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MONTANA STANDARD.- BUTTE, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 21','1933. 11 Double Bill Opens Baseball Season Here Today OFFICIAL CEREMONIES WILL PRECEDE TWO LEAGUE SCRAPS TO BE PLAYED AT CLARK PARK Anaconda Fans Plan to Bring Band to Help Support Their Anodes in Start of Flag Chase, With Price-Kearns Motors. Two games are scheduled at Clark park this afternoon at Butte's bise- ball season, long delayed by storms, officially opens. Opening ceremonies will-get the two local league races off to flying starts. Mayor Archie McTaggarfc will pitch the first ball with his catcher to be Dr. Peter Potter, (or many years president of the local baseball commission. South Side Hardwares play. Da Molay Alumiii in a Commercial league game starting at 1:30. Then comes the opener for the top fllghters in the City league, Price-Kearns Motors, formerly known as Meaderville, engaging tho Anodes from Anaconda. Walter Martin of the Anaconda Service Station is sponsoring the Anodes this year and has been assured a email army of Anaconda fans will accompany their team here to give it a rousing sendoff. ' : Plans were completed last night by Anaconda,, fans to bring their Elks' drum corps along. They -will put on a demonstration in the Smelter city and repeat upon arrival here and again at the park. Final plans -for'the league races have been completed by Dr. Potter and Secretary B. J. Gunderson. After today tho league's will only play twilight games, on week days, at the city's many parks. Today fans get a big show and at the same time get a chance to show some appreciation for a season of free baseball. A nominal admission charge of 25 cents today, at the leagues' only pay card of the season, builds a pot with which to buy baits for the months of steady action ahead. The cause is worthy, the games sure to be sparklers and a great crowd Is both expected and deserved. The City Leaguers. Numerous old Mines league stars appear with the Anodes as they battle Frice-Keams today, the batting orders for this game to be: Anodes Prlcc-Kcrns Bretcheu, 3b A. Mihelich, ss S. Stregar. ss M. Dosen, If Carmichael, cf B. Michelotti, Ib Bubash, c • Engel, 3b J. Stregar, rf Markovich, ef C. Domitrovich, If Woodland, c Hartzcll, Ib J. Kristich, 2b O'Hara, 2b..*,,,,. Dunstan, r[ Swanson, p Klunc. p Anode reserves— R. Domitrovich and Marinkovich, pitchers; Pat Quane and E. Leeper, outfielders; Manager Louis Sells and Mathcson, infielders. Price-Kernst reserves — Bryant and Likorish, pitchers; Meglen, catcher; Kruzlch, Infieldcr; Ciabattari and Putzel, outfielders; manager, Gerry Oorse. Commercial Leaguers. South Side Hardwares and De Molays present new and stronger lineups as they tangle with starting batting orders as follows: W. S. C, Cougars in )ual Track Win Against Huskies ROGERS FIELD, PULLMAN, 'ash., May 20.—OP)—In a bitterly ought duel that saw one northern [vision record broken and another ed, Washington State college de- eated the University of Washington } to 59 in their annual dual track nd field meet iiere today. Swisher, Husky high jumper, iaped six feet, 3 Inches to break a ivision mark of six feet, 2 1-5 inset by Egtvet, of Washington, ght years ago. Frank Plumb, Washington speedier from Ilwaco, ran the 220-yard ash in 21 seconds flat, tying the nark set by Poster, Washington tate Negro, in 1928. He was aided, .owever, by a cold wind that swept own the stratght-away most of the ftcrnoon. Washington State took eight first laces out of the 15. Times and dis- ances generally were excellent, ften falling short of records by ractions of seconds or inches. Hal Dunker, of Washington State, ,'on the shot, and discus to tie for ,igh individual honors with Dan iracken, Washington, winner of wth hurdle races for Washington. S. S. Hardware Bates, ss D. Sullivan, 2b. T. Wilson, Ib... E. Keely, 3b K. Williams, rf. J. Stanton, cf... G. Rawlins, If.. Pootc, c Humber, p I)D Molay .. .P. Gardner, 1! .. .Z Reynolds, rf A. Miller, Ib N. Miller, FS ...A. Hayden, 3b E. Mills, 21: E. Evans, cf .R. Bretherton. D. Tohin South Side Hardware reserves- Pitcher Metully, G. Lusher, G Nevln, G. Albright. B. Holland, E Lea, J. Sullivan and Manager Rolando. De Molay reserves—Pitchers, C Guffey, W. O'Nell, J. Dixon and B Castellano; catcher, J. Hester Fielders, V. Castiglionl and W Hickard. Manager, H. Miller. Anglers Ready for Start of Fishing This Morning ITALIANS MAY BE REAL THREAT TO U. S. IN NEXT OLYMPICS 7 risky Matron Is Tanf oran Winner SAN BRUNO, May 20.—W leading all the way to win by two engths, Frisky Matron, three-ycar- ild filly, won the feature race at Tanforan today, in one minute, 1 2-5 seconds, over six furlongs. A crowd of 15,000 watched Bonny Graf ton ~6ome in second and S.un- lot, the favorite, Ing to third place. The winner paid $11, $4.80 and $3 Hi options; Bonny Graf ton paid S5.20 and 52.80, and Sundot $2.GO. Today's events closed the nlnc- •ace program sponsored by the 'acific Coast Breeders' association. The track will reopen next Thursday under management of the San Mateo Jockey club. "ORDERS ITALY" To WIN 77/f Yale Track Team Defeats Harvard NEW HAVEN. Conn., May 20—W) —Record breaking performances in ee of the seven field events, two of them by the high flying Keith Brown, enabled Yale to stop the Harvard march toward the "Big three" track championship today with a. 73',<i to Sl'.i victors'. The Crimson, victor over Princeton forces which tied the Ells last week, remained in the i-unning largely through the efforts of Eddie Calvin, who won three of the seven first places taken by the visitors. Of the 4(1 meets between these rivals, Yale hes won 24 and Harvard 16. By HENRY M'LEMORE. PHILADELPHIA, May 21.—(UB1— Princeton's navy swept the Schuyl kill today. Its eight-oared shell coming home in front in four of th six races on the classic Childs cu regatta card. In the race for the historic ol cup iUelf, the orange and blac varsity boatload collared a tire Pennsylvania crew in the stretc and whipped across the finish Itn a length in front. Columbia, with a heart-stoppin spurt 100 yards from home, too third, failing to nip Penn for secon money by a deck length. Princeton traversed the Henle distance of a mile and 550 yards i 7:17.1. Pennsylvania's time Wi 7:22.1 and Columbia's 7:23. Great Day for Tigers. Princeton opened the regatta, i which was watched by so'.ne 10,000 , persons from the Fairmont Park• bank, by winning the race for third ' varsities. Pennsylvania look the second event, one for freshmen lightweights, and Columbia's 150- pound varsity the third. From then on it was all Princeton, Old Nassau shells showing the way In the frcsh- ^ man, junior varsity and varsity races. When the varsity crews went to the stake boats up above Strawberry bridge, the river was choppy. Off to a perfect start, Princeton moved into the lead after 100 yards. As the shells swept by the quarter-mile marker, Princeton was a. quarter- length ahead of Columbia and Penn. . renn Second, Columbia Third. At the half-way point Princeton still led, but Penn, hitting a higher stroke now, had taken charge of second place. This alignment was unchanged at the boats swung under Strawberry bridge, with the finish line some three-quarters of a mile away. Bui shortly alter hitting the straightaway, Penn made Its challenge. Hitting a racing 38, the red and blue shell moved up. Inch by inch, until BOWMAN WINS AT NET. RICHMOND. Va.. May 20.— UP}— Herbert Bowman, New York's perennial winner, today turned back Lorenzo Nodarse, second ranking Cuban Davis cup player to win the Old Dominion tennis championship and obtain permanent possession of the cup—his second trophy. finally, less than half-mile from home, it took the lead. But the stout-hearted men of Princeton rallied to the call of their coxswain. A dozen powerful sweeps and they were out in front again, this time for keeps. In the meantime, Columbia, unnoticed and unsung, cut loose and the spent Penn boat barely managed to withstand the challenge. By ROBERT EDGREN. The threat of foreign supremacy in any line has often been used to make Americans put forth their best efforts, but in sports the bugbear of foreign supremacy has been a pretty limp bugbear ever since the last Olympics. In the 1828 Olympics we were told to look out for Germany; that Germany was the coming nation In track and field. Little Finland always was good for great performances in sports. In 1332 Japan was supposed to be a dangerous newcomer, largely because no one knew much about what the Japanese could do. Now that Europeans aro openly planning to "beat America" in the next Olympics the question arises, Who'll do It?" Again we hear echoes of "Germany," "Finland," "England," and so on. But nobody seems to have paid much attention to Italy—and I respectfully suggest that the Italians arc our most dangerous sports rivals for the coming years. Fared Well in ID32 Games. "Why so?" say you. "I thought that pushing a banana cart was about the limit of Italian athletics." That's not so since the ascendancy of Mussolini. Whatever else you may or may not like about him, he is solidly for athletics. He believes (and rgihtly) that sports will advance Italy by Improving the physique and competitive spirit of the Italians. But bettor than the mere words which statesmen of other countries use, Is the money and effort that Mussolini Is putting Into building a great athletic system in Italy. .Stadiums, coaches, team "Iravel, arc backed by the state. While I was In Italy, last year, officials did not expect great things of the 1932 Olympic team, but were busily building even then for 1936 It Is only fair to point out thai the team of which they didn't cxpccf very much took second to the Unltec States—in spite of the fact that It had no women to aid its point total The Italians, for instance, were lirst in fencing, cycling, gymnastics and shooting (events ranging from skillful activities to those requiring great stamina) fourth In crew and Greco-Roman wrestling; fifth in boxing and weight lifting and seventh In track and field. You observe that in those sport which have been popular and well known in Italy the Italians becann world champions. Even In thos* MARTIN CROWDING FREDERICK, CHAPMAN PURSUES WEST IN RACES FOR BATTING HONORS NEW YORK, May 20.—t/P>—The batting leaders of seven days ago both suffered severe slumps during the past week and as a result Johnny Frederick of the Brooklyn Dodgers and Sam West of the St Louis Browns again held the pacesetting positions in. tha major leagues today. Frederick, whose average rose 27 points' to .398,- supplanted Gabby Hartnett of tha Chicago Cubs, who suffered a 47-polnt loss and wound up with .356 |ji fourth place in the National league after yesterday's games. In ft nip-and-tuck race, West outlasted Fred Schullo ol Washington and Ben Chapman of the New York Yankees to gain the American league lead at 311, '18 points above his previous week's mark. Chapman, who led for a while went back to second at .375 whll last week's No, 1 man. Schult« fkldded off to fifth with a .35 average, a loss of 40 points. Tw players' who didn't even get lnt< the "first ten" last week, Bill Dlcke of the Yankees, and Al Simmons o the Chicago White Sox pounde their way up to third and fourt places. Pepper Martin of the St. Lou Cardinals, hero of the 1931 worl series, showed a return to the fon of that occasion as he pounded ou H hits in 30 times at bat and llfte his average 37 points to .375 to g Into second place In the National league. Although shorn of some of hus honors. Chuck Klein of the Phillies held his place as leading all-around slugger of the majors. orts which are new and unfamiliar ey did well; as in rowing nnd ack. Camera May Come Through. Outside of the Olympic games •vere have been many notable hamplons of Italian birth or de- ent. In boxing Canzoner! Is nown as the greatest fighting man today, pound for pound. Johnny undco was another great Italian lamp. Prlmo Camera, while far •om heavyweight champ at the me, Is scheduled, for a title bout 1th Shnrkey this summer. I sec int Camera, through facist secre- ary, Achillo Stnracc, has received rders to win the heavyweight title, iussolinl Is counting on him lo win id Camera sns's "the lost thing In 10 world I want to do is disappoint, Im." Boxing Imd a very early begln- Ing in Italy, being Imported from roece by the Romans, and being cvived in 1201 by a Sienese priest, Bernardino. HE recommended are knuckle fighting to lake the lace of duelling, and rcferecd many bout in Siena. Although Italians oxcd at home, they were not suc- cssful in International bouts until ccent years, nnd have yet to annex 1C heavyweight title. Perhaps Mus- olinl can engineer It. In auto racing Ralph De Pahna •as kingpin for years, and has been bly followed by Peter Do Paolo. The Italians have also recently nn- cxcd tha world's airplane speed I tie, In bowling Andy Varlpape I orld record holder for seven names nd six games, and has shot 10 per- ect 300 games. He learned his bowl- ig from Joe Falcaro, another tallnn. Not Always Front Runner. It is evident from the pcrform- nces of these men that the lada rom the boot-shaped land can bc- .ome champions at almost any line }f sport. "Now," you ask, "what makes you think they will?" The popular American conception if Latin-blooded athletes Is that hey have great enthusiasm, but are ront runners. In other words, tha' hey don't have the grim determlna Lion of the British-blooded or Tcu xm-blooded athletes. That conception is n mistake. Anj one who plans on a son of Mu.v»lln ng up 1" the pinches should consider the case of Frank Carldeo If I remember rightly, that gen tleman was a quarterback of som fame at the University of Notr Dame and what ho did to opposln '.earns was a crime. The tougher th game, the cooler he got, until he ha/ oullt a reputation for the coolest an greatest quartcrbacklng under fir that the fans had ever seen. Sarazcn Great Competitor. Then, too, there is a genllcmai named Gene Sarazcn, who Is knowi far and wide as the greatest golfe in a pinch that ever trod a fairway You remember that last year In th open he had to shoot a 68 to win What did he shoot? Sixty-six! An In hundreds of friendly rounds 01 that course he had never been abl lo do better than 61 before. lieccall Olympic Star. Consider, too, the case of Lulg Baccali of Milan, who ran In th 1,500-meter race in the Olympics a Los Angeles. Coming Into the las straightaway he was far hack In th ruck, apparently a hopelessly beat* individual, not worth watching Suddenly he 1 uncorked tho mos amazing sprint of the whole Olym pic games. He fairly burned up th track for the last 200 yards to pa? the failing Anglo-Saxons, Tcutoa Celts, Greeks, Finns, Swedes an whomever else happened to be 1 front of him. He won by a grea margin. And there Is Tony Canzonerl, wh never was known to soften up fro a hard wallop and who has set flr.c example for acgressivcness and 11-lo-wln under the hardest kind test, And Young Corbctt III Ralph Giordano), who twice whlp- ed world's welterweight champions "non-title" bouts before he got nckle Fields at weight and won tho mmplonshlp. Have 1'lcnty of Staminn. Another popular American mls- onccirtlon Is that Europeans nro ot athletic, nnd that an American as inoro stamina and niggcdness ome Europeans are not athletic ut the Italians are. Driving a cm hrough Italy I saw thousands o. msculnr boys pcdnlllng bicycles a' urlotis speeds which would leave ar mcrlcnn far In tho dust. Thch igs. lungs nnd hearts aro far mare ipable thnn the average. Mcnn- 'hllo American boys of the sumo go doing their traveling at their e In automobiles. Soccer Is a great sport In the land f Mussolini and the players r,nn un all day without getting tired, 'hat's a great test of athletic .nmlno. Any authority will tell you hat good legs are essential to box- ig, baseball, golf, tennis, truck, or ny active sport. Tho young Ix>ys vcr there have a grcut beginning^ As far as brains are concerned ny nation which produced Lcon- rdo da Vlncl, MIcliolanRclo, Dante ho De Mcdlcls and a string of popes icariy 2,000 years long doesn't have o envy the hcadwork of other coun- rles. Look out for Itnly. There's little alklng but much doing there. (CopyilFhl, 1033, by Robert F.'dgrcn) TENNIS SERIES WITH CANADA MONTREAL, May 20.—(ffV-Tho United States' Davis cup tennis forces completed their rout of Canada In the North American zone finals without he loss of n set todny ns Ellsworth Vines of Pasadena, American champion, and Wllmcr Allison or Austin, Tcxn's, chalked up decisive victories a\ the final two singles matches. Although tho scries definitely had been Pinched yesterday when George Lott and .lolin Van Ilyn won tho doubles both Vines and Allison declined lo yield a set. Tho Canadian representatives, Dr. Jnok Wright of Vancouver and Gilbert Nunns of Toronto, offered spirited opposition. Allison outpointed Nunns, 6-4, 8-0, s-4, in the opening match today and Vines ovarpowarcd Wright In the feature engagement of tho series, •(-&, 0-3, 1-5. In the first singles matches Thursday, Vltica hud bcnlen Nunns and Allison had conquered Wright. In doubles Lott and Van Hyn defeated Wright and Marcel Rulnvlllo or Montreal. Tho United .States squad now will face Argentina. . South American chnmpion, nt Washington, D. O., next week and, In tho ovcnt ot expected victory, wlJ! Bail for Europe- MADISON AND BIG HOLE TO ATTRACT MANY Opening of Season Finds Some Streams Muddy; Golf Will Lure Other Small Armies Today* ' Opening of the fishing season ttiia morning will sea anglers in action on many streams with many favorite haunts too muddy as yet. .Fab- weather and good roads will' lure hundreds in quest of the speckled beauties and other hundreds • of sportsmen will enjoy their first break In weather over a week-end to play golf. Tho Madison Is expected to be tha fnvorlte spot for a majority of tha anglers, although scores will try ; their luck in the Upper Big Hole, Breaking of a dam at Lima recently has left the Red Rock and Beaverhead rivers running bank fulV and fishing Is out of the question on either stream. A last inlnuto warning that all fishermen must be supplied with 1033 licenses was broadcast by deputy state fish and same war-, dens. All anglers were also urged to renew their memberships In the Butto Anglers' club, whose efforts In stocking the streams and lakes • is worthy of support. Golfers will como into their own again on all three Butto courses, the tcnm dinner match at the Lakeshora Country club headlining tha program for tho day. Oscar Peterson 1 Maurice M'Carthy 1 Handicap Man Maurice J. McCarthy, Jr., of New York City and formerly ot Great Falls, is a one handicap player, according to ratings of tho Metropolitan Golf association received here., Bmckotcd with McCarthy, who Is a member ot the Green Meadow Country chill, arc G. T Dmilap, Jr., and T. S. Taller, Jr Players In tho two handicap bracket Include such stars ns Eugene Homans, J. W. Swcctscr and G. J, Volght. McCarthy plnyod nn exhibition nmtch nt the Buttc Country club several years ago with Martin Kail. Reno Sales and Dr. J. J. Klrby. Red Sox Purchase Two More Players HOSTON. May 20.—(/I 1 )—Eddie Collins, general manager of the Boston Red Box, turned another «ur- prlso deal yesterday lu ho reduced his raster to l.he prescribed 33- player limit. Ho purchased Allen "Dusty" Cooke, sensational International league outfielder, from the Nownrk Hears for nn unannounced amount of cash and outfielder Johnny Watwood and Infieldcr Marvin Olson. and W. E. Pierce will captain the rival sides in tho play In which 130 : golfers aro entered. Qualifying round In tho O. W. Goodatc trophy tournament will bo played today at tho Buttfl Country club, the low 10 qualifying for Iho first round matches which will start next week. Finals In tha tourney must bo played by Juno 11, according to announcement by Alex ttemncns, chairman ol the tournament committee. 1 FORT COLLINS, COLO., May 20. — tfff —Coach George Scott of Fort tollliu, Colo,, high school, whose track team has won three national championships and 10 state titles, 18 of them consecutively, today an- lounced his resignation, effective at ;ho end of the present (school year. Scott will become district manager of the Equitable Lite Insurance society of New York with his headquarters In Fort Collins. Friends said the position was offered him as the result of successful work for the company during several recent summers. Bcott said, "there arc two considerations bringing about my resignation. First, Is my family. 1 have four children, one In college, and I must provide for their future. I have the opportunity ot greater Income which It In not fair to deny my family. 'A second consideration Is the strain of maintaining a championship standard In the two sports o( football and track. This coachln? together with teaching required of coaches under the rules of the Colorado High fichool association Is more of a strain than I have realized heretofore." Scott Is 44 pears old. He has been associated with high r/chool athletics here for 21 years, Among the bowlers on a Sabbath day at the American Bowling congress in Columbus, Ohio, were men named Sunday, Christian, Holy. Righteous, Rector, Minster, Prey and Divine. Colored Giants to Give Dinner A benefit chicken dinner for the Colored Giants, a scml-profcwlonnl baseball team of Bullc, will be nerved at the J3c(.hcl Baptist church on Wednesday, May 31, according lo Announcement made today. The Giants, ono of the fastest, Independent teams In the city, were organized last night with Douglas Jackson, captain. They are In the market for practice games with other leading nines. Intercity Soccer Game Here Today Aancoiida Runners and Walker- vlllc, entries In the Inter-City Soccer Football league, will clash this nftenioon ut. Columbia Gardens row aftcrnoan at Columbia Garden 1 ;. The game, the first of tho season for local soccer fans, will start at :i o'clock. The teams have met twice this year In Anaconda, each side chalking up a victory. MAIUANAS TO NEBRASKA. MILES CITY, May 20.—f/P;—Nick and Joe Mariana of Miles City brothers, have gone to Nebraska for tryoutfi- with the Lincoln club ol the Nebraska. State Baseball league Nick pitched the American Legion Junior nine of Miles City to two state titles. Loe. until recently a student at the University of Minnesota, played with the Gopher nine. HRADLEV FFU,y WINS. LOUISVILLE, Ky.. May 20.-W Col. E. R, Bradley's 3am Swallow today won the Kentucky Oaks, historic race (or fillies and feature of the closing day of tho Churchill Downs spring meeting. At Top wax second and Bright Bubble third. Time for tho mllo and an eighth was 1:51. WILLARD BATTERIES Haw your tottery and electrical system checked with the new Weldenhoff Analyzer. AUTO ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT Co. 114 Ea»t Broadtw Phone 2-3168 to encounter tho European zono winner for the right to challenge cup holding Prance, HILLY LAUDER DIES. NORWALK, CONN., May 20.—OJ.R) William (Billy) Lander, former third baseman with tho New York GlnnU, and later conch with the Chicago Whllo Sox and Yalo mil- vxcriilty, died today al his homo here. Lander suffered a heart attack during tho night and died early today. SOUTH AFRICA WINS. BASLE, May 20, — (UP) — South Africa eliminated Switzerland In the second round ot European zone Davis Cup competition and advanced Into the quarter finals against Australia today,'.The doubles victory of V. O. Ktrby and N. O. Fnwuihnrson over H. C. Fisher and W. Stolner, 6-4, 0-3, 0-2, decided the Issuo following South Africa's sweep of the opening singles matches yes-' tcrday. Doth teams had drawn first round byes. DENNIS TO FIGHT BLACK. DOZEMAN, May- 20.—(/Fj—Hubert Dennis of Bozeinan, claimant of the light-weight championship of Mon-' tana, Is scheduled to meet Alton. Black of Cusper, Wyo,, In the 10- roiind main event of a fight card at Livingston, May 30. Young Planni- ii of Eozeiimn and Ted Ferine of Aurora, Nob., will meet on tho same card. MR. KHAYYAM WINS AT JAMAICA WITH HEAD PLAY THIRD IN A FIELD OF FOUR FOR WILD UPSET By ORLO KOnr.RTSON NRW YORK, May 20.—tfl 1 )—Rilling to show the speed that carried him to nn easy victory In tho Prcakness, Mrs. Sllns B. Mason's Head Play waa soundly whipped today In ono of the turf's greatest upsets as Mr. Khayyam, carrying the silks of Mrs. James Austin's Calawba, stable won tha ninth Wood memorial over a mile and 70 yards at Jamaica, Quoted nt the prohibitive odds of 1 to 3 to defeat three other colts, all of which he had beaten In winning the Prcakness or running second In the Kentucky Derby, Head Play finished third, seven lengths back ot Mr, Khayyam, which was eighth in the Derby. H. C. Phipps, Do Valcra.,' which trailed In the Prcakness, was second, beaten by three lengths for the purse of $3,700. W. S. Kilmer's Dark Winter wa.1 fourth and last. Although carrying the top impost, of 120 ix>tmdft nnd conceding four pound. 1 ; to Mr. Khayyam, and nine to Do Vnlcra, The Bon of My Ploy had no excuse. Tho crowd of 15,000 thought tho Kentucky colt had the race at his mercy when four of the ovcrnlfjht entries wore scratched but ho wns no match for the two colts that led him lo tho Judges' stand. Charley Kurtslngcr got Head Play away third and he swung around tho flrsf, turn In that JKJ- filtlon with Hank Mlllx guiding De Vnlcra along in front and bark Winter • second. The colt, which Mrs. Mason purchased for $30,000 on (.he evn of the derby, moved into ! a challenging position on the'back! Ktretoh but that was as close as he i got to victory. ! 'Hie victory was the second Important conquest, of the season for the colt for which Mr. Austin paid $400 as a yearling In tho Saratoga sales ring. Mr. Khayyam won the $10.000 Chesapeake stakes prior to the Kentucky derby, setting a track record for tho Havre de Grace course. Mrs. Mason, who saw her colt de. feated, announced tho planned to ship Head Play west for the American derby, which will be run at Washington park, Chicago, June 3. ; Phone 5233 for COLD BEER All UadJnr Brandi Dellrertd i/p to 12 ?, M. Our Prte« Are Eitht, KELLY'S-VAniETy SIJOP Try Oar "New Deal" in a Sunday Dinner! Turkey, Half Fried Spring: Chicken or a Choice Sfcak for All the Leading Brands of Beer, 20c "We lead in quality and price— others follow!" CREAMERY CAFE 19 West Broadway PRIVATE BOOTHS FOR LADIES

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