Newspaper Page Text
Rol. rf-No. a
PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEIMBER 1G, 1915.
COFHIOIIT, 1015. IT Tni rotLIO LtMU COUMKT.
HILS HAMMER RED
m HURL BACK
MY IN SOUTH;
pOE TAKES PINSR
lufctro - German Right
fewing Driven cacK ou
f Miles, Petrograd Says
JSSIANS PUSH ADVANCE
to fighting- In the East Is assuming
fer Importance. From Petrograd
tetches, containing tho official an-
itment of the War Ofllce, It Is
t lhat tho Russians have driven
, .Auatro-Gerritans 60 miles In
fcaern Poland, Vollnla and Gallcla.
that the Teuton right Rank has
. ..Ati hontpn nnr! Is belntr nur-
fi$e--oy the, forcesof the Czar. x
'fierce fighting is raging in mo norm
f. th Possession OI Hie v uii-.iviuirw
.way; tho capture or wnicn oy me
4ns would mean the surrender ot
THe Russians, however, are
IftMiftg the Germans back and the Ber-
.war .Office namus mat. me enemy
Mttlnc Up a stubborn resistance,
-the operations along the centre.
1 Germans under Field Marshal
tftaeen have captured PInsk, 100
I east of Brest Xltovsk. This, al
Ui. e tratupln Imnnrtnnce. is nt
i.mAtata .vtnnpniience. in view of
fe-ftet that the critical flghtlng at
like present tlme ls on thQ extrcme
hh and south ends of the battle line.
jf1 FETftOGRAD, Sept. IS. The Austra
lia tiwwm right wing has been shattered
'' .'A., ...., hAi1 nnr1v Rrt mlten In thA
j&tng In southeast Qallcla. This was
tMeiaiiy announceu uy wiu ui wihvb
itternocn. The Russian pursuit con-
and Slav detachments have
the Strypa and 'how occupy posl-
nn th western bank. The number
Drjfontls exceeds 3000.
rflfflIaI dispatches, todajr Indicate tljat
f Austro-Gertr.ari retreat . extends
fttwiwd' to pcaftBrodyy 'Oerfnan dlv
wKiiiguiespenMe .cipris ,ijpjjpi.
HRustlali;ldYance by coun.ter-nttacka
P'have lost heavily In tho fighting be-
Aimro-Uermans who attempted to
P-Hproaqn itovno nave ueen Dcaien oacK
. p4 r under heavy attack In the Rovno
Iwfciio fortress district. From Rovno
T' Cnntlnttrri nn Pnir Vnnp. fntnmn Turn
5M MORI? ASKFn
r f COMMON COUNCIL
FOR MUNICIPAL COURT
EMijlev Nflerlprl fnr T?iirniril-A
!',, Stationery, Printing and
Many Other Minor
WMQUEST A SURPRISE
I?? ff?rt. to obtain another appropria
te the expensive Municipal Court,
. secured about a half million dol-
r't the. time of Its formation, was
toflay )n Common Council whenan
lice was Introduced calling for'ad-
f 1 appropriations of J21.5O0.
I Hem was Included In the estimate
i pounty Commissioners of their
lMpr the rest of the Vnr .ihrt In In
r....f : '
K"rt t0 a request for J2H.771.S0 asked
WW COlTimiBslnnern fnr nrlntlni. Tvrriatrv
tltfm in,..l i ...
S?i s jurorB, Hiring extra neip
Rife Ml. primaries and nrintlncr hnllotx.
e' request fn th xf,,nininni frt.M
!.- surprise even to some of the
jT... " vounciimen. Of the J21.W0
tin iw i a
, ,.v,wv m io ue spent in furniture
Wa..: I - "vijf mm priming ana me
t2u .er.' divided Into numerous minor
wm jne court.
un cipal court was subjected to
It Criticism rtiA. I, ...... -, l ..
1 t"10re thun a vent- n nwlnf, n
L""'T,e appropriations given It by
-. ,va. Aiuyor uianKenDurir ana
of his cabinet asserted that
pproprlatlons were entirely too
He Vetoed tlin nrnlnnn nn rnn-
'Jed the measurt over his veto.
.... tuu Buusutntlauy the sum-
Wtui far1"'.1 cr,UcUnl was that the court
'" ,-"v """iy employes. Objections
P Vent kiIimi iA,i.h Mil. ..
? ror furnishings and equipment
r---y niunu over juuge urown's
?? i? "P'ace the wooden trim-
I9f 11U milhlrAnm ...law . -ui- ..
tZu-.'" done ,n "P'te "' th'-
Sil ','',,' rnt ordinance be passed
J"'fouh the court already has
i Th ' ' expenanura n tnis.
gct, Commutes. ,
kU far Puaut T.ur n.J.(,.
fkraamant -. . J. ..... . .
mSdoWi j." 7'"K " P.eanu"
l It iiZt. . "" "i"" conqi"
taLJi?.1." H". ar old. of
y. i," "t ,n ' Wet Plll"
inv v w JPltal. Onmni
i . "' Tav ''vjin several
Ih carnival at m and Market
m fr.V,., M vreiy beaten, sua-
frscturw of t8 Jaw and -
filadlpkUt ami dWv J7.
mathtr tonight on. FrUv.
probably ihoxsM mmA .lLnktiu
REDS AND PHILS
Six Runs in First Inning
Sends Southpaw to
McKENERY FINISHES UP
REDLAND PARK, CINCINNATI, O.,
Sept, 16. Pat Moran sent Alexander In
to take the first game of the scries from
tho RedJ this afternoon. Lofty George
and Ivy WIngoiormcd tho home battery.
About 2000 fans wero on hand when the
game started. Among the baseball no
table In boxes were Ban Johnson, John
K. Tcner, Garry Herrmann, Thomas Mur
phy and W. F. Baker, president of the
Phillies' club. The day was very hot and
caused tho players to suffer more than
Stock singled past Groh. Bancroft
walked. Likewise Paskert, filling the
bases. Cravath popped to Mollwltz.
Luderus drove one to centre for a triple,
scoring Stock, Bancroft and Paskert.
LMdcrus and Whltted worked the squeeze,
the former scoring on the latter's sac
rifice, George to Mollwltz. Niehoff
doubted to left. George went out and
MoKencry took his place for tho Reds.
Burns strolled. Niehoff scored on Alex
tinder's single past short. Stock coming
.up the second time in this Inning, singled
to centre, scoring-Burns, Alexander was
out at third, Leach to Groh. ''Six runs.
Ave hits, no errors, ' -
Klllefer filed tb Bancroft. Groh out,
Bancroft to Luderus. Bancroft threw out
Herzog. No runs, no hits, no error's.
Bancroft walked again. Paskert sacri
ficed. Mollwltz to Rosers. Cravath filed
to Klllefer. Luderus doubled to left, scor
ing Bancroft. Herzog threw out Whltted.
One run, one hit,- no errors.
Griffith flied to Cravath. Mollwltz
fanned. Leach filed to Cravath. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Herzog got Nlehoft'sfoul. Burns fouled
to Mollwltz. Groh tossed Alexander out.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Wlngo flied to Paskert. Rodgers tripled
to left, centre. Rddgers scored on Mc-
Kciicry's sacrifice fly to Niehoff. ' Klllefer
One'runv two hits, no errors. ' "
Stock fanned.' Bancroft lined to Her
zog. Paskert walked. Paskert stple sec
ond. Cravath lined to Leach. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Bancroft knocked down Herzog's single
Continued en rage Two, Column Fit
DETROIT TAKES FIRST
GAME OF CRITICAL
SERIES FROM SOX
Covaleskie Had Boston at His
Mercy, While Foster was
Hit Hard in Early
TY COBB AGAINST. ARS
Hooper, rf 3
Scott, ss 3
Speaker, cf t
Hoblltzell, lb v. 4
Gardner, 3b I
Lewis. If .,' 3
Barry, 2b ,....', ;... 3
Thomas, c ....i. ........ 3
Foster, n v ,..i 1
Collins, p J
MnvsT i) 1
R. H. O. A. E.
l 5 27.lt 3
R. II. O. A. E.
Bush, ss ...,..
Yeach,, If. ,.i
Burnff, lb. ........''. 4
Young, 2b, m- .
Stanat'e c 4
Pause, p ,,..... -3
Totals 3t 6 7 27 14 1
Batted for Collins In fifth. '
IBatted for Scott In ninth.
Sacrifice lilts Bush. Yeach. Stolen
bases, Cobb. Struck out By Dauss, 2i
Foster. It Mays, !. Base. on balls-Off
Foster, ll Dauss, li Mays, t Doublo
plays-Bpeaker to Hoblltzell: Burtis to
Bush, Batters hlt-Dausa, Cobb. Passed
ball. Stanage. ,
FENWAY PARK, Boston, Mass., 8ept.
16,-Detrolt ' scored first blood, 6 to 1. In
the big series with the Red Sox, before
a crowd of more than 20.000. 'Bad blood
was shown In several Instances. Ty
Cobb throwing his bat at Mays when .the
latter tossed two balls at his head In
the eighth round. Cobb finally got hit
with the Ijall,
Cobb was escorted off the field by police
men at the close of the game. Th Tigers
hit Fester hard In the first five Innings,
while" Dauss was good throughout.
The Red Sox aro heavy favorites fof
the pennant- with the fans throughout
the country, as It Is 'generally belltved
that tho long home stand of Carrlgarfs
team and the Eastern, trip of the Tigertf
will prove too great a handicap for De
trolt. But If history repeats, the Tigers
have a great chance. In 1807 the Ath
letlcs were enjoyjng a lead when Detroit
started Its last Eastern trip Then the
Titers made a sensational 4)msh and won
the pennant lu the last week of the sea.
If Detroit should take three out of four
Same from th Jttd Be th Ttays wqgld
MAKES LOW SdORE
I SwLwmWWWW 1
I- f ' KSIillr i
li riiiH f
V ." ? J.. m
P. L. CORSON
The .Plymouth golfing youngster returned" a card of 78 in the
tournament to determine the winner of the St. Martin's Cup, Cor
son's, victory was a popular one. Iote the ball in the act of drop
ping into the cup. after tho putt.
NO RELIEF NEAR
Mercury at 87 on Second
HALF TIME FOR SCHOOLS'
Midnight 75 MlUnlsht 77
it a. m 74 la. n 70
2 a. m 73 S a. m 70
3 a. m... 73 3 a. m ,.. 75
4 a. m 7S 4 a. m 75
5 s. m 72 K a. m 73
fl a. m'. 71 0 n. m 73
7 o. m...i 72 7 a. u 75
8 a, m 73 8 a. m.. 70
0 a. m 78 0 a. m., 78
10 a. m.. ....... 81 10 a. m 78
11 a. m 81 It a. ni , 80
oon ., 83 Noon 83
1 p. m 87 1 p. m 87
2 p. m 87 2 p. m.. 80
3 p. m 80 3 p. m 00
4 p. m 80 4 p. m 88
Humidity. 8 a. m 02.
Wind velocity, lx miles per hour.
Maximum temperature for this date,
88 degrees In 1894.
The heat Is to continue..
This prediction came again today
simultaneously with tho report of two
more deaths due to an unprecedented
September hot wave now; on, Its eleventh
day, Thus far there havo been 13 deaths
due to tho heat.
Today ranked among the warmest days
September 16 has known In local history.
Only once, In 1S9I, has It been warmer,
and then It .was by only one degree. This
was the warmest September 16 In 11 years.
In 1901 the mercury registered 85 degrees.
Serious consequences of the protracted
hot weather are now beginning to loom
Into sight. The city Is threatened with
an Ice famine, and unless there ls a
change In conditions during the next few
days the people of Philadelphia may find
themselves unable to get Ice. The hot
Continued on 1'age Three, Column One
YOUNG GIRL ENDS LIFE
BECAUSE SHE FEARED
Deputy Coroner Gets Note As
serting That Woman "Threat
ened to Pound Blood
Out of Her"
Fear of the housekeeper employed by
her father ' caused 14-year-old ' Sadie
Green, of MIS Hawthorne street, Frank
fort, to kill herself by firing a bullet
through her heart. In a tear-stained
note, found near her body, when the girl's
fattier burst .in. her .bedroom door today,
she said that the- housekeeper. Miss Te
resa Jacknoiii had threatened to kill her
and "pound the blood out of, her."
The vlrl'B allegation were denied by
the woman, who 'declared she simply ad
vised her In a mojherty way for her own
good. Tils advice, Mlfia 'Jackson said,
was Ignpred and the "girl Insisted' upon
having' Iter own way.
Novels she read constantly, according
to the girl's father, were responsible, for
hr goneraj gloomy .frame of mind, Near
ly all her spare time, he nam. was taken
up in reading tales qt adventure.
The farewell note, left to-her. father was
written In lead pencil on n piece of tablet
paper. It foiow:
"fili Jackson said she would like to
pound the blood out of me as soon as -she
would look at me, I guess it Is time to
get put Dear Papa, It as Irene said,
You don't know ew treat vm and
RED SOX, 6-1
AT ST. MARTIN'S
WITH U. S. TROOPS
Civilians Aid Soldiers in
Four of Foe Slain
BROWNSVILLE, Tex.. Sept. 16.-Four
Mexicans were shot to death by Texas
Rangers at San Benito today.
The Mexicans, all dressed In the khaki
uniforms of soldiers and armed with
Mauser rifles, were approaching an Amer
ican ranch house when ordered to halt.
They refused and tho Rangers opened fire,
killing four of them. The other two
Fighting slartcd today between 20
United States soldiers and SO armed Mex
icans near Fresno's ranch, about eight
miles south of Brownsville, and at last
reports was raging fiercely. In response
to a telephone message Colonel Bullard
rushed reinforcements of cavajry to the
scene. The Mexicans aro reported al
ready surrounded by the soldiers In the
mesqulto scrub. The fighting broka out
during a severe rainstorm.
Fifteen Mexicans were fired on .by
American soldiers at Frosnos early today.
Three hundred citizens and soldiers pur
sued them and they fled Into the brush.
The Mexicans were sighted near the
pumping, station, where the Americans,
Smith and Donaldson, who were tortured!
and then shot to death by bandits two
weeks ago, wero kidnapped. Soldiers
tired on them from a distance of half a
mile. Tho Mexicans fled without firing a
shot. A trail of blood from some of their
wounded enabled their pursuers to follow
NOOALES, Ariz., Sept. 16.-Anarchy has
broken, out In Nngales, Mex across the
border' from here, following tho depar
ture of most of the VlUUta garrison to
day to1 meet Carranzlstas moving on the
CZAR DISSOLVES DUMA
BY UKASE; OFFICIALS
GUARD AGAINST RIOTS
Disorders and Martial Law Re
ported in Petrograd ; Premier
PETROGRAD. Sept. 16.
The Imperial, Duma has been dissolved
today by an official ukase of the Czar.
The first formal, announcement to the
publfo of the proroguing of the Duma was
made this afternoon. Czar Nicholas has
refused to grant any further concessions
demanded by the Liberals In the Duma.
A message to this effect was delivered
to the Duma leaders by Premier
Goremikin upunMils return from imperial
headquar'tersat the front. Severe meas
ures 'have been tak"en to prevent demon
strations by Radicals. Martial law may
STOCKHOLM. Sept. 1.
Serious disorders Have-broken out in
Petrograd) and the Government has pro
claimed martial law. The disorders have
followed Immediately upon the refusal
of the Duma, to adloum after that body
has been dissolved by the Czan premier
Goremikin has declared himself virtual
dictator. The Czar has apparently heeded
the machinations of the reactionary
court clique, which has been conspiring
against the authority of the Dums, and
the Russian military authorities, and
m-i ini" hiiiisi ii ii isi
HOT TRAIL FOUND
IN CORD MURDER;
POLICE PRESS ON
New Witnesses Give De
scription of Death
HAD WOMAN PASSENGER'
Sensational now Information about the
movements of Samuel S. Cord tho last
day ho was seen alive, August 30, has been
obtained by Camden city detectives from
sources that were thought already to have
been thoroughly Investigated by the
Tho whole complexion of the" murder
case was changed today by the story un
covered by Detectives' Brothers and Mof
fet. In brief, this Is that Cord rode on
a Cramer Hill trolley car to the end of
that line, 30th street and River road,
Camden, the afternoon he waa last seen
al.ve, got off and entered a seven-parson-gcr
automobile and rodo away.
A little more than two hours later the
same machine, driven by tho man who
was at the wheel when Cord wbb taken
aboard, was seen returning nlong the
River road. Several witnesses stood
around and talked with the chauffeur
whllo he was having repairs made to. a
tire. They noted that a woman sat in
the back of the machine. All Bay they
could Identify herand the driver.
CONDUCTOR TELLS STORT.
The conductor of a Cramer Hill car,
who saw the man believed to be Cord,
said some time previous a well-dressed
woman got off at 36th street and waited
until she heard the toot of an automobile
The locality mentioned, 36th street and
River road, just on the city line, Is used
as a rendezvous by couples who desire
secrecy. The detectives working on the
case believe the woman figuring in the
case will be found In this neighborhood.
They visited every house In the neigh
borhood this afternoon and closely ques
tioned every resident.
Another equally startling development
today. If not as Important, was the de
scription Iby Olaf Peterson, "material
wUnes;t.m.the-cA8,',ot,a Vthlril- degree.
and In -which 'he was Indirectly accused,
he says, of conspiring with another man
to murder Cord.
Peterson was noticeably shaken today
when he saw newspaper men. He con
tinually broke In on his narrative of the
third degree to assert his Innocence, but
Continued on Face Two, Column Three
LOSES SINGLES TEST
IN COLLEGIATE MEET
Penn's Last Hope Eliminated
in Third Round of Events
Held on Haverford
WILLIAMS A WINNER
HAVERFORD, Pa.. Sept. 16. Pennsyl
vanla's last hope for an intercollegiate
lawn tennis singles champion this year
went by the board today when the Red
and Blue pilot, J. R. Rowland, was beaten
by Arthur Coffey, of Princeton. The
Orange and Black racqueter came through
to) tho semifinal round of the 35th annual
tournament In progress on tho turf courts
at the Merlon Cricket Club after a
titanic struggle that went to three sets
and 37 games. Tho scores were 10-8, 1-6,
Former national champion, R. Norris
Williams, 2d of Philadelphia, represent
ing Harvard, and Michigan State title
holder, Jerry Weber, of Yale, will meet
In the semifinal tomorrow, while Coffey's
orponent In tho other penultimate match
will be either former Interscholastlo
champion, Leonard Bcekman, Princeton,
or William Rand, Harvard. These two
clashed late this afternoon.
Williams reached the Bemtflnal stage
at the expense of a fellow Phlladelphtan
and classmate at Harvard, G. Colket
Caner. Caner, however, did not succumb
without a fight, as the scores, 8-6, 7-5,
will testify. Weber advanced with ease
over Koenlger, Dartmouth, at 6-1, 6-4.
The Penn-Prlnceton match today was
a regular marathon, as over two hours
were taken In which to decide the bat
tle. -In the opening set neither could win
Continued on rase Eleven. Column Three
The Kcnslngtonlan Says:
Pony llotl Oene Hagan, o the loe trust,
toil! apciid Ml vacation Inspecting th ice
berg t along the northern coatt of Hunt'
LOST AND FOUND
WHAT BID YOU LOSEt
WHAT DID YOU FINDt
All loit articles advertised In th
Ledger wtUb llnted In a permanent
Itle at Ledger Central, wtiirt the
finder can docate the owner at any
time, .If you have round an article
that ha not been advertised lout
the Ledger will aleo record your
name. and addreu and aulat In find
ing the rightful owner, who will be
placed In touch with you. TM Ilk
all other service, at Ledger Central
ENVELOPE Loat, large envelope, containing
two judgment notes made up to order ot
nrodaky, on receipt ot 113, eTgned by Joaeph
I McOowan, Irom February 7, 1916. and
other valuable papers. Reward it returned
to DRODSKY, 7938 Lyons v.
IUNU8, two. loot at corner ot 16th and'Cheat
nut: on diamond aollulr with engraving
-'Lter and Marie," tb other aapphir and
two diamonds. Liberal reward if returned la
Y. U Lawton. (520 UorrU t, Qermau.
DIAMOND STONE LOST-Doy who (ound dla-
niuua a-iene- i comer e ipin inv .oesinut
win receive reward by communicating with
r . i.wi9n. JWia? atom ev uwrinauiewp.
PHIIiiilES " r h d ad CINCINNATI rh'o a e
Stock, 3b 1 3 -2 '2r 0 'Xillcfcr.'cf 0 1 1 0 0
i$ancroft,ss &1 0 3-S 1 Orori.ab y 4 4 1
iraskcrt;c'f c" 2 00- tHcrzoff,E5 0.1,, 2, 4 1
Cravatbjrf 0 0 2 0 fl I -Grlffltb.rf. 0 1 0-0 0
Luderus, lb Z Btt I X Mollwitz,tlbf o.'o-ll 1 ' 0
iWhlttedM. J J 0 i 0 tt I.cacu?lf , "O-.O'M
'NlchoffySb ,j.,( 2 3 fj tWlngo, Q ' 0, 1 5 0 0
E. Burns, d 1 0 3 ' 0' " Bodgers,"2bl 1 3 1 0 0
Alexander)), . 0 1 J 1 Q 1aeorEC,p. 'OO 0 10
Dugoy,'2b O't-0i!'O BttXeneryvSp,-1 Of 0 '0 0 0
Adams,-o' 0. 0 X .0 Q Callanan,1p". .1.1 0J0 0
' , ,' ' ' '1
v. . , i . .
Totals ,10:l2'27!l3'S Total3 3 9'27 11 2
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
PHILLIES 6 10010101-10122
CINCINNATI OOIOOIOI 0-3 92
Alexander and Burns; George mid WIngo,
DETROIT 2 . 0 O -1 2 O O 1 O- 6
BOSTON O O O O 1 O O O O- r
Dauss-and Stanage; Foster nnd Thomas.
BROOKLYN OOO OOO O O O O - V
miwiuu OOO OOO
Pfeffer nud McCnrty; Vaughn
BOSTON, 2d e 1
ST. LOUIS 2
BOSTON ST. LOUIS-"FIr&t
NEW YORK f 1 OOOOI 50-
P1TTSBTJBGH 2000000 02
Stroud'nnd Meyers; Harmon and Gibson.
WASHINGTON O 10
Sims andlLeary; Johnson
NEW YORK 0 0 0 00003 -JC-j 3 10 O
Cicotte and Schalk; Shawkey and Walters.
BALTIMORE O "O 0 10 O 4 0-0- 5 13 1
'PITTSBURGH 3-0'0'v0- O . O -3 1 x-7 9.?.
Leclair-and-Russell;iKnetzer and O'Connor. H
0 0' 2
NEWARK KANSAS CITY
ATHLETICS OOOOO 1 00
SALISBURY 2 iO O O 2 .0 0 2
Pilltngim and Lapp; Thinning and Nagle.
. STRIKE TIES UP' ALLIES' SUPPLIES;
NEW YORK, Sept. ,10. Great amounts of beef and other supplies
consigned' to ports of- the Allies are (tied up.- at-tti'e docks of the
West Shore Railroad:by n freight -'handlers' strike. ' A majority of,
the strikers are Germans and Austrian,' it is said.
PHth race, HavreDe Grace, selling-, .niald.en .2-year-bld,5TS
furlongs Dancer, 113, T. McTaggart, 3; to 1, eveo, 2 toijs; -pon;
Handfull, 104, Louder, 8 to 1, 3 to 1,8 to' 5, second; Vejdado,'iQ4
Minn,'20 tol, 8tol, 4tofl,utliirdi Time,-: 1 ;08 4T5.-. Navigator,
Walloon,1- Tatiana, Smilax, Elfeie .Bonoroslag'Day, Jerry Jr., Egsa
Juliette,5. Mary Blackwood and Miss Philblnalsoran. '
Sixth race, Havre e , Grace, 4-year-olds arid upj mile and, 70
yards-Sonada. 104, Deroride, 7 to 2, 7 to .5, A to 5, won: M."-y
Warron, 109,Butwell, 2 to 1, 7 to 10, 1 to'3, second; Robert Oliver,
104, Buxton,12 to 1, 5 to. il, 2 to1, third., TJ1U5, U40' faster-Star,
Caswlne, Kljh Mark, Nild, Superstition. andPront Ral also n,
BRITISH. CONSULS TJ LEAVE .MEXICAN STATES
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18,yiie British JIrrt,T' &' p?"" .
notified the State Departmenf.llfAt it lias instructod 11 cttH Wei
suls in Chihuahua andSSpnora,. JpEe'tb 'iea,ve tlte coianJry''M! f
aa, allVBrftish subjectsthavo-left- This action was fakcri' 1 towlflaf
a tlmllnr mnvn hv the United
Postponed Wet grounds.
Smo postponed Wet grounds.
0 O 2 4 1
and 'Williams, .
Postponed Wet ' grounds.
BACING RESULTSSlC L,
t- , .
yiU, wrimbU vritiu
C4-M4 feat , OateaM T
"ra 1'wo, Ceteats BUM
OlW fltiilfii Ait raw it 11