were ever gathered together at one time. lie could have stepped right out, and after three I iiioiuns active training- could liace T 11 ni j men tne present world's champion ls eas- ; ny as ne nad cleaned up the resr 'I ll'l a v. . I pionai.iy easier. Despite all This his ap- pearance at places where sport .4 most do congregate attracted only passing atten-' lion. He was supposed to have played ! his part: not a has been, of course, but I ut of tile public eye. the same as SuIIi-1 ran. Fut last week be was greeted like a j returning conqueror not even Croker was given a greater public reception on his recent return lrom Jreland. And all because the heavyweight fistic dominance has passed from the Caucasian to the colored man and brother. If Tommy l'.urns had landed the punch soporific around Johnson's piano keys or swung his b ft through Jiis solar plexus. Funis would still be The champion of the world and Jeff, ihe greatest of Them all. could have slipped into X w Y'ork, and few would have done hi 111 reverence. All of whi.-n next best Thing self is for the wrong. goes to prove thy To getting in right other fellow to i t the in 2 MJ.frK STANDING OF CLUBS !sJ SOCGER LEAGUES Despite the wretched condition of the majority of the grounds on Saturday, some very keenly-contested and interesting games were played. Robert K.mmett let slip a splendid chance of being The tirst team in the Pennsylvania League to defeat the Hibernians. At: one time they held a lead of three goals to none, but finally succumbed by five j;oals to three. In the St. George's League Centennial improved their position by beating Pea body by three goals to one, aud iu the Philadelphia and Suburban League I-'alls effected a big surprise by ciowninjr Spartan by five goals to none. The standings follow: P EN N SYI.VANI A FEAGFE. I loa Is. P. W. 14 1 1 s o :t F. o 3 12 12 D. Fr . Ag. Ps. 1 1 ibel nians Tacoiiy 'orin t hia ns Robert Kmmelt . . I hist lest ltri t ish-Americans . 1H Hi 1 t llj s:; 4.5 :s:; lit :;o 2U 24 4.1 22 ti.'l ! 21 :;.. ; ::o 44 5 forfeit of 4 Jo Corinthians trained 4 points lo Athletics. Robert Fmmetl gained 4 points bv forfeit of British-Americans and Athletics. t British-Americans were fined 4 points for playing ineligible men. and Thistles were fined 2 points lor playing ineligible men. AMATEUR LEAGUE Goa Is. Fr. Ag. Ps. 4: It 18 P. Cardington 11 Tennyson 12 Bovs' Club i:t Fran kf ord 12 Fight house 12 Vesper 11 Taoony Reserves. ... 7 Wissahickon 12 W. s F. 1 1 :t t 4 11 D. r.."i 1 o 27 :w !! 24 17 8 17 2H li 82 ST. GEORGES FEAGUE. Goals. Fr. Ag. Ps. 5.i 1 1 3d 42 IS 21 ;i 15 20 2!4 ;!6 1 22 40 7 13 03 4 FEAGUE. W. lo It) IO L D. O 1 O Victoria ......... IK Centennial.......... 1(5 Tennyson. .......... Iti IO H I'eahouy 1 t 8 2 Anglo-Saxon......... 17 : l.' 1 Beaconsfield 1 1 13 2 I HILADELPHIA ANT SUBURBAN Goals. I'. W. L. X. Fr.Ag. Ts. Cambria 14 ! 2 .'5 24 11 21 Falls F! .". 2 .IO 2.". Hi Nieetown Bovs' C'lubf 14 7 : 4 2? 17 14 SpartanS 1-'! 4 .". 4 22 20 14 Victor 12 " 3 4 MO J4 14 Smith A. F. C 12 4 4 4 21 27 12 Ovinoka K? 2 5 12 24 U Vandals I'i 1 IO 2 7 :;7 4 Falls gained 2 points by forfeit of t Nieetown Bovs' Club were fined for Tilavirur ineligible inen.V Vandals. 4 points ii Spartan gained 2 pointJ by forfeit of Smith A. F. C. rigkt Comment on All At At At At At At At At Johnstown Altoona Williamsport Harrisburg York Lancaster Reading Trenton , May -5-31 p.m. May 26-27 May 28-29 May IT-IS May 34-15 May lO-ll May 32-F'i Johnstown 'June 1-20 July 2-3 June 30. July 1 June 18-1 V) -Tune 10-37 June 14-15 June 31-12 Julv 5 a.m.-30 July 28-20 Julv 26-27 July 30-2 -Julv 16-17 Julv 23-24 Julv 21-22 Aug. 7 Aug. 27-28 Aug. 30-31 Aug. 20-21 Aug. 18-10 Aug. 23-24 Aug. 25-26 Sept. 2 , - ' Xprif28 ' ' ' " ' May 24-31 a.m. June 30, July 1 May 26-27 May 14-15 May 17-3 8 May 12-13 Mav 30-31 Altoona .Tune 28 Julv 26-27 -Tuly 2-3 , June 16-17 -Tune 1S-10 June 11-32 June 14-35 July 5 p.m.-0-31 Aug. 30-31 -July 28-20 July 16-17 -Tuly 10-20 .July 21-22 July 23-24 Aug. 6 Sept. 6 a.m. .p.m. Aug. 27-28 Aug. 18-30 Aug. 20-21 Aug. 25-20 Aug. 23-24 Sept. 1 May 30-20 May 23-22 a.m. & p.m. Mav 3 0-11 May 12-33 May 37-38 May 14-35 Williamsport June 25-26 May 28-20 "" June 1 June 34-15 June 11-32 .June 38-10 June 30-37 Aug. 2-3 June 23-24 July 5 a.m..p.m. July 23-24 July 23-22 July 10-2O Julv 36-17 Sept. 3-4 Aug. 4-5 July 6 Aug. 25-26 Aug. 23-24 Aug. 20-21 Aug. 38 10 Aug. 6-7 Ma a Mav 1!2 MP1 of..- May 12-13 May 10-11 May 14-3 5 Mav 17-3 8 Harrisburg ' Une r- June 25-26 -la -,cr,o -Tune 4-11 June 14-15 June 16-17 June 38-3 0 Aug- 4-., Aug. 2-3 i, e on o, July 21-22 July 23-24 Julv 36-17 July 10-2o SepFlip.m: SeIlt-3-4 Sept. "3 2 ' . Aug. 23-24 Aug. 25-26 Aug. 18-10 Aug. 20-21 Mv 7-8 May 5-6 Apr. 30. May 1 May 3-4 A,P"1. Mav 28-20 ;Iay Hf York -Time 7-8 June 9-1 0 .June 2-3 June 5-12 r ,K- -" ' June 30. Julv 1 -MaJ' July 7-S July 0-10 July 12-1.3 July 14-15 ' J Julv 26-27 ' Ta'm- f.J- Aug. 0-10 Aug. 11-12 Aug. 13-14 Aug. 16-37 Aug. 5o-33 Aug. 27-28 1 1 Mav 24-31 a.m. May 5-6, May 7-8 May 3-4 Apr. SO. Mar 1 ft June 28 May 21-22 Lancaster June 0-U June 7-S June 4-5 June 2-3 .,-".,; Julv 5 p.m.-6 June 23-24 Julv 0-10 July 7-S July 34-15 July 12-13 '!"" .7o" Julv 31 Aug. 4-5 Aug. 11-12 Aug. O-IO Aug. 16-37 Aug. 33-14 7,' Aug. 6 Aug. 27-28 ' Sept. 1 Apr. SO Mav 3-4 Mav 7-8 Mav 5-6 Mav 21-22 Mav Apr. 28 Readine Ma-V June 2-3 June 7-8 June 9-1 0 June 23-24 uneJ-29 May 19-20 Reading ''" 4V , July 14-15 Jlv7-S Julv 0-lo Aug. 4-5 July am.-O .lune 2.,-26 duly l-3,. Aug. 33-14 Aug. 11-12 Aug. O-lo Sept. 6 a.m., p.m. 7.', Aug. 2-3 Aug. 16-1. Sept. 2 Sept. 3-4 Mav 3-4 Apr. 30. May 1 May 5-6 May 7-8 May 25 May 2S-20 Apr- Trenton June 2 3 June 4 5 .Tune 9-3o June 7-8 Julv 5 a.m., p.m. June 30 -:Iav ' Julv 14-15 July 12-13 Julv 9 -IO July 7-8 July- 6-30-31 - Julv 1-26-27 ,,u v Aug. 13-14. Aug. 16-37 Aug. 9-lo Aug. 11-12 Sept. 1-2 Sept. 6 a.m., p.m. ''ul-v 7-1 Aug. J- 1 i June 21-22 open dates. PHILLIES' CAMP IS BOU RECORDS QUIET ON SUHIUYlMAY GO THIS WEEK Players Go to Church in the Morning, VValking and Rid- j ing in Afternoon Sij.ci ial to The Inquirer. SOFTHKRX I'FNKS. March 7. -A i 'iis-leTiiary in a train in:: camti. Sunday was sin-ut quietly .y a majority of the Philiies foiiar. ami. as usual, th- weather was !. most tic-lightfnl since the arrival of the s.iua.l lafl Wednesday. No such luck wa" no'uui.re.l en,ib practice days .ami it was so warm ami ha buy that some of the players, notably Mi-JmHeu. Moore and Kiehie. wanted lo g'i 011! to the cioinuis and limber up. This, however. Msiiap-r Murrfiy w.mia not sanction, declarinir that ther" was plenty of time reuiainina Infoie the start of the championship season and there were enough panics scheduled for tlie Sabbath during the league season, and he didn't approve of Sunday jilayiiiit during the stay in the South. No better day could have been made to order, ami the Iiia rise in teiti.erat lire made summer v.aniu-nis a necejtt.ity.an I thr.s the nun made one uu-nnfort able. With no practice sclir-duled. the player arose later and attended . ... . ... . ,, churcn services, few of the plavois negi. . ti.ig their religious obligations. This was followed by a ioi.g walk through The pine woods in this way and removed all traces of the toifT-iiess so much in evidence on Saturday. In the afternoon Pinehurst was the ehjec-horse- went tire point of the parties, some going ou the tithe I I lit IK. some 111 In I IHt' . l"U' I ... . th"re aroor. jtn t wnicnever pany iue a member of he enjoyed the trio for throe were net many rhilaiielohians who tendered a fiiicndly greeting to all. The "Touch rider"" sound, composed of Magee. Kuabe. Koolin. Richie. More 11. Vandyke. Fox en. mounted on fleet power steeds, fairly burned the road on their trin over and were the fir-d to arrive, although they left later than the others. The ride was one of the inot delightful on any yet taken. Twenty miles in all Peine covered before The return to the hotel. It ended disastrous, however, for upon their arl rival in the lobby of the Pinev Woods Inn after changing wearing apparel Mauaeer Murray threw a bomb into the ranks of The eoues-trians by announcing that no more horseback riding would he thus tolerated, and thus ended the rough riders who have created more excitement than all other siuads in camp. All benefitted hv the trip being bronzed and looking the picture of health, but all will War bruises tomorrow will find it rather laborious pract icing. Cirant. Keiuinger and Richie have become golf fiends, and this morning they went over to the links and played a round. One round was enough, for its unnecessary to state 110 records were broken or shattered excepting those for the greatest number of strokes neeessarv fo negotiate ihe nine holes. The first Yauigau-Regular contest will be played tomorrow after-noon . REDS AT ATLANTA llaiuiRcr (.riffitli lias iinougli Men To Place Two Tennis in Kleld CINCINNATI, -March 7 Special 1. President Garry Herrmann and Secretary F. C. Bancroft of the Reds, this evening received word of the safe arrival at Atlanta of the corps of players who left here last evening for training ouarters and also of the arrival of other members of the team so that tomorrow-Manager Griffith may carry out his plan of putting two teams in the field for practice, the vets and the colts. The Cincinnati Cbib it was stated here tonight, has claimed Patterson, who played first base last year for Pueblo. Colo. President Herrman left tonight to attend the Bowlers Convention at Pittsburg and also perliaps to have a conference with Hans Robert, who is still holding; out for more pay. WILL ENLARGE PARK I'euce of hauer'n Moved Hack fi ro 11 11 cl s t o Be Forty Feet (Special). Manager READING. March James .1. McGoveru. of the Reading Atlantic Feague team, announced today that the new Fauer's ball park ground, the lease upon which was forfeited bv the Reading Tri-State tem management, will be enlarged at ouoe. As the i-isfht tield fence is too short and. it is easy for heavy hitters to knock the sphere ov r the fence. Mr. McGovern has leased forty feet of ground bevond this fence, and both the rieht and centre field will be moved back. A 11 11111 beil of other inrproveuien tis will bd made to the grounds, which when completed1 will be om- of the finest in the State. Since if. became known that Manager McGovern secured this ground he lias received telegrams of c-mgratule.t ion from ail over the State. The id.tying manager of the local team will be named in the next few days. and. it is said, that lie will be one of the best known men in the major leagues. Baseballers Receive Offers HAZLETOX. March 7 (Special!. William Ooyle. a pitcher, and James Mitchell, shortstop of the Tresckow Gloueesters, nave received offers to sign with Lehigh ton the coming; season and may accept. LehiKtiron will be in the Schuylkill-Carbon League and the management is looking for fast semi-professional players. The manager of Anderson, of the South Carolina League, is still hot after John L. Brennan, of Park View, to sign with him, although Brenuan has attached his name to a Pottaville Atlantic League contract. He was with Hazleton last year. The South Carolina League js angliug for many players In this part of the State, among them a number of former Atlantic Leajrue stars. Indoor Ball League Organized READIN'O. "March 7 (Special). The Indoor Baseball Leairue of the Y. M. C. A. was formed last night and the season will open on March 9. The organization will be known as the American Leatrue and the six teams in It will be named after clubs in the tilR leagues. No. 1 Rettew. capfain: Hoverter. Butz, De-Hart, Roland. R. Jones. MoGreth. No. 2 Bach, captain: Jensen Eek, Gels-weire. Heim an. I Freehafer. No .3 Sharp, captain: Lewis, iSands, Berber. Matthias. Pottei-eer and Gearv. No. 4 Paul Mover, captain: Gorrnley. Miles, Zimmerman. Robinson. Maxwell nd Grant. No. 5 Frank Mover, caotain: Adams. Gorm-ley. Green. Menret. Graul and Granger. No. 6 Stein, captain: Borer. Effolf. Putt, Lacey. Feather. Miller and Hi. Tri-State League Official Schedule, 1909 j Pittsburg Officials " Expect! According to Schedule Cham-More Big Scores. . pionshipSeason Starts April Some Detroit Not to Get Tourney; 1'ITTsr.fRiJ. March 7. Wiih tiiui from over two si ore of cities scheduled ti howl tL second week of the ninth annual tournament of the American Bowiinir Congress. which convened here February 27. promises to te a busy one. IniriiiK the .pninsr night and most of lat week ail t!? even' were participate"! in chiefly by men from Western Fen nsrlTania. but starting with last night the program, is given ever nearly entirely to th visitor. The officials of the coiiktcss are greatly pb-i-nurajred over the splendid showing made last night, which is considered the first real session of the tournament, hy ali tb teams com-refirig. especially that of the I.ipmn. of Chicago. Ii!., which tem broke ih wtrld's liowlin; record for fire-men teaiun. The offi-cUls of the oojigresa expect other records to be broken during this week. Aside from tb competition of the teams scheduled to ri'li. (ielega tes to the congress ire interested in the business sessions which Will aiso lie held. The Kxeciitive "oniniittee f the congress meet oti Tuesday and many matters of Important will come b-fre the tM.wier ar that time. President 5arrT Herr- iiiaiin 1 in nimi- i!-r-- iiiir HtuiLHi ir eariv 10- j I1)orrow mornjni.. Many proposed amendments j to the constitution will presented t, the iminirtee, one ny .---ei-reia ry A. 1. Ijingtrr roviding for a merulif rshtp of fifteen ou the .xeciltive ominittee instead of nine as at present . The announcement from Fetroit that that city would not 1 able to accommodate the tournament of th" congress next year ha cRii-td iui;e a flutter among the delegates, a it seemed that Ltroit had tfu settled on as the place of ihe next meeting. GOULO DEFEATS CRANE IN STRAIGHT SETS BOSTON". March 7. Jay Gould, world's amateur tennis champion, defeated Joshua l!rane. the former champion amateur tennis player of the world, in three" straight sets at the Randolph Hall courts of the Tennis and Racquet Club in Cambridge today. Gould's victories were t- ;j. fi-4 and 6 2. GOOD BALL FOR WILMINGTON Mannser Stirletli Will Put Slrnng Tea m in Ieaelt Clly WII.MINGTON. March 7 (Special). Those Wilmington enthusiasts who expressed regret when Wilmington did not take a Tri-State League franchise are now- very well satisfied I that the Atlantic Feague team 1s going to give Wilmington an excellent article of baseball. Alexander D. Siirlith. the owner aud manager of the team is now gettine ready for the coming season pud he has signed a number of excellent players and admits that he is after others who will assist materially in strengthening his team. The best move which Stirlith lias made was to secure Jimmie O'Neill, the famous little second baseman of the old "Wilmington A. A. team, who was one of th heroes of the famous game between the Wilmington a . A. anil West Chester. 'Hie other players who have been - secured are sufficiently strong to give "Wilmington a team well up in the first division, and it is expected to le a winner when all of the contracts are siened. Fnder the schedule which is to lie framed. Wilmington will play all of its Saturdays and holidays at home, which was something Impossible under the Tri-State plan. The south side grounds which are the best in the city, will be put into excellent shane. Baseballers on the March READING. March 7 (Special). On March 25 the several professional ball players of rbia city will leave for the several towns which they are to represnt this season. Jimmie Beard, the pitcher and outfielder: Eddie Keller, a catcher: Bob MeClatchle. a third baseman, vvho captained the Reading Union League team last season, and FandgratT will go to Bast Greenville to play in the Carolina, Association Xeague. Bill Dobbins, a catcher; Spreck Ritter. a second baseman, and Pitcher Eddie Fertsch will Blay with Snartans-burg. in the same league. Reading Quoiting Team Lost READING. "March 7 (Special). The Northwestern Ouoiting Association won lu out of 1G games in a match with the Reading Association team on the former's alleys last nieht aud vet lost the match on tolnts. the Readinar eiaJit winniog. 75 to 652 points. The ilayer were: Northwestern Joseph Ulrica. James Merkel. George Seldel, James Unirer. A. loach. Ijevi Alover. IF Pottelger and John Unger. Reading Association George Harner. Fred Williams. "William Evrich, Calvin Eyrieh, P. A. Rhein. A. Eu Haln, C. A. Weyandt and Harry Lins. Turner In Trim SHARON. March 7 (Special). Terry Turner, the crack shortstop of the Cleveland American Feague team, was thoroughly cured of a lame arm yesterday bv "Bonesetter" Reese. Turner returned to Cleveland the happiest mortal on earth. He waa ont of the game nearly all of last season on account of his arm giving ont The bonesetter succeeded in locating the trouble after a thoroinrh examination. It proved to be a dislocated ligament. Turner left for ihe Mobile camp Saturday, where he Joined the Naps. Ortgen Signs With Reading READING-. March 7 (Special). Manager Jacob Xj. Weitzel, of the Reading Tri-State team, received the signed contract from Edward Ortgen. a catcher, who played in the New "York State League last season. Hanry Barton has not yet. been heard from, and it is believed that he will he among the "hold-outs." Manager Weitzel has another good man in view. Bowker Will Meet O'Toole- BOSTON. March 7. Joe Bowker, the English bantam champion, who meets Al Delmont at the Armory Athletic Association In this city March 1ft. h signed to box Tommy O'Toole at the National A. C, of Philadelphia. March 20. Live Sporting Topics TRI-STATE DATES FOR 114 GAMES 28 and Ends Labor Day The Tii-Sfate league the neas.jn of lSi. Th. April 2h and clow Iseptem 114 games for each team m the number of jrames 1 -hisiuie ; ..ci fur as..ii will bgin i-r tl. urns providing In ord.-r 'o rnakr cichs will play e:ght IiiLe with one other. games with six hiis and according ; ther pairings. 'Ihe only two oien dates on the schedule ae .tune I'l and "2. The season onens CrM at Johitstown with Altoona. ar Wiiliamsport at Harrisburg. at I-aucater with York and a: Trenton wit'j Reading. The following day Fie season will be started in the other four cities. As Memorial Iy and the Fourth of July both fail on -Sundays, this year, the i-elehrafjous will be held over ontil Monday. The layout for Memorial Day Is Altoona tr Johnstown A. M. and Johnstown at Altoona 1'. F : Willi a urn port at ilarrisUirg A. M. and I. M.: York at Trenton A. M. and F. M. ; Ijincaster at Rea.iing A. M. and Readtue at I-auca"'e;- 1. M. The Fourth of Julv arrangement is a foF iOws: Jolinstowii fit Altoona A. M. ltima at Johnstown F. M . Williainsistrt at Harrisburg A. M. and I". M . . Trenton at York . M and F. M .. Readme at Fan.-asl.-r A. M and I-aneaster at Reading- I". M. The other holiday is ljUor Fa v. on which Trenton play at Faticaster tx.tii inornii g and afternoon. Reading lt!as at York A. M. and I'. M.. Alt-jona plays two games at WiliiaiiiK-Port and Harri-diarc plavs to games t Johnstown. Hv shifting around tlie -lub on the holtdavs York gets the advaiitase of l.th games at hoiiie on Fourth of July ami I.eror Fav and Harrisburg has lth sanies at home Memorial lar and Fourth of Julv. WILLETS AND CARTER They AVill Fiirnbh Win. I It. l'o- iilKlit at Went Knd A. C. Johnny Willetts. the phenomenal lightweight with the hitting towers of a middleweight, will meet Eddie Carter. 1 he fast lightweight from Germantown iu the final bout of an all-star show ut the West End A. C.. Fortieth and Market streets tonight. Willetts has appeared twice at this club and K-th of his liouis were knockouts. He beat J.e Rodgers in the first round with a left to the heart and he ended his other opponent in less than a minute. Three of the last four men he has fa.-ed have gone the route, amongst them Kid Harris and Tomuiv Kelly. Carter whipped .lohuuv iK.uuhertv and Jimmy O'Brien w-s beaten b'v Cari.-r in three rounds at this dub and the patrons asked to have Willetts aud Carter booked in the star lmt. The preliminaries are the best the club has had all season. George King, the lad who is exected to fid Blackburn's sius. will meet that rueeed proposition Cub White. Young Sam I-angTonl anil Jack Harris will meet again. They set the house wild last week. Jimmv ntte w in tackle .lack Bennett Jack- Moraii and Jack Smith will mingle and this com-of the best all-star bills ever put club and each contest should he a pletes one on at the stubbornly fought ombaf . QUILL AND LOUGHREY READY i Both Heady for 'I heir liout at Washington Siorlliig Cltih Ton Ik lit Tommy Ouill. of Boston, reached this city last night and is in great shape. He has trained hard and expects a hard mill. Young Loughrey. who is to meet him at the Washington Sporting- Club. Fifteenth and Wood streets, tonight, is also confident of winning and intimates that there will be a finish before the end of the sixth round. It will be a slugging affair from bell to bell of every round, as both men are great mix artists. The winning of tonight's bout will insure yuill a meeting with Jimmy Gardner, of Boston. The preliminary bouts will all lie good. The men billed are all new to the club. But one of the six lads billed has ever appeared t the club. They have been billed because They are all of the slugging type. -Young- Otto of Fourth and South streets, meets Abe Schwartz of ;i.ghth and Sansom streets. 'ITds is a per- a per- sonal affair. Jack Y eldon meets Barne 1 ord ; meets Frank latter Jack Brady, the est Indian boxer. Jimmy Gallagher, of Richmond, and Loughrey meets Mike Fleming. The bout will be a pippin. Mahmout and Beell Draw MINNEAPOLIS. March 7. Yussiff Mahmout. Gotch's big Turkish opponent, and Fred Beell went a thirty-minute draw last night. The match was marked by characteristic cleverness on the part of the Wisconsin wrestler in escaping tlie holds of his larger opponent. Mahmout also showed flashes -of speed aud persistency. Mackey N BW O RFEA N S, of Findlay, Ohio, Bests Kelley March 6 Biz"' was awarded the Mackey, decision over Eddie Kelly of Bunalo, N. Y. at the end of a ten round bout tonight before the Royal Athletic Club. Honors were about even up. to the fourth round when Mackey's weight and strength proved too much for Kelley. Boxing at Reading RFADIN4F March 7 (Specialb The Alpha Athletic Association f this city is making arrangements for its next fistie exhibition to be held here on March 19, when Bill Rohrhaeh. the lightweight champion of the club, will meet Ben Focht, of Auburn, In the lO-ronud wind-up. Lavin and Corbett' Matched READING. March 7 (Special). Much interest is being taken In the boxing: entertainment which will take place here on March IO. Paddy Lavin. of Brooklyn, and Young Fred Corbett, who box the 1(-round wdnd-up. are two of the best lightweights ever scheduled before a local audience. There will be three other good bouts. PENN WON RELAY WASHINGTON. March 7. At the eleventh annual' indoor meet of Georgetown University held here last night, a two mile relay race between teams representing Cornell. Pennsylvania and Yale wes the feature. It: was a nip and tuck race between the last two teams. Pennsylvania winning bv a vard The University of Pennsylvania beat Georgetown a one mile relay race for the champion-Ship of the South. Johns Hopkins University defeated Carlisle Indian School iu a one mile relay race. trim, ss im T UK announcement that IFck McM!,..n had purchased the Western enatiuii. Aerolite i3i. 2.11s,. by Searchlight. -.03:s. and Mona Wilkes 2 o;i: , bv Ieuionio, 2.11 U. caused ;uiie a -eusa-tion anK.ng horsemen. Tlie Breeder and siM.rts-n.-an now comes out with an article stating that the deal is ofT. It aepears that when McMahon went 10 Fleasanton to cotcplete the p.irchase. Aervdite was stripped, he pronounced him uns.iBd and refused to pav over the t.al-ance of t?te money, asking that the jrx paid o uinti 1 ne i-aream oe retm-ned. but thi i wa refused. J he owner of the horse. stated that not one ord had been asked by Mefhor regarding the soundness of Aerolite, and that the claimed unsoundness ws sininiv a bump on the caanoii bone of the left, foreleg caused by a kick from the mare Bertha, hv Alcantara who broke her hopples ami kicked him when being bred, and that it had never lamed him Marshall, the owner, stated th.t MeMahon simply asked him how mm h te would take for oe oo.se. wunnat akmsr anvthimr about and he had told him Jlo.ooo. and that h i m . they ou uiiHiiv agreea on Jll.o... f,,r er0l Mona Wilkes. 2.03'.. hi hlr-H!rl,,. ' ite and Mr. McMahoa's story is that after some ,n;i-versation. he had paid Marshall ..-.Oo t, (end the bargain, on the purchase cf AeroPte and Mona Wilkes for a total of StAotiu. That It was dJstiuctly understood thar Aerolite was t be socn.l and all right when the baian-e of the money was paid over, and that he was to trust to Marshall"? statement that the mare was sound, she being at Marshall's farm about N miles fi-oni Pleasanton. MoMah. n says that price 01 Aetonte was to lie $-STnli and the 1 mail" si.mi. -Marlia!I stated thar the price mare or 1 ne eoit was gyooo acd that of $2Xo. tue The falling through of the sale has caused tune a talk amonn horsemen. Some claim thai Marshall should have returned the money to MeMahon while others think he did right in ko.-ping it. MeMahon was acting for XV. IF McDoel. of Chi. -ago, in the purchase of Aerolite, but the mare Mona Wilkes was to be the property of himself and C. IF Tanner. It is unfortunate that su.-h a fiasco should result from a trade that, had it been completed, would in all probability have benefited both parties. It is now expected that Mr. -Marshall will enter the co-It through the circuit and win what he ran, as he has a record of 2. 11., as n three year old. and has paced a imblic mile hitched to a cart iu the remarkable time of 2.O.-.C.. Aerolite was foaled in 1P04 and sired by Searchlight, J.uS:,, dam. Trix ialo dam of Mens Wilkes, 2.o.".'4i by Nutwo.Mi Wilkes, second dam. Trix. bv Director. 2.17. The colt Is said to be the fastest pacer iu sicht for the races and is expected to make jjocd. success iu producing speed has occasionally come from unexpected and uupromisin"; sources. Some mares from which bur little was expected as producers of fast performers have produced standard speed with uniformity and others equally nupromising have become noted as producers of extremely fast trotters. When the man who formerly owned the notional mare. Mary Mays, traded her for a mule worth SloO. he was well satisfied with his trade for the mule would pull a plow and Marv Mays could not be iorsuadcl to perform that kind of lalior. Some men would have condemned a mare of that dis-wositiou for brood purposes, but. mated with lied Wilkes, this balky daughter of Mam-trino Pau-hen, oS produced Ralph Wilkes. 2.nt--;. the fastest trotter that Red Wilkes ever got. and the fastest Trotter produced by a dausrher of Mambrino Patehen 5S. When Lady Rivers, the balky daughter of Fair's Mambrino .was sold with foal in utero by McKinnev. 2.111.j. to a poor colored truckman for S60. who paid for her in hauling iunk and compelled I.ady Rivers to do the hauling, no one dreamed that the foal she was carrying would move the fastest trotter that McKlnney. 2.11Vj. ever got. yet that foal was Sweet Marie. 2.o2. and none of the get 01 -iicrvinney nas yet made a raster iec-ord. Neither has any other daughter of Carr a Mambrino produced a 2.10 trotter. The aliove cases prove the value of a good in heritance. Anaiyr.e the blood-lines of Mary .Mays and Lady Kivers and it will he seen that thev were from ancestors that possessed sneed ability, which is the most important factor in a fast trotter. The local horse markets offered aud disposed of fully twelve hundred horses during the past week. All kinds of horses were in de-maud and ready buyers were found at prices that realized a profit to the consignor. Out-of-town buyers were out in force, securing carload lots to ship home for retailing among their customers. The city trade has begun in earnest and many contractors are attending the sales, picking up good young- stock to work during the coming season. The farm trade Is pretty well supplied, yet there is quite a demand for chunks to be used for farm purposes. Coach and park horses are finding ready takers at good prices and saddle horses are in greater demand than for several years back. Trotters and pacers are beiug moved at a profit for use on the road and for racing. At the special sale held at the Bull's Head Bazaar last week all horses of this class that were offered were sold, some at a profit and others at a loss, but the average made money for the dealers. The Atlantic City Horse Show Association have departed from their usual custom of holding an outdoor show at the Inlet Park, and will give a meeting under eover at the new concrete pier. Laurence O'Brien is hustling for entries and from the reports given out, is meeting with nnusual success. Many of the leading sportsmen who have horses eligible have signified their intention of competing for the ribbons. No better proof of the enduring popularity of the horse could lm advanced than the maintenance of horse shows in which the spirit of profit and commercialism Is. entirely eliminated. There Is absolutely no financial profit to exhibitiVs and their remuneration is derived from tiiep leasures of the entertainment. Some horsef shows that have been liberally patronized b the best private stables in the country do not give cash prizes, the awards consisting of silver enps and service. No other event 1st perpetuated without financial or commercial rewards, and no hieh-er test could be made of the popularity of the mm 1 41 Jtru ti 11 m ii norse. Record of U- S. CIRCUIT COURT Jul;;e Archbald filed a deoi-ep in ih" raw of the Weston Electrical Instnuucut Company vs. the American Invpstmcut Comnauy. granting rule to sltow cause why a preliminary injunction should not issue. COMMON PLEAS Deriitious Court 'o. 1 Cranicli. to use. vs. Ooldstine. rule for judgment absolute; Kearney vs. ISeuetieial Association, rule for judgment absolute: Kuchner vs. Moore, executor, rule for judgment discharged: Fever et al. vs. Kay ley. rule for judgment discharged; Fandwehr vs. Transit Co., rule to amend statement absolute; Aiitria-ion vs. Somcrseen. rule 10 dissolve attachment absolute; Granich. to use, vs. Coldstiue, rule to revoke order absolute. SUITS BEGUN ' MARCH TERM. Court o. it S4.'5 Jeanne Met'. Packer vs "Walter H. lacker. Divorce. ). F. "Shannon. XS5 Kotert B. Johnson vs. Kanma doll. . 'on tract. Dos I'assos sStJ Finlle ". Rot.erts vs. Gordon prts. Divorce. Schultze. SK7 Michael Rodler vs. George W C. Bers-II. Itob-. Druck- miner. Contract. Flock. xsn Annie Iteiihouse vs. Robert F. Redhouse. Divorce. a. S. Ashbridge. s;" Solomon Silbersrein vs. Rent .1. Rosen. Contract. M. Herzberg. Wt:j Frank I'. Iniigln"ity vs. Malcolm F-riggs anu tradesmen's Trusi k Folz. initially. S!4 -James D. O'Brien v-c 1: iil Transit Co. Damages. I Grifntli. Jr. TTS:o Margaret. M. Ilickev vs. Ravtuond J. Hickey. Divorce. S.iojf MM! Catharine D. S. sicDwnioi t vs. Harry McIe.-mott. Divorce, t D. R. Griffith 7 Florence 1. 1'a.ison vs. Fdward J. Pax-son. Same. Same. .v.tSt-Kdw-in A i ri.ke vs. Fstelle M. Fricke Same. Same. I'M e -Catherine R. Hart lev vs. Joseph Margie, administrator, ere. Mortgage. Mvles Higgitis. :io7 Robeit Wilson. au"iii. vs. William D. Oriffitha. Kjeetmem. a. W. Samson. :ion Northland Knitting Company vs. Morris Perlstein & .'o. Co.itra.-i. Benjamin Alexander. 'to S. Auargyrcs vs. Frederick W. Hoch & Co. t-ame. S.-inie. !'12 Ada ;niiagher vs. James Gallagher. Divorce. Herbert Forter. M.'t Fit Brothers vs. Karle and Gertrr.de Bel-field. Contract. Fotighliu &r Bracken. 1'i'ti-r C. Mm-Kiniay vs. Main Beltia Co. Contract. Sharp. Allcman A: Ioise. '.Ill Park B. A. F. Assn.. assignee, vs. Fran cis j. Mullen et u I. Mortgage, gart r. !'2 John Meld; -njn vs. Brever r:i mages. Buckler it Sii;ittv. !23 .Tacol. Spot kin vs. Central rianv of New Jcrscv. Contract, lander. 124 Same vs. Philadelphia & James P. Polo? Cream Co. Rii'road Samuel Com-Elig- Reading Kail- wav t.c. Same. SJanie. b2iF- Ben iamin Wilson vs. South wark Xa-tional Bank Damages. M. .M. Coh"n. ti2s Frauk Schunder s. 'ieorge Rollins. Same. C. S Klmius. p.'to Bogss I'.iil vs. Weir, president Adams Kx press fo. taniiiges. Thomas J. Nmris. !:?1 f W'eist's Sous vs. S;ime. Same. Same. WJ. Charles F. Fukens vs. Cuarles M. Bradford. Contract. Carr. B-ggs Aj Sjteinmetj:. !'.5. Ida Snvder vs. Edward F. Snyder. Divorce. William H. R. Fukens. !:." Tred R. Gerrv Co. vs. George D. Evans Photograph. Contract. F. B. Calvert. y.ij Fidelity Trust Co.. executor, vs. Aetna Fife Ins. Co"., of Hartford. Conn. Contract. Townsend. Elliott jg Townsend. 4:5 Ian!el McCarthy vs. Simon Bannett. Ap-pei. j. H. Wagner. P44 A. Fahrizi J N. Fepe v. Andrew Craig-. Contract. Fries. .147 Morris Grenfleld vs. Rarjid Transit Co. Damages. Henry .F Scott. ;.4s D-.ini' l W. Shelley v. Frank A. Mun- sev. l'ainases. ame. 4 C banes unic. same. Wilson vs. KsLild Transit Co. ORPHANS COURT liisclmryres Granted Rcuss. administrator of Catharins Wi-jcoeused. Fffie M. Bulmer. administra-li!i estate o tjeorge G. Matsiuger. de-F K. Grr.nt and Hampton F. Carsou. .b.r.u 'hum. trix of ceased : as trustees tiistier will of cece-ia . t.rani. uc-reas.-iF Emma (uinn. administratrix of the estate cf Hugh M. yr.inti. de-cased: William p. Wnllaee. administrator 'if the estate e Susan WaliHce. deceased: Sadie f. Hadail. ad-rr inisfatrix cf the estate 01 James MeCauley; christian .1. Ivreis.,ndanz, as executor of Henrv W F t7 deceased- 1-ov.is Koot-erman. admr. of Helen" Miller, deceased: Abraham FJ. Oppen-heiu'tr as guardian of Howard A. Lang; Faw i.-n.-e J It.nvnev. guardian of Hohn Kumnoek: l.vdia Bsab. administratrix of William on Baao. Decrees Handed Down TV irrii'.K DAFFF.TT: i ., iinc ii,(i H. Hinckel. administrator of" li.e estate of yiaiia F.. Hiack"i. deceased. I -y To Susanna A. la-hiv ine i'i "'Amending decree of February 20. t,. folate of the Gurley minors. i.-v- i 1 rwl n I'rVI'ilsK- iff'ft. in lHre-t"nz Fine in L. r.yre. jruani.au rn. ! B. K needier, a minor, to receive STL"-...,. due tte otate bv the Norristown Irust o. Anthorinrir the Register of W.bs to grant l,,tt,-r of administration in the estate of William B. Stephens, deceased BY JlTHiE LAM' tRFLFE: utborizina the Register of Wins to issue letters of administration 111 tne estate of Robert M Van Kirk, deceased. . Connrming sales of real estate in the estates of Hannah Bran. deceased, and Samuel Bevsn. deceased. , ra"itiiig petition for payment of purchase money iu tiie estate of Mary J. C. Reynolds, deoeasf-u. . BY Jl'DGE ANDERSON: Mipointing Fidelity Trust Co.. trustee in ..F Mnwnrft Hns70V. ill" ' ' . , - . , . Authorizing tiie executors 01 1 11c esiate Jenkins to sell real estate. Citations PENROSE: Fi'a T. Steel. To bow- caue why r hie an ac.vmit as alministr.i-"Stste of Charles R. Steel, do- Faiicastcr BY JFPGK Awarded To she snoufd n trix 'if The IT.I'-'ll Vwa.-ded " parties ;n interest in tne estate of' Joseph Neumann, deceased, t" how cause why certain legacies should not Ie charged uto'i and payable our of xeal estate. BY JFDGB DAFFF.TT": Directed to Thomas Moore, to show- cause why he should not Tiie his account as executor of "the estate of David P. Fgan. deceased. Opinion Handed Down BY JFDGE ANDERSON: linisinc- exceptions in the estates of Mar-caret it. Buikhart. Karl W. Entermanu aud Maria G-reeti. Guardinii!! Appointed Wiliiini F. Wunchel. of Wnnschel minors : Real KM ate Title Co. of R heads minors: same of Wardlow minors: Commonwealth Title Co. of Graham minors: Thuia Dallas of Thorn .1 Dalla Jr : Real Estate iitle Co. of William I Smith: Herman Bernhardt of William 11. 1,-oscite- David Singer of Mamie Junes: West End Trust Co. of Raymond Ijazelie: Integrity Title Co. of Wetiel minors: Antonio Zieliuski of Stauislaw Szezapnoi-ki: John W. Sehall of Miriam E. Schall: Wiliiaui Newbold of Norris minors- Samuel Berstadskv of Rosa Fees: Real E-tate Title Co. of Eleanor Clark; David G. Alrich Of Samuel Alrieh. AViIov Exeniplioim Petitions for widows' exemptions were granted in the estates of Theodore A. Fuders. Samuel Miller. Albert N. Hughes. Alexauder Kennedy. Richard J. Curran and Frauk I'. Churchill. QUARTER SESSIONS TODAY S TRIAL FIST. Court No. 1 .11 DGE RALSTON. Prison cases: Abraham Hart. Emma Quarterman. Christian Behnkero. assault and battery: John Flynn. John Lf.uiaski. burglary: Charles Smithers. James E Darild. Thomas Bent. William Davis. Robert Wharton. Samuel Hoston. William Calvert. Thomas Fardiu. larceny: William Brown. Vincent Davis. Michael Sullivan, robbery. Court o. - JFDGE SULZBERGER. Bail .-asi-s: William S. Harris. Joseph Wax. Samuel Barnes. John H. Friel. false pretenses: Wii-liam Buchanan, perjury: Sitrmund Greenhorn. Margaret Kelch. Josephine Cb.imlers. Casper Warnish. Joseph Whittle, assault and battery: Abram Cohen. Israel Myers, conspiracy: Casper Schulte. adultery: Mamie Johnson, disorderly house: Andrew J. Duff, sellinn liipior withont a license: William H. Servoss. Herman Buchanan, larceny: Ovveu Thomas, gaming house. JUDGMENTS In the following list the judgments tered against the firsr named in each Goldstein. Myer N. F.lias Heideuheini- er. For want of a defense MiMenamiu. Patrick-Sarah Coruey. For waut of a defense are encase : $140.71 1.107.O0 OICE TRIPS FOR. THE EASTER SEASON Detailed information and illustrated tooklets covering all kotels and resorts tkrougkout tne entire United States, Canada. M exico THE INQUIRER 1109 Market St. CALL And a Competent Tourist Planning tne Details of Your Trip. ALL INFORMATION FREE OF CHARGE the Courts Klagholz. Rudolph and Sherman J-:clitse B. want of a defense . . Carey, .Sarah R. et a I Abraham F 1. Assn. For :' B744.80 Samuel B i GUI, assignee. F0r want of a defense '1911.87 Auritsky. Albert and Mary Handel and Haydn B. & F. Asso. For want ' of ji defense f 875 00 Gracvy. Archibald A . Wm. J. John-; son. For want of a defense . H7.97 1 iviiiiuiPi-. Alex. 1'rogress li. Jfc I. . I Asso. 1-or want of an appearance..". ; 1."S.5H Brown, Alex. Mary G Kvans. Note- 200.00 Guise. John I'. and Annie VV. A. Zuinnfe. Note " 140 4d Caswell. Thomas D. Gertrude B. Rif- ler. assignee. I Vr w-aur of a defense 324C 2."i Philadelphia Shoe Mfg. Co. England. Walton V Co. For want of an aie peHrauce ....j S30 24 Mickey. John W. ami Alice William Butler. For want of a defense ITSF.Vt Wood, Bi-own 6c Cu,-Eihim C. Wilsoo. I-or want of an appearance 00.676. So Nenlonk. Kate and Fizzle 11. ltudolnli Hantzsch. Note J25.(K1 l.oese. Louisa George B Note Fnngst. Bal'iii! 1 1. 00 f-rancato, Giuseppe-Nore C. A 2fo ei 1.j3.,V.i TtlO.iin .104.H2 Reif, Jane Morris Sacks'. " Note uiTsmvuz, ..A05 l.Lei)erniaii. cript Sfruth. John. Jr. Paul Stolier" Trait- Note " Allcva. jorrorelio, mh'oiizo t asnuiro Note loOO.OO Rraehhold. Note . . Andrew Anna M Fakhis'. 4ii0.oo 71 l.os r.oo.fio 200. f Mi 47.7-. r.33. 1 7 Segal Bros. c. K. Riley Ci Savior, s. Catharine Wm NVite ' Not.' ; ! Miliigan. Coffey. Thos. J. Asso. Xoii -Continental Building McCoach. Wm. Jr. Nitz iifc Worthing- ton. rranseripr j Kolinsky, David Samuel S. Fineman. Note Il'if-kmaa Sc Iaughlin John F. Brown! Ot e 14Sl.no Gionta. Rafiaelc. and IbifTaele Car- tagno Soeieta di M. S. Benetieenza. Treasurer's bond j . . . Cuneo. Frank, and Arigelo Ksnoeilo Soeieta di M. S. Bencfivenza. Treas-tirer's Iiond 1 . . . Tueci. Marco, and Frank Cuneo -Soeieta Italians di Muttno Sicea) e Beneficeuzo. Treasurer's bond...... Fornhard. Frank Salva tore Panciello. Note 200.o" 200. (Ki 200. (hi Rn.fiO Pearlste:n, Samuel Felix Isman. I h se . Mrlino. G. & M. Salva tore PancleRo. Note : ....... ISOO.tMi S6.0'i Bankruptcy Creditors filed a petition fo have David Hal-pern. of SM North Tenth street, adiudged an involuntary bankrupt. The creditors and the amount of their claims follow: IF O. Hurt burr. ? 20.- 27: Kramer Ahramott, S02.25, and Eudl B. Ransohoff. .?3rt.."jf. OAKLAND SELECTIONS By FLAGG Kent Bets Troislemp. Keep Moving, Silver Stocking-. First Race Miss ricrie. Redeem, Warfare. . . Second Race Troisteuip. 0orine, Knight Deck. Third Race WtiersburPT, Prince of Orange, Rotrcu. Fourth Race Keep Moving-, Varietes. Oid Settler. Fifth Race Ftinnvside. El Picaro, Em & Em. Sixth Race Silver StockiBj- Belle Kinney, Deutschland. At Fir-rt Rice Thr-r;irse. Helen Carroll Kg 11b 1 1'irmaiia Wi-farc Oakland ' and ocvhalf furlonrs; . Tin Miss Picnic ........ tin . llo Oui'klejt ..1P ..llO Reuecro ..lIO . 1 K Jungle Queen ....lo." .lo5 Easter Rose ..lof . loo Lena Merie .....lo' oi:i.r: -seiiius;. , . . 112 Blamclesj .4 .....1o." . . 102 Osorine .4 102 . loo I ioiesiss .. ....... 9i . . US Traffic .. ........ s . . ii'i Serenade . ....... mi . . 00 Fills J5 Airie Fairie Geneva Sec-(id Six f,i; treis j. pniii. ...... jo.. RoQe Light House Knight Deck Evelyn K Fouls Streuhet . . . . Third fine mile Eenvolio Prince of Oranee. . Koso Fourth One mil Prince Nan....... Tlie Captain Tnunt Convent Bell dd Settler Katl Powers Fifrh One mile Aftermath Idttle Minister. . . . Fm and rim "uemavaca Green Goods El Picaro Sixth Five aud St. Frimis Security Ijens Tom Shaw Belie Kinney Silver Stocking . . . and a half; selling. . 114 Rotrou .. :i11 . llo A. Musknday . ...lot . loH Wuerzbureer . . ...loi l and fifty vards;- selling. . ls Varieties .. 1 ...... HM , lmt Massa .. . J. . . . .l- . lo7 Remember ..,-' 107 .li Raleigh... ....!. . . 1 05 t " ppers . . ...... 1 n."V . lo2 Keep Moving .. . ;lt" and fiftv vards; sl!inc. . loO Buchanan -.14 . loi4Vd. Brotistoa . lot . 107 Funnyside loT . loo Wap lo." . :; Yankee Tourist ... !J."V . !3 Instant 'J one-half fttrlooirs:, selling. . 112 Ieutschland IF: . llo Duke, of orrans ..lb .HO Hereafter llo lo'.i Anna Mav 1"4 . .1it4 B. Reen Tf K4 .lo.'J laura Clay 4 ! Dartmouth-Harvard Gam Sure HANOVER. N. IF, March 7 (Spu-iali. Ixnur delay on arranging the Harvard-Dartmouth fitotball game has been due to Iaf muntb's refusal to put iu effect a one yeir eligibility rule This has finally been niiwii to after Harvard delivered an Irimatum lad the game is finally arranged. Columbia Defeats Penn at Soccer Universit v NEW YORK. March 1 lAUiimtra defeated Penn vlvanis Associatixi football at 1 'bi7"r;ih! a terday by a a. -or" if 2 to 1 LEGAL NOTICES 5. ESTATE 52." KNABK. OF EMZABKTH Kl'RZE- ileceased. I-t.ers testament ary en the utK've estate naving i-een raun-u in the unm-i signed, all persons indebted to the said estate are re.jueted to make payment, and 'unsi" having claims to present the same, without delay, to FFDWIG S FRZEKN ABB. I440 Vewkirk St.. or to his attorney. MALCOLM G CAMPr.KFF. S. W,. corner Fourth ard Green st. 1 BULLS HEAD BAZAAR 3730 to :7:S8 Market t., Thila. TODAY, MARCH 8th, 1909 COMMENCING AT 9.30 . M. SHAltl 500 HORSES 500 100 SECOND-HAND HORSES ,-0 HEAD OF BIO ilORSES. MORGAN & SULLIVAN. Auctioneers. WEST END A. C. TONIGHT. 4oTH AND MARKET. JOHNNY WIFIFTTS VS. EDDIE CARTER. FIVE STAR BOUTS. PRICKS 2o AND 5o CENTS. Boxing Tonight J-Jf jf; t,ub-TOMMY QUILL vs. YOUftG LOUGHREY Admission. ?.". 50o. Keserveu, 75c. $1.00. MEDICAL Old DR.THEEL,535H.6.h4K: St. 44 vr. prartlral 6 jr. llo. p. F .p. --fiRa1 1RK4THVI-" oljrorforSpciflr Hlood f..o. BotwtiBstaailiBr iwrllan oetbrr. -ks Laon. Pralas. tritlrv Dcni. Ultra Old M.h Htmnr 1m jo.T lirr.Rnlom Vl(or, Vl. v'9ttli. ATolctrhnptr!-m.tit, mlB. 4-kill.. Beak fra, talla Mr.. ta 4, la - DR. EMAET FSO S. Sth St.. Ptiila. Specialist on Private Diseases. Discharges. Gleet. Blood Poison, Strains. Night Ixsses. Fost Maiihotal ami Nervous Conditions. Charges Moderate. Hours H to Si. DR.LOBB 1204 RACE ST. DISEASES OF MEN Send for Book Free d Cuba at an RESORT BUREAU TODAY Agent Will Assist You m

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