# The Washington Post from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 52

Publication:
Location:
Washington, District of Columbia
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 19, 1911
Page:
Page 52

Iff THE r :, SlJNBlY, 19, ,,** **FRENCH CALL FIGHT A FAKE UNLESS A KNOCK-OUT ENDS IT Wherefor American Boxers Touring the Provinces Give Them All the Trimmings, Including Blackened Eyes and Loss of Property Teeth. National Bowling Tournament to Open Saturday With 400 Teams In; Six Quintets from Washington Will Go to Buffalo to Participate HARD HITTERS ON BILL i i Hogan aad Biwa, of Koock- oul Fame, to Meet. I t l ^ - T h e grevrt \ m p r l m k n o e k nt time- to AIx les Chermes r h r o i i v . l i t h t partition s-epiratln-j m v ree m f r e m that In w h i c h the n"toi )f t h f i i i i - l l i t i e p o r t i o n eif the troupe w t ' t , K i l l fed f i r n e bits of mjsterlo 1=1 TI hcar-,al The f i g h t e r s were him v mi, ltto s p a r r i n t , tights under street e l o t h e w h i l e )ne of the r e g u l a r actors ham [ rm i cl en the door to warn t h e m t h a t there) woulel be no time to dine be-fore t h e c u r t a i n ro^e The f i i r n (slang for ' shin* up ) I w h l ^ r e i e e l - a e l g a r e t t e voice \em h i v e ' time 1 to elre-.s while I am k n o c k i n g out I ( i r n l l l p l e l l him MÂ«rr Rambo u h t n vme-rp ind how he falls lie don t know \et \Ko tell ' W i l l j Corbett to keep his h,ineK up He 11 all the time forgetting a n d I m t i r e d of clinching Don t foi ,,-et v o u r I n f i g h t i n g I shall tell the au I die-nee- t h a t W i l l y -, kidne punch is terrible 1s-.h' They re going down to dinner Now V\ i t h now the stern-faced 1 phalanx ^ t a l k e d t h r o u g h the corridors and out I n t o t h p dusk w i t h I m m f n s o c f t e e t U n i t e s m u r m u r e d the professoi of I He reps whi.perxl the buds in pink Fake Finish Was "Too Brutal" \11 who had not t ought tickets has tPneel to get them F o i three d a v s the l i t t l e C tsinu p U e a r d s had announced T a t t l i n g Johnson Meets Ml rome'S-- He^an inel Hardv welter champions | Feel R i e k e r t bantim w o n d e r -- S u l l i v a n | anel ^V I l l v f o r b p t t -- T c i m m a t i n g w i t h t h e | F e r r i f i r K n o r \ o u t t o t h e Last M a n ' ' ft' r o \ o f l l e e - took In S210 and thp au [ e l e n e e o f nlee f a m i l i e s shuddered a t t h o ' sfongr-, buckets sweaters towels fans t l roped square and the managers b r i e f ! i n t r o d u c t i o n 1 Vles1flur* mfwUme- the 20 nt* svipplement ' ^ f r t n i p e 1 n e a h t i c k e t c f t i H t i t u t p * \ o u r q u i t t a n r p j the l i f e ai 1 t u t t l ut preinmin f the I r s ; TSf C rfii i authi r i f l e * are equaJl c vered S [ Â« tatT* t f f r i s i b i l i t y ai 1 rgercl to retire b f( ro th" h f K ( n n u Â£ of a brntat but virile spectacle Noborlv buelgeel Time- It was llogan anel Hardv but i t r n l k h t b iv e been a, de-Â£ UtTht Ho 0 an r u s h e d bis m m t h i o u g h the ropes H.irelv I t e m e d em the broad of bis b-iek heels en e r hPatl o n t i r e l j of his own aecoiel hurisr on in cllnchps w h i l e llogan I l i n t l e d t e n e loose anel drove -\ l e f t to f t a n s i iw i right to the othoi side- r t i - i l w i t h his h e l d butted Hog i n in tin e n e s t \s h p backed off and fell Hogan I D u n d e e ! me t h o d i e a l l v on his u p t m n e d f i e t w h i l e t h e women I n the autlience oh eel and All ed and bounced in t b t r -.tati 1 i l p i t d t m j f Carry Loose Teeth With Them f l o w d e s e n b p those rounds t h e busi n ^s w i t h the water towels anel -,f enÂ«{oO Hof,an sported a big purple e \ t h a t a p p p i r e d s u d d e n l y after i -i e m K i n K I l i t d y had I m p r e s s i v e l v p u l l p d o i l t w o t e e t h a n d t h r o w n thpm o n thÂ« noer--\p-, vou ceiulel hpar i tooth elroi- w r o n thp thins, b. ipp neel t h i t makes h i l l s of lte"7ifrs matrons of Montpeli i an I e o l l p g i i n s of C a h o r s sav sup i c i l l o u s l \ 1'ut \ o u should h a v e Â«etn the figlu at \i l l a r e l v h n d gone d o w n full length on bis b a e k f i o m a rit,ht hand g e s t u r e t h i t bid n p n l \ totiebe*el h i s c h i n ^ p r i w l i n ^ f i n d f l o p p i n g moie like a toad than a h u m a n being t h e R i f t e d comedian w a s h i l f u p antl w h o l l v d e w n ne loss t h i n ii\p t i m e s HoKan. out of b r e a t h antl pi t i e n e e stevptel the sti IkinK gpstiup and thp s p r a w l i n g g e n i u s was the whole, show In nm-*elf Mis e \ PS see me el sightless his fae p limited and s w o l l e n \ \ i t h bent legs and suggmK f r a m e be, rested on his h a i i n e h e s a lee r of elpfiance on his blood smeared l Â« e W h i l e t h e police commissary of A\ m e v e n i n g elotht-s climb* d to the stage Ho (tan w a k i n g to his iob g a v e a p e r f u n c to v e l e n i t It was Hardv s cup to do a t ae k f a l l roll kick s h i v e r anel lie still st t h i t mst as the referee tolleel off the st e i ds the p o l i c e commissarv c a l l e d in a lenid oie e l-t thp brutal entprtamment cease' 1 lip a u t l i e n e e is b u m m S n e d to disperse' But the House Was Satisfied Phi-* IH w b v thev diel not see Tee] Rick f i t H a t t l n i i , Johnson s u l l n a n oi \ \ l l h ( in belt v e t made n o c o m p l a i n t a n d this is w h \ w h e n Big Jim lohnson showed at I m h MI w i t h in h o n e s t span m^ o i i t i i t t i e re was disappointment at the tanu n ss of thp e x h l b i t l e i n too fpvv knock d o w n s t o o m a n v c l i n c h e s ' Y o u should h a v e see n the MMit at Vi\ les T h e i m e s p e e p l e liil Ul I b i s is an e e h o from Paris--P-irl t b hot i u s j l l s t i e t o w n of L u i o i e \ \ h e n Tominv B u r n s he. iv v weight e l n i n p l o n oC the w o r l d knoe kpel out Bill Seniii es e li mi p u n eif \ i i 4 t i a l i a it t h e B o w l i n g F'al icp i t h h d of the 1.000 s i t e t a t o i s w pre e l u b me*n n e v e n i n g e l e i t i u s accompanied b\ It l i e s o f soeleu \ v , h e u ^im M i \ e v mi! ion "' C a l i f o r n i a k n o e k e d emt Ben P v ki he i \ v w e i g h t e banil leni of 1'nj, lai el i t t h e I l i p p e u l r o m e 1 000 people i t r - n e l of t h e n lielit s p u d f t e m i S10 to J c e n t - - i n d M \ i v l e i p i v e d S f l O O f ' r t l h Paris I i t b r e o m e t h e p t i K i l l s t i e t e n t e i o f t h e w o r l d v v h p i e t n t c l its leoonel ( l a -. t nel no e 1 iss Anipricau f i k h t e i - . onnnot look c u h othpr in t h p f i e e for I u m h i n i , and w h e r e a r i c h ind e ul t l v a t e d p o p u l a t i o n thinks it p h j s i e il cul t u i p t o sp^ f i v e knock o u t s in a u e v e n i n g \ \ a l t o i St i n t o n was one of thp f i r s t \t t l i p l o w l l n c r P a l i e e h p K n o c k t d o u t n t u i n t o u r rnt,llsh m i d d l p w e ifjit chTTii pie ns n I an-, i l l impeii tpel p u g i l i s t s a l P ( h million Ui( k Baile v I u s t e i B r o w n J n e K o s t p l l o i n d 1 if,ei s m i t b M e \ e v Wd-, t h p b l n e k lKoii o l t h e b o u l p v a r d and i s m a i t l i t t l e A i n p i l c a n named Iii( h i r e ( K l p ^ i n w e n t in and o u t among thpm l i k p a t a m e r among llon^ Klegm Gave Them Knockouts K l p g i n s e a r e P l ) ..' m i n n K e d most of t r p s p f i r s t e n t e r t u n m e n t s t i l l T s p o i l i n g w e p k h \\antp' h i s J o b \ o u n g Kl j,m did us e i e l i t \ \ h c n Me A pv put Hrrbc-rt Sv n n o t t t h p A u s t n l i a n I^mon t o s l e e p HIP tiov had Prpsidpnt Jiillicrp-f in one e)f t b e !KI\PÂ« w h i l e the loges bloompd 111 p the op* r i T h i t samp e v p n i n ^ K l p ^ m p i l t ! i c k Kiel Davis l i g h t w e i g h t olnni pie n i f H ireii p to k n o k enit Tun m P n r i f r b i m p i i n u f Sioux, t I t v Dick ( i i e p n muldlpvv i igbt e l i i m j . i o n of ( . h i e r g o t ( k n o c k out Bob Scanlon e h un P H I ol I eniisifin i and Bill St\ le s V l a m p i o n o f I p v p n Dials t l u l l te slepp F i l l I b p s t e r n i l d l l e w p i g h t e h a m PHUT e f s o u t h \ f r i e i 1* eir n niemipiit the \ u i t r i l l a n I pmon w is 1 b ggpr m m in P i r l s t h Â« n S irn 1 an-,ford Ho li id knoe keel out Spiles c h i m p i o n c f T im b p r t S h e a r i n g e hamplon of Tooting mil W i l s o n i h m i l l n of P u t n p v N o n e h c m t v u v\on Pi'-lsl in pe mlai Hv inrl iftl u np to t h e same p x t n n t s s u n \ I e \ c v T i l e s t r u ? e n o n c r h c t M \ \ s t a s \ i n m e v fom K n e ni, e i t F i e n c l i c b u i i p i o n s n C me he i en 1 11 p a / ' l i 1 ind S Ono f r i T c s at O s t e n e l u d 1 i i r n u re ictie d V m e r i c i anil tt n i l t eel S P V P I il i t t t p r s t p n ^ p r tlT gamp T h u s w r t n I f J p n n n e t t e l i p n e l t h i t P i l l \\ is a p u n i l t f n n e g r e i pugi'ists ind t h i t Mc\ c \ h i 1 b a n k e 1 Â° 0 000 fr me-, Â« i h tht \ m e i i c in I \irp-,-, ( oinp mv he e inie i l i n n i n ^ t i t l i t F r p n e h h o n p v p o t Thp ni ite h u a s w i l t i n g for h i m Â°0 00 f r a n e s t o t h e v ^ m n t r c i n d 0 0 0 t o t h t lost r and t h e F r p n e h promt ter i i m n e - e h a t o v Â» f t p r v \ u e l i r n u n e el 101 iifl ft me-, ni 11 ens, ige m ' - n t ft i Me \ p i The i n i e i e n p u l t h t t pis\ 0 0 * 1 b a d b p b e a t e n Me \ \ Jearjnette Entertains the Ladies M i \ e-s h i s IP i M i s t i n g for t\\ o VP*U in S i i - , tn e T-SV and m v i 111 1 1 ni K o u t s I p i n n t t ( u n t w i t h t h v,len v f + s k l l l i i I in I I i .,n m B iPi't, i 1 t I s t f i * t U P T I I ^ t [ H l u V i r neÂ«ro i i i v e n t e U tiua pleaÂ»ui f i I aria uo I nÂ»ti H e f i s h i n i h l lidips if Paris e o i l d ^t " T r - i r - m t * t n t l r * I v t n p r r H p n - t i t u n t l i ' i t k* f i t h r l l f c h t hixc? $y tit,$ p ir i i t (I'' i n d h a l f n rov s ^ [ rom iu ern T ^ the* h a m t s s th i I t i 1 1 w i n I t r i 1 n x i M l 5 Gaii h i in Â£ r o v \ i K \\ t Â» i f irme* n s a t v v i I n e t i la l v A r I i kÂ» 1 1 b i k i I i \ f i l l irrsp i t t l it i Â» [ f p f ^ , [ t v Hrrf in apt) i i t ( 1 I h v hat! n s u n \I Vev i kne 1 n i t I h j don t bl^-od or f a l l s r n s l r i " rnouineel the women m Ml k i n t l l v Joo vva^- f l n a U v e o n ^ t r u n e 1 t o Â·Â· i f , h h e m ^ c the in c f f e n M v G mrliei J i r t o malic a lioiulaj finish for them B it Instead of a d m i r i n g the \jnerican mill uto s t o i ? , t n e ^ in t il irtr punches f i o m O-uicher n i l ov- i hi-, im m i L-ded held the f lr oreiturtb a i g u e d t h a t the Freni h champion rnu=it be w e . k lie r a n t b r c e i k e ne of Jeinnettc s teeth t h e v snlfftel Ix-inpr used to fights in which the manage! s bin teeth f r o m dentists foi then men to t h i o w dramat- ical lv on the floor It vi as the same w i t h the Paris public at the flglit Joe fa s c i e n c e in jabbing ML- Vsy from a distance and clln-jinp: to him like a long-lost bi other was lost on them Couldn't Understand Were Sparring They rejoiced onlv in McVei s straight, short t e i n f l c p u n c h e s delivered f i o m nearb^ each time they sent Joe to the ground and the inaocuiatc whi7zlng uppercuts w i t h -which their Sam mipses all his opponents e\en the w e i k ones be fore he w o r k s himself up to the connecting knock outs McVev did not miss Jeannette oftener t h a n he had missed Herbert ^ v n n o t t orhv both men had been ordered not to do n knock-out A Parisian f a v o r i t e like Mc"\ ey could risk it, out not often P i isnns could hardh understand their ^ani s w i n n i n g w i t h o u t T, knot k out Thej b l a m e d the aged ^ e n t k I^nglish referee appointed In the N a t i o n a l Sporting Club foi not diajarglnff Teannette out of Ills (Jeannette s) continuous clutches by main force T h e editorial of the second sporting elulv of Paris timicll blamed McVey for tenderness If he let pool Joe live it was because bis good dark\ h e a i t bled to knock out a brothci neg,ro ' In inswei to a g r o w i n g suspicion ol clu c h l e n i p the i i omoter came out w i t h the statement Talk about a combination is ibsuid H i d Mc\ ev not w o n he woulel h a v e been eletel to Pai is \b things a i e I h u e $-0001) w o r t h of engafremcnts fo h i m Two davs latei he felt obliged to m o u i n Theie w i l l b e n o revenge m a t c h though n e v e r w a s a revenge matt i bettei i n d i i a t e d L,et the bad si epherds of Paris rejoice' Thev have a t t o m p l i s n e d th ir e n d ' There will be no revenue ma-tch But t l i t i e v as -- -I mean there were two one a, dr iw and one gained bj Je n n e t t f -- to m a k e a third i c v p n g e m a t c h possible in the f u t u r e The busi ness men of I'aris had become organized around Vmerican ring li m Burns Proves Too Cautious Tommy Burns t good business man, so d l s t i u s t t d P i r i s p i o m o t e i s that his prec uitions before k n o c k i n g out Bill Squlies eauseel him to be belittled by m a k e i s of p u o l i c opinion He d be a fine mati Imomal match for a v o u n g i,irl Hughed the foremost sporting w e e k l y s n e e i l n g at his spirit of order and economv It m a j be add ed t h a t w h e n American fighters in Paris h a v e confided their interests to \mcrl can m a n n e r s the lattei h a v e been no more M H C C ' s s f u l Such was the sympathetic Klegm for w h o m no lighter in I'aris n ill have anj t h i n g but k i n d words He ittt red his /enith hi signing "Uc\ ev foi one of those knock outs that bi ought Â«0 000 i r i n c s but vv lien the Â·Â· ounjf Amenc in got through the perfe tlv correct accounts of the n u m e r o u s Paris business m e n wlith w h o m he was aitemishwi to I'nel himself connected lie had lust e n o u g h to pav M c \ e v his 12000 francs ind his own profits woe$""6 "McVev kmellv explained to h i m his situation as a fifth w h e e l and he eiuit The i eceipts of the "VIeVe^ -leannette fight w e r e So 000 francs L he limit of the house _0 000 francs bein^- turned awa^ ai the doois Of this onlv 2o 000 francs v ere d i v i d e d unong McVev and Jeannette and then man igera They Couldn't Fool McVey M c ^ ( \ a Pins resident manages himself brills e l e a i headed and takirfg ad v i c e f i o m a Pins law firm Once after a f i j , h t he said to the pi omoter whose b t o t h e r owned t h e b i l l I 11 In no h u r i v 1 m not just passing thioii(,h j o u i beautiful cit and 111 tie up those i eceipts in c o u r t two -sears if n e c e s s a r v Do I Kct it" I I got it ind would also h a \ e got the } i r i s sack if he had not ah eadv been the Pans fa orite and t i e Ttoung Bison en the b o u l e v a u l 1 v r r v be iv \ w eight t h a t comes to Pails Ins to fight Ale \ t \ and fight his best be uise I i is 'ias i glimmei of suspicion T i n t t b e i e c m p o s s i n l v e be clu chiejue -vat j o u i all ze fake --is entei ing the Pai is consciousness ~\\ hen Han v Lewis f ule 1 to k n o c k out ^canlon one of Mc\ ev s blnek h o n c h m e i the ci 5 of du c b i q u e i osc f i o m ill p I'ts of the house and Mew i n t o a hurricane Half the l i g h t s w e r e put out m s t a n t l v and one offended t u k e t h o l d e r grasping- a flic m a n s a\ vv ent foi the e t a i k v w h o was s p l i n t i n g in i bail of lien lies bottles aues t l i s s p s and saucers w h i l e his w u t e oppont nt missed f o l l o w i n g I ouls X \ 1 and KoM spien e into t h e gallei v of I r e n c h m i l I M S onh bv Ins pretence of mind sitting n o n c h a l a n t l v in his corner w h i l e his ti liner n e v e i ceased to (lap his t o w e l b c f o i c him He Is i c i d v to c o n t i n u e cried a v o u i i f j laelv f om M atnmi tre and the e t o w d c h e e r e d ' n g e t t m g It bad stopped the u n l u e k v ^c inlon f i o m o n t i n u m g \nd all bee msc hÂ« had b u t t e d N e v v i s In t l i e sti m le h w h e n c e i c l a i m of foul, w h n h stopped t h e c o n f l i c t Understands Paris Temperament MrA ev unclei t in Is t i t I i is tempera- i e nt t i e n e \\ c 01 ici s u isp i t slow U Big I i l l R i c k u d l i n e t P i n and "Me \ e v 1 n o c l ed mm out w i t h one left hook K u b i ik c a m e to [ u is- and Jennnette m e i e K beat him in ten r o u n d s That w o u l d not 1( b M c \ e \ knooke 1 out K u o i i k in t e n l o m u b big J i m S t e w a r t m six and Oj clone b a r r e n in t h i e f I oi compen"- ition C v one f um] a bricH T h e r e has been mm li g i v i n g In mar ri me Kid D I M S di Â» w a w If owning three p u b l i c houst lea^e in Past I ondon M i l l i e Lewis was 1 h i n i n n t . t bt askeel to d m n t i s w h e n Bilh I IPK. came and mm l e i d him 1 1 t i n e , i urn l-i P i p k i \\oulcl n o t l i a i e t e n n si i _ n i t l imi h - d he not 1 n w n t h n x f-rookp ' deal vv is p l m n f e l 15,1111 t in so he m uu a emiek u n l s 1 I v, i-, k n e w noth ins of hi mm-, u Ale \ e v suit t s t n u b l t u n \11 adn ir turn s I f s i H imi 1 t*a i in l e l i g h r 'Â· i i * i n misii-, Of e \\ a ^ h t n s t e m pin k n i g h t s -will maukp a d e - j t f r m l n i d titci for first h o n o r s in the N a t i o n a l R o w l i n g \s-,r I n t i o n t o u r n a m e n t ' the hl^ffest event of Its k i n d in tho Ka=t w h i f - b ^ t a r t ^ at Buff ilo on "-aturdav next J f h r u a r v J5 Sir teamB w i l l i p p r e s e n t t h i s e Ity if | present plans do n t miscarry w i t h the Tolly P at Men F alat ft ami P h i m b p r or o n i m f r ( h o w l e r s beading the list It w i l l be recalled t h i t t n e tlx members of the f o l t v 1 at M' n v on more prize monev t ^ t Ixuis m t i e \merican Bow-lSnK emgr* ss t o u r n a m * nt t n a n anv other te\am thit r e l i e d and they ire confident ti at t t i e v c iri duplicate the trick at I Buffalo i Th" Tol'v T a t Men will roll In the same j order PS thev did at St Louis in the five | man e \ f n t "Waters Broinan f r i t ? I lold aiiti Krausi will make up the I ej'nntet and Roderick w ill subbtitute I he onlj change !n this crack team's line up will be the placing of "Dutch Krauss at the ancTior position Waters will have Krauss as his partner in the doubles w h i l e Field has been paired with Bros nan Fritz will have Roderick as his mate The members of this team have been practicing daily and the quintet that beats them w i l l have to hustle They are m a k i n g great scores on their own allejs but as e v e r j bowlei knows this is easier work than rolling the balls elowii a foieign lane Washington places its hopes in these sij, men easilj the i best sextet in these parts LUCK a l w a y s pile's an important part in bowling as w ell as In ev erv other branch of sport, but n i t h an even break the Fat Men are expected to repeat their-St Louis success It was thought at first that the Plo neers -would be able to go intact to Buffalo, but owing to some of the bowlers being unable to make the trip a new team has been formed, which looks much strungei The new team will cairj the name of Palace, anel will be-composed of the following plajers McKnew Bunn, \llison, Hartman and Brown This team is easilv ne^t to the Fat Men in strength among those that will represent the Capital Citv McKnew will be paned with Brotvn in the doubles, and this duo must be reckoned with Allison will have as his partner Bunn while Warren will ac- comDanv the team in order to roll with Hartman The make-up of the Chamber of Commerce team is not known at present, but It will probably be Cooper, De Yo Bar ber Meveis Hammer, and Garrett The othei teams that will represent this cltv have not a, jet been decided upon The Washington bowlers will leave Sunday NEW YORK FIGHTZE FAVOHITE of the teams Now come substitute's fc 1 " tainmg the names of the IndKidi a.s fhe"sie must a 1 be exchanged a-d gonÂ» v er carpf il'v fo 1 - fear of d-upl'cates and refllod w i n c h pe'forman-"* eats up a lot of tlrr Therp arp se\ era' n' t*ie ora 1 eiirs w h i c h h a v p failrrl T e spnfl or Th "ie " i ne"= of thei- boirlpr? TI !Â·= must lp Â·pn-'pd to at once to h a v e their entrv pel fee The opening night of the tournament will be made an impressive one Mav or ouis P Fuhrman will roll the firÂ«t ball Â·vfter ne has made a brief add'es^ of w el- me and offlciallv d e l i v e t e d the ' l e v s , er to the bowle-B Among the guests I f lonor w i l l be the officers of the Na- Qne Round Hog-an will swap swats tional Bowling Association the Buffalo i ^ J t h K n o c k o u t B -ow n before the Madi- Biwhng and Amusement Companj and I -r/n-t M t v -o-e who have helped to make the affau ' son Athletic Club of .New York cit ri -pcord one The prehrainaries w i l l In- | next "Wednesdav nig-hÂ± u p singing bv 100 members of the j If there Is anvthlng m a name there la-ugarl Frohsinn, concert bv the Sixt*. j ought to be a fine murder when this pair ft Infantry Band an exhibition bv ) of majlers meet f rr-nv Smith the world s champion who j HoslJl J5 the California meteor who spurred tlie all-events medal at St hat Opponent From Pacific Coast Has Won Nearly All of HJS Battles, the Beat Bouts Were With Nothing Better Than Second-Paters--Many Other Good Fights During the Week. Jinamie Smith, Buffalo. Smith won the all-events at the A. B C. tourney, with 1,919, and Blown, with 681, won the individual championship at the same tourney The world's records for the same events are, respectively, 1,961 and 705 pins. morning, March 12, and will go on the alleys Mortday and Tuesday Krauss and Field, of the Fat Men, are especlallj anxious to take the measuie of Jimmy Smith, of Buffalo, one of the gieatest bowlers In the United States Smith uses the same kind of ball as do Krauss and Field, and the latter sas that he is the greatest stiike pin knight in the country Both Krauts and Field are working dail-v at the Palace alleys, and from present indications they will be m tip-top form when they take the drives at Buffalo Dntrleb for the tournament closed at Buffalo on Tuesday last, but there has been delay m getting out the lists because of the magnitude of the task of Â·sorting the IHts and arranging the order of use of the alleys The Buffalo people have been planning to get out a card that Would free them entirely from the criticism that has followed some of the big meets Ml that is known thus far is that the Buffalo people, after a preliminary sur\ e j of their mail belie\Â£ that moie than 400 teams hav e sent entries John G Floss is quoted as saying that the list J. Bloulu, Chicago. will leave the New Yoik tournament far in the lurch He is also authority for the statement that all official announcements as to numbei of entries will be de- laved until Sundav so that the morning nemspapers of Monday should carry this information for the pin spillers. A Buffalo dispatch to The Post says. -"The recording of the entries Is a slow and tedious Job, for the reason that so many blanks were sent In without the names attached merely having the titles 1 v i s and several other features in- ided in the opening of a show of this ki-J Keports from the New York town are that work on the hall which is to be elaborately decorated in addition to being necessarily given an entirely new equipment for bo-wlmg- has progressed =o rapidlv that there is no doubt that it will be in shape m time Promoters of the meet are making- the claim that at no previous tournament has so great an expanse of country been repi esented although St Louis did a few things along- theÂ«e lines The bulk of the entries of course, are from the Atlantic seaboard Because of this fact Washington has been urged to trj for the -next convention The location of i this city, so convenient for so largp a number o-f bowlers with the fact that the next tournament will come at a time \vhem Congress Is in session, would mean a record entry were the event brought here Whether or not there will be anv breaking of records is a question that the bowlers like to argue Tonv Prio, of Brooklyn, holds the tournamejnt record in singles, 705 for three g-ames This Is also the world's record which Prio holds jointly with Tom Haley, of Detroit, who esta.blisb.ed the mark previously i n a n A B C tournament The tournament will be in session for three Weeks opening on the coming Saturday and closing on Saturday, March 18 On the day last named the business session of the association will he held Washington gains some advantage Tjy heing sent on the drn es two weeks after the start, as the earlier bowlers will have broken in the allejs to some extent making much greater the possibilities of high scores YALE IN G. U. GAMES Will Be Represented by Her Entire Tract Squad. OTHER BIG COLLEGES ENTER BROWN CALLS VANDERBILT '06 BEST ELEVEN SOUTH EVER HAD Princeton, Pennsylvania, Cornell, Harvard, Virginia, Johns Hopkins Among Others to Compete for Trophy--Collegiate Point Winners Will Be Seen in Action on March 4--List of Events. The largest track and field squad that has ev er represented "i ale in an indoor meet south of New York will compete in the thirteenth renewal of ihe Georgetown games which are to be held in Convention Hall the night ot March 4, Old Eli has promised to send down her entne track squad Probably the greatest all-round athlete on the Yale team is Capt. Kilpja.t- uck All American football plaver and mtei collegiate point winner Besides Kil- natrick, Gardner will also be here taking part In the pole ^ault and hurdles Gard ner is the national amateur go_lf champion Old Eli will also be represented by at least a dozen other men, Including a two-mile relay team which in all piob- abilitv will race Princeton Manager \\jmarcl announced yesterday that he had received word from Cornell to the effect that the Ithacans prefer to run a mile relav against Pennsjlvania instead of two In case the Ithacans refuse to run the/ two mile event, it is more than likelj that they will be pitted against Piinceton, at a mile, while Yale will take on the Quakers at the longer distince Besides all of the larger colleges having relav teams on the floor that night Prineeton Pennv Ivania and Cornell have promised to send down their entire ti ae k team Every college entered will m ike a determined effoit to land the handsome point trophj offered as a prize for the pneatest numbei of points scored anel competition of the keenest order is pr omied Berna a Competitor. "tt ith such men as Capt Dwight Hart Sawver Cook and Hall of Princeton Minds Hough Paul BurdicK, of Penno v l v a n n to say nothing of tho stars from Yale Coinell, Virginia Georgetown Johns Hop nns fewithmore, Harv ai d, and numeiouÂ£ other colleges, Manager Wy- mord will give to the lovers of track ath- Iel.es the greatest meet ever held in ' and no\ Hi simpl l i e in t } h a l l u I ( ol in a i l l i iv \M \\ i s h r d i t rv H i t e m p t a t ss d an 1 l b i s 1 f sq f n I and In t ballet * v rn difidaltid musl in t i c k ' t t i t ' t H n r tin Hii t i i e ho,-, 11 to an 1 rrÂ«t he m i g t i t 1 am a s t o n N a v y Ffncers Bested \ n n I M f t 's In i ri ics nf O U t n | \ Pt \ | t f i N I U V tflcim i 1 i l Â« N i ! k I n i i ffti ints t T n vv 1* s \\ * j n ' s i i r f 1 Mi r h ^ i b i g ti n I I i n u t c ^ t s u t ' l I he lull, sabre and d u U U u s Bcrna, the best cioss-country runner of the c o u n t r j , and intercollegiate two-mile c h a m p i o n will make his initial appearance in this crtv He will wemr the colois of Cornell and will be pitted against tho best runners in the collegiate vv 01 Id That \ ir?rnia will come here trained to t h e m i n u t e goes without saving Pop I innlgan s f h a i g e - a i e alwajs fit and rriilv to bittle for supremacy Virginia w o u l d r a t h e r w i n m this citv than an} oth r ) U e e anel if this team does not c a i r v oft* first honors it will be a great clrs ipporntment to her followers Intil a w e e k befei e the r a c e with Georgetown \ l i f , i n r a s relav team has always been an mknow n ciuantltv and the team 3 reputa- t i o n w i l l l e s t . w i t h the result of this the 1 it, ev ent on 'the e^rd Blue and Gray Fast. GPOI Kctown s fast time at the Boston meet his given her supporters new h pp elespite the fact that the Blue and Gm\ was defeated bv Holj Cross The v i l n n e i s c o v e r e l the obO v a r d b in 3 mm itti i 11 2 3 secemels This does not s e i m vÂ«;rv. last u n t i l it is consjdeieel that ml} two t ollnRf t f a m s on the floor that m ^ h t Hi irle l e t t e i tune It is certain t h f t t r r e o i g f t Â» v v n w i l l --pnel her fastest relav m v e a r ^ tn the m a r k on March 4 Tin v f n t s t h a t ai p to be decided that n f,ht in luelrns the great number of re- l a \ t* it I I P to be the features are as f i l o w - N o v K i e v e n t " Vt j ard dasl i i i t e f OiW \ i d r u n s i r itch T v e n t s f o r c t i o o l b i v s ) M a r l eli^n handicap 4*V v a r t l i n n b f t n b a j 0 a r d hurdle* h a n d i c a p Coltcpriat* PV ent ~f* v n r d 1 ) h H i m l i c d | e v d i t s ' p e n to i l l H I \ni t laah ') a rt h ir lie W i ird u r (P i 11 1 un t nnm-c h i ^ h limar m i l e m i i t t i n K I 1 F MII 1 --hoi , Â»U ai I r -Â·) T! nt ' ai I Inn d i p A P mv i IT n Innls Blown, remembered as the captain of Vanderbilt s 1905 foothill team, gives it as his opinion that the eleven that followed his last jear^ at the Nisnville school--in other words the Vandeibilt tCAin of 1106--was the best football aggregation that the South has evei turned out \Vith the work of the elevens of the past ten jeais Mr Brown is familiar from personal observation and he is well Informed on the strength and the performances of those that preceded Ins active Interest in the sport In making Ms selections and giving his reasons therefor, which he does in the columns of the Atlanta Georgian, Mr Bi own excludes from consideration Virginia and the Carohnas with the exception of Clemson whose schedule has been laigels filled bj dates with S I A A colleges In hie review of his reasons for naming the 1906 Commodores, Mr. Brown savs One of Georgia's Great Teams. 'The Georgia team of 1896 was one of the greatest the Athens squad has ever developed This team marked the last of Pop Warnei s regime and the season was a verj successful one Among others this team defeated North Carolina anel closed the season with a vic- totv over their time-honored rivals, Au- buin The roster of the team contained such names at Atkinson, Kent Clarke, Gammon, Cothran Nalley, Lovejoy, and others ' Gammon who played quarter on this team, was killed the following year in a game with \irgmia in this citv Nalley, n ho plajed at half and was a conspi- uous figure in the victory over Auburn, died just six years later to a flay, and on the day of his death Georgia again triumphed over Auburn for the first time since that victory "Auburn Vanderbilt and Sewanee are the other S I A colleges which showed with strong teams in the later nineties In 1897 and the two following seasons the \labama team showed great strength Bob PVnton a former Virginia captain, and brother of the more recent Auburn fullback, was the star of this team, while Baby' Pierce, a 200-pound tackle, also did great execution In 1898 Mitcham, captain and fullback was the mam show Tho Auburn team defeated Georgia that jear by a score of IS to 17 and it was largely through Mitcham's work that the brackets were earned The team of 1899 was howev er, probablv the most dangerous of the three In the opinion of Coach Heisman this was the best team of his stay at Auburn Best of the Earlier Days. "The "V anderbilt team of 1897 is regard- j ed as the best of that institution's output | in the earlier das This team performed the rather marvelous feat of going through the entire season without having a point scored against it, winding U P the season with a 0 to 0 tie -with Virginia, Among the best of this bunch were Phil Connell Jack Dje Howard Boogher, Ur Lucius Burch and Mike O'Connor "Sewanee's team for the season of 1899 is regarded as one of the best the Purple ev er dev eloped The team cleaned up in great fashion and was In man ways a remarkable aggiegatlon Among the stars of this aggregation were Serbles Krlpat- ilck Simpkins Cope and others The Clemson squad came forward^witn a great team m 1900 Thej won from Georgia by the big margin of 39 to 5, and VANDERBILT'S '06 ELEVEN PICKED AS SOUTH'S BEST Bob Blake.. Pritchard . . . . . . . Left end A]..Left tackle /,... Left guard Stone Center Thorn Right guard E. Noel Right tackle V. Blake '..Right end Costin Quarter D Blake -. - Left half Craig Right half Manier Fullback downed Virginia Polytechnic Institute In a 12 to 5 affair Alabama was also trimmed 37 to 0 in 35 minutes of actual play, and at that time the Tuscaloosa team was far from weak This Clemson team boasted at least two men who are regarded by matij as the peers of any that ever pla-yed on a Southein team They were ' Buster Â· Hunter halfback, a terrific line smasher and end runner, and Lynch, at en 1 who afterward went to Cornell and plajed a stai game at quarter, captaining the team in his senior year Nashville in the Limelight. "In the following' year the University of Nashville turned out one of the most formidable teams in this section They w ere beaten by Vanderbilt in the Thanksgiving game but onlv after they showed a terrible slump fiom their past performances They tfimrrfed Sewanee by the lop-sided score of 39 to 6 and mopped up with about everything else Among the stars of this outfit were Kuykendall Biddie Peake, Pollard KellaJ Choate, Blackburn and White "Cumberland spiang up with a powerful team in 1903 They di opped down to Nashville and trimmed Vanderbilt though they later suffered defeat at the hands of Sewanee Physical!} the team was a grand one It was composed of such physical giants as the Bridges brotheis " Red" Smith Suddaith Head Anderson, and Smiser. "In 1904 Aubuin and Vanderbilt had the field pretty much, to themselves Both went through the season without a defeat Both of them beat Sewanee as well as any other comers but unfortunately no game had been scheduled between them Among the strongest members of the Orange and Blue squad weie Reynolds Foy Lacey Streit, Moon, Patterson, and Perkins Vanderbilt s strength lay principally in Craig, Dan Blake Pritchaid, Patterson, Kjle and Hamilton Bright Years for Commodores. "In the season of '05 Vanderbilt came home with a clear call The team suffered but one defeat that at the hands of Michigan Sewanee was disposed of with a large score as weie Auburn and Clemson and the strong Texas team This team was composed of Bob and Dan Blake Manier C r a r g Tavlor Xyle, Stone Piitchard Patteison and others The following veai founel Vanderbijt Â·w ith a clear title for a second time This team held Michigan to a 10 to 4 score BOXING BOUTS THIS WEEK Pool Champion De Oro to Play Hucston Xlfr. ' [ fOr i vv if lefciit] th, pool IMUH 'e n ' - l n i t I K I nst T h o m a s \ I l i u s ton A' \fv, l i n k M i r li i mil i Juit.h night e play will coaeisi oi 100 balls Â·MONDAY HÂ«rr Brewer VB Clarence English 10 rounels at Knii',Â«s Pitv Mo Mickcj Sheridan TI Joe Phillips 15 rounds at Cleitlantl Ohio Bob Pltlslev \s Kid Julian 10 rounds at Sra Bert Kerei v= Johnnj Dohan 10 rounds at New Patsj rrannigan vs Digger Stanle) 10 rounds Â«t Pittsburg Pa TtESDVi Alf l/snoh v* FranUe Burns li rounds at New Y o i n g Sammte Smith v a Eddie Murphj 13 round at Button Jtass !1mm P*rrv s Johnny Moore, 10 round* at M I en W . K Y I-driU Kolljr \|^ Cus Wilson 10 round-* at Buffalo N ^ W,FDNtSD\\ lark It 11 D * c l i m m j Gardner 10 rounds at IjtdiJt) apfvli r nd J r i m * r r\ \ ourn; llolt/hauer S rounds a ' r l l a o n p n l l s I 1 a rtrdn rl ,, Ph 1 Brock i: rmnti it \ K ~ n Ol i Â» 1 IK! nj. M n e t *Â« Joh Griffith 8 round** at f M * H r n w l t ^ ^ Hnr R o u n d Hog.! 10 r ltnf1- al \PTT n r k r Pa tr vis p,r n l Franl(t\ M i l Ir 6 m i n i a Phllaflr tnl 1Â« ToMmv t Tn le ~f f n i Kl T 5 I n't at r h i l a l-lul la Dlftg^r ^ t a i V v A S ^ouDg D ton, 1^ rouude at Thoruton. R, I. Tony Ross vs Hank Griffin 6 rounds at Pitts burg Sam Langford vs Bill Lang 20 rounds at London Eng Dinnj Goodman v; jVIicke Sheridan 12 rounds ncai Chicago Harrj Forbes VB Ear] Denning 10 rounds near Chicago Battling Sehultz vs Johnny Kilhane 8 rounds 4t Windsor Olt Phil McGovern vs Monte AtteJl 10 rounds at \e*v 1 ork cit} Eddie Greeiiavald vs Kid Blown 10 rounds at Hurlej T\ Is Johnny O Keeto v Â» Jatlc TÂ«ln Sullivan 15 rounds ftt Duivei OI Btlfv Wagner vÂ° ctt O Connell 12 rounds at Fort Wavne Ind i Terr\ Nel c on a Peter Savoy 10 round'' at Fort V V a v n e Inrl Young Drnah if ve Kid Burn' 10 rounds, at Ner l o i k I t v Joe Klve a -V L Timmy Eeagan 10 round at Lo vnpr eÂ« Ca! THTjRSDM I ro FI i I ; Han^ -\Iaii=licld 10 rounds at t -i a. r ' !Â· i Rirm f f IF* VT f f *, Jol 11 v \lbai=ec 0 rouiiel^ ft? ^1 r jrf rl T 1 JK \\ * to T mm Gan 10 oiijid^ at M I w a i k o p W in I j IK hrkek v s vr f P f ihbon S rounds at I M t l * a u k e c 1 = \ n RI M i Inline n I i Franktj C u u k j , 20 rounds, iÂ»t Jsew Or team, -La, 1 the issue hanging 4 to 4 up until the last I few minutes of the game Their greatest performance however, was in elefeating I the Indians the Thursday before Thanks- I giving Bob Blake did the only scoring of the dav with a goal from placement Sewa.nee was disposed of bv a score of 20 to 0 while eveiy other Southern team was worsted including Texas, In a 45 to 0 game In 1907 Vandeibilt was not so strong-, winning from Sewanee in a, close game by the score of 17 to 12 Sewanee m all probability had the best team in the South though It lost this game The Tigers played Virginia at Charlottesville, getting away' with a 12 to 0 victory, under what weie said to be very adverse cir- cum^tances The stars of this team were Shipp, Stone Markley, Lewis, Bill and lorn Evans, Williams, and others Tennessee Shows Classy Outfit. ' The Tennessee team for 1908 was a corker This team won consistently until the Vanderbilt gume, which was lost after a great battle Failure on the part of Capt Leach to kick a goal after a touchdown is regarded hy many as the feature that contributed most to the team s defeat This team was strong malnl through the work of two of its backs, though it was a well-balanced team all around Leach at halfback and McCollum at full are the men to whom reference is made "In 1909 Sewanee developed an unusually effective team For the first time since 1902 they beat Vanderbilt while they got a very close decision over Auburn The team achieved much of its success through the work of Lamer Chigger Brown Taulkmberry, Juhan, and Sike Williams "During the past season the same situation obtained with reference Jto Auburn and Vanderbilt as in 1904 No game was scheduled between them while both went through the season without losing except the game which Auburn dropped to Texas a team out of the association The most notable achievement of the Gold and Black team was the feat of holding Yale to a scoreless tie "Among other worthy teams not mentioned In the above list were the Georgia team of the past season Tech In '05 and '06 and Mississippi of the past season Tech was probably best in 'OC They lost to -Vanderbilt hut plaved Sewanee to a tie the score resulting 18 to IS Of all this number 'Auburn '04, Vanderbilt '06 and Sewanee 07 look the best Loses on Thrilling Play. "The first of these was unbeaten through the- season while Vanderbilt lost to Michigan but won fiom the Indians as well as all others Sewanee lost to Vanderbilt by the icore of 17 to 12 on one of the most thrilling plays ever pulled off on anv football field when Bob Blake and Stem Stone executed a complicated forward pass foi 35 jards putting the ball down on the Tigers 3-yai d line, f i om which point it was carried across "In fapite of this fact however this team is selected as one of the best that ever played in Dixie Tech was defeated by a score of IS to 0 Auburn 12 to 5, and Virginia 12 to 0 These three institu- tutions have conMstentlj ranked around the top jear in and year out, and the teams designated were probably the best though Vanderbilt was strong in 1905 and Auburn had a poweiful team m the field the past season _ "As to which of these was best, my choice is the Vanderbilt team of '06 This was the team that followed my last year at Vanderbilt and while secretly I may think the preceding one was a shade better I don t assert it publicly' BIG YEAR FOR BOXMEN Five Pitchers in Big: Leagues Averaged 80 Per Cent. MLNOES BEACH SAME CLASS Ten Get Into Grade Made Fashionable by "AI" Spaldmg in Early Days of Professional Baseball--Philhppe, Cole, Crandall, Ford, and Bender Are on the List--Doane's Good Work. Five major league boxmen--"Deacon" Fhillippe. of Pittsbmg, "King" Cole, of Chicago, Otis Crandall, of the Giants, Russell Ford, of the Highlanders, and "Chief" Bender, o"! the world s champion Athletics--and ten minor leaguers last season butted into the class made fashionable by "AI ' Spaldmg in the earlj days of professional baseball Pitchers -who win more than 80 per cent of their games are extremely rare, but last season was unusually productive In this respect, as in the major leagues were produced as many as were brought out in the entire series of years since the establishment of the first league, in 1871, until 1910 Spaldrng: twice turned the trick in the old National Association days, winning 39 and losing S, a percentage of in 1872, and three years later secured the highest figures ever made in the major lemgues, 889, by winning 56 of 63 contests Prior to last year the only American leaguer to win more than four-fifths of his games In a season was "Wild Bill" Donovan, of Detroit who, m 1907, was credited with 25 victories and charged with tut 4 defeats a percentage of 862 exceeded but by Spalding's phenomenal figures of 187B and Phillippe's of last year Hoffer in 1895. In the National League it is necessary to hark back to 1896 to find a duplication of the classv performances of this year e quintet "Chick" Hoffer, pitching for Baltimore in 1896 attained a percentage of lecentlv dazrled Pacific coast fans 'bv victories over Johnny Frayne and Frankie Burns Knockout Brow n vou ma} have heard of before He i- tre v oungster who thev saj gave Champion Ad Wolgast a good licking oefore Jawn O Bnen s ciub In Philadelphia a few dais agone thougrn this alleged vlctorj is openlv questioned Hogan and Brown will furnish the headline ev ent on an eTÂ«c!al!j attractive pugilistic program JOT the present week Hogan has nev er appeared before Eastern fans, but his fame has preceded him and he probablv will get a welcome reception when he enters the arena of the Madison Athletic Club on Wednesday night Xeedless to sav this highK touted Westerner will have his work cut out for him In his Eastern debut, because Brown has proven his prowess and has shown that over a short route he can tear along like a world-beater Hogan's Tfwo Best Battle* Hogan is admittedly a fairU class-v bov, but he haÂ« done little as vet to entitle him to serious consideration His bouts with Fiayne and Burns were the most important that he 1-as had and 33 neither of these boys Is anything more tnan a second rater Hogan's victories do not strike ring followers as particular impressive Fravne was beaten m twenty rounds In the bout with Burn* Hogan accidentally fouled Ma man m the twelfth tound. It was all Hogan up to that time Hogan wjll hare to show something better than that before being admitted to the circle of the elect Knockout Brown has mapped out an active campaign for the next two months After his affair with Hogan, ^the New York star will resume traming'for , \ f turn engagement with *id T\ oigast before the Fairmont Athletic Club on March 3, and two weeks later he is booked to tackle Tornnrj Murphy in a ten-round session Packej McFarland and Owen Moian have come to terms for a match at the Fairmont Athletic Club of New York on March li Not So Strong for Brown. New York scribes who lauded Brown to the skies immediately after the bout with Wolgast are slowly beginning to quest'ou their first Indgment Graduallv the opm ion is glowing that Wolgast did not extend himself against tup "knockerout It was the first battle in six months tliat Adolphus had had and as he was uncei - tain pf his condition he. decided to take no chances Wolgast was particular^ careful of his doubtful left arm He was not sure that the broken bone had knitted firmly, and naturallv he was cautious with his left- hand smashes As Wolgast has a mlghtv dangerous left, it will be realized that when he spared the weapon he was handicapped to a great extent Just as an evidence of how opinions of Eastern fans have changed regarding Wolgast it might be mentioned that earlv betting odds posted on the return battle with Brown make the champion a 2 to 1 fa\ orite Wolgasf s Arm All Right. Wolgast IS satisfied now that his left arm is as sound as ever and hereafter it is probable that the Wolverine will be seen in action often He is considering a match with Packey McFanand in Milwaukee and has signed to meet George Memsic in a twenty-round affair at San Francisco the latter part of March Among the other big bouts scheduled for the present week are Harry Brewer and Clarence English at Kansas Citv on Mondav Young Sammj' Smith and Eddie Mur- phv, at Boston on Tuesday Jack Dillon and Jlmm Gardner at Tn- dianapolis Jack Redmond and Phil Brock, at Akron, Ohio Packey McFarland and Frankie Madole, at Philadelphia Sam Langford and Bill Lang, at London England all of these bout* being scheduled for Washington's birthelav, February 22 Then OP Fridav night at Milwaukee Jack White and Tommy Garv rival Chicago boys, will meet in a ten-round session Some Twenty-Round Battles The week will be rounded out w i t h a Â· twenty-round battle for the bantam wight title between Johnnv Coulon and Franke Conlev This bout is set for hew Orleans La,, next Sundav afternoon Indianapolis fans ought to see a lively mill when Jimmy Gardner and Jick Dillon clash in a ten-round conteyst Dillon has been developing steaeftly and has suffered bnt few reverses In Gardner Dillon will victories and 12 defeats was 833 Eliminating Burke and Brennan 828 winning 29 and losing 6 games "Old ... ,, -- . ,, ,, ,, . ,, Hoss" Eadbourne m pitching Providence | face a pastmaster in boxing skill Gard- into the championship m 1884 twirled 60 j ner is the one bo whom it is a. pleas Jr e .,_,._, ,,, ,.,, _ , _ His percentage to watch m action He lg one Qf thc cleverest boxers in the game As a welter he was general!; conceded to be have cle-m records but who pitched in one of the leading contenders for the but one and two full games respectively I much disputed title Gardner has been Phillippe last season led the major broadening out within the past vear how- league twirleis with an average of 875, ' ever and it is scarcely probable that lie bis victories numbering 14 and defeats 2 ' will ever again atttempt to make the uel- Cole who is second with 833, won 20 and ter poundage . , , ^ e ,, vi ,' winning .,31 La.nrford-Lanc' Meet February 2ft while losing o attained a percentage of [ *"*** *"Â·** *^" ^A^\^. ccuauaiy Â«Â«. S33 and Is third Ford is fourth with a The bout betv een Sam Langford and percentage of 813 his wins being 26 and Bill Lang, origjnallv set for February 15, losses 6 Crandall, w h o won 17 out of 21 I was postponed one week to give Beggar games, is fifth with an av erage of 810 Tham a chance to get used to the London Corcoran'* Close Atrnrnnr'h ' fog No f u r t l l e r delajs pre anticlpate-rl Corcoran s uose Approach. now _ and H ]s practlca!U oerteln that t h p "\mong the National Leaguers who men w i l l clash in Hugh Mclntoah s arena failed to leach SOO Larrj Corcoran o f 1 next Wednesdav night A n s o n s old Chicago champioio m a d e lack Redmond of M i l w a u k the closest approach, his figures for 1880 being 796 He was closely followed by his teammate of the same jear Frank Goldsmith w h o s e figures w e r e 792 John Clarkson, w th an average of 786 in 1S85, is the third to come- close ' Cy" Young Is second to Donovan among the American Leaguers hio 1903 record of 28 games won and 9 lost giving him a percentage of 757 His average for 1900 was 1 p o i n t less MACrEE SIGNS WITH PHILLIES.] Three minor league pitchers of last Brock, of Cleveland w'Ho put up a great battle some six weeks ago will renew their quarrel at Akron Ohio on WedneÂ«- da Thev are scheduled to box twelve rounds Redmond also practlcallx is matched to box before the Eagle Athletic Club, of Cleveland on Februarv 28, hla opponent to be selected later Packev McFarland of Chicago, -will be a busy battler for the nett three weeks In addition to contest w i t h Frankie Outfielder Affixes His Signature to a Three-Year Contract Philadelphia Pa, Feb 18 -- Sherwoott Magee the stai outfileder of the Philadelphia National League baseball team, who had been holding out for an m- ciease m salarj came to terms with the club late this afteinoon and signed a contract for three jears Magee sava he is satisfied with the salaiv lie is to get and also with the promises made Connie Mack manager of the world s charnr on Mi t t i c r t el" -a i he had i tuine.1 Tommv V t k m DIP o f h i s ' piteheis o v e i to the Baltmore 1 a ' - t p i n T c^r-u" ( ( J 'i c i =Â· O L L ^ f i mt, -it tached to Ukir a^n Mr "'tici- c m p u l l him a t X if H P "feds him j Jlav i-l has tai pn set a iii * is D a v i t ! dav w h e n i 1 ig brrcfit w i l l I* jri el , at blnbe Pa K in hono 3f H I P v e t t i a n cart i m o f t i n A t ' l t s Da is will {.ouluiue to t?Uj flist. bcisa tlu yeao Madole at Philadelphia t! e \S mdv Citv scrapper has slgnea to meet T o m m j MJ-season won at least 90 per c e n t of their | P^ n a t New York oitv on Februarv g, Rimes and of these Doane of the Roa- a-1(J llc contemplates a bout v* =ammv noke CVirgima League) r l u b is e n t i t l e d Smith at Xev- lork one v eek to first ranking t h o u g h he was tied in the percentage of erames won bv Stei- CARTMEIL ISSUES DEFI ger of the Springfield (Three I) club , _ each having an average of 92' the \ictones numbering 12 ana their ce- feats 1 each But Doane s w i n n i n g - of the batting championship of his league with an average of 304 ent ties him to the p r e m i e i s h l p The th rd pi cher gets in with 900 flat--Green of the Kear ney champion^ of the Nebraska State Says He Is Willing to Run. Robertson and Names Terms Philadelphia Feb IS-- Xat ' Ca -tn ell who while 1 at the T_" v crÂ«i o* League w i n n i n g officiated In vania was t e sr'Ort of the 10 games he | beaten so- sent w orr Dellai of the Edmonion ("V\ est Cana d a "i c iami - s iÂ« fii s* of 'he 800 men l i b av Place, be ng S 6 The o i r in o l d e r n r c Mc o n i"K Paii- Blu ra" n c o'l -^ V\ n nipeg C ^ f = t Ca ada SJ M u m h v Â· \ p t l c u i Â« Â·'' n II! T = S 4 3 s l a p n i c - k a P o o k f ro ' H M Â°i I ' l n i r o j '"4 Krdii-tej ( " I r h i l i F V aÂ«i njr t o n M a t e fct Chalmers Scranton tN , .S06. rte o]'ep1at r n et ar-d ^e beÂ«t rr~ Â·= c * tod^v i 1 N r v P-on home- at C r t l , i e ? e l v to r r v *- P *f t T li =h i.irp" c.- i i ,, UIP \ n " c r'rv sh p TJ f Â·Â· * w I for II CO- r t ? f fr r * Â«tai^"Tr^nts r F^ig 1 r 1 fc ul n-*at or 1 ^ buted o Robert- r f - n 1 aurtmi ig art) disiuuce jider 230