Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING LEPaER-PHILADECTflia;, HtTBSBAT, SEPTEMBER 17, TtiTt.
PENN'BACK FIELD MUST BE DEVELOPED-EDDIE COLLINS TO WRITE WORLDS SERIES
MRS. BARLOW AFTER UPHILL
STRUGGLE WINS GOLF MATCH
Defeats Miss Hyde One Up, in One of the Most Interesting
Contests in Women's Championship, Held at Glen
Cove, Long Island.
COLLINS TO WRITE
BIG SERIES FOR
NAS3.U eotWTriv cwa. olbn
OOVN. 1.. I., N. Y.. Sept. 1.-ln the
weeding oul process favorites are being
brushed aside right and left In the wom
en's national golf tournnment resumed
today on the links of the Nassau Country
Club. The meeting of Mrs. Ronald H.
Barlow, the Philadelphia title holder, and
Miss I.llllnn I), Hyde, the Metropolitan
champion from the South Shore Field
Club, In the third round today, furnished
the centre of attraction for the nailery,
for prior to the start of this wecti both
cre regatiled as almost equal favorites.
TMillndcli-hlans resetted the fact that
Mrs. ft. Vanderbeck. of the Philadel
phia Cricket Club, and Miss Kthel Camp
bell, of Overbrook, were bracketed to
gether ard they alto had misgivings as
tn the probable outcome of the clash be
tween Miss Florence McNeely. of Merlon,
and Miss Klalnc Rosenthal, the Western
Kirl. who so decisively defeated Miss
Oeorglnnnn M. ttlshop on the second
Mnssaehusetts' one remaining hope con
sisted In Mrs. If. Arnold .iHckson. the
Oakley woman, who won the Mustern
title at Greenwich, last .June. She had
for an opponent Miss Caroline Painter
plnel.y pla.ver from Midlothian.
When Mrs. Bailow anil Miss lt.wle, who
were the last tn be called, appeared at
the first tee. both wore light coats.
Mrs. Harlow also had gloves on. but
the other, as she always does, played
with bare hands. Mrs. Harlow had the
honor and drove a fine straight ball.
Miss H.wlc got a few inrils further, but
tn the left, almost to the rough. After
the Philadelphia woman had approached
to within 10 feet of the pin Miss H.wlc
only reached the gteen's edge on the like,
but she managed to set a half in four.
Mrs. Barlow was bothered In her try for
n 3 by n half stimle.
To the lone second hole Miss Hyde was
fortunate In winning, considering that
she sot Into two bunkers. She was in
the sand off her drive and again on her
third shot, but Mrs. Barlow, after two
long balls pulled her approach to a trap
and after barely setting out supple
mented that by taking 3 putts, so Miss
Hyde won In B to 7. That made the South
Shore plaer 1 up
From the third tee Miss Hyde got away
one of her best drives, the ball coming
to rest only a few ards short of the
bunker. Although out-driven man)
jards, Mrs. Barlow laid up a rare ap
proach practically dead and winning the
hole in 3 to 4 squared the match. Miss
Hyde pulled her drive to the rough go
ing to No. 4, but her second landed her
on the green hole high and she won the
hole In 4 to 3, when the Philadelphia
champion took 3 putts. Miss H5d was
therefore one up again.
It was Mrs. Barlow's turn to do gome
thing at th fifth, which she won. I to G.
her opponent starting badl h pulling a
drive out of bounds. Mrs. Barlow failed
to get home on her second, but laid the
Mrs. Barlow did not dare attempt the
difficult carry on her second shot to the
itlxth. whereas the" Long Island player
.Ajmp.''maa vtic'sroen with a cleek and
won the hole, S to B. Sh was then on
Falling to get hold of her drive prop
erly. Mrs. Barlow wnj again compelled
to play short of the bunker on her ap
proach to No. 7. Miss Hyde hit a 250
yarder, but clubbed her approach, and
both made the green on their third shots.
They halved In 5, so that Miss Hyde
maintained her slim advantage of one up,
Solng to th short eighth.
Miss Hyde had a fin chance to win
the eighth hole when her opponent fell
ehort from the tee, but the South Shore
girl tcok 3 putts and they halved in 1.
To the ninth Miss Hyde pulled her
drive to the gully across the road, but a
clever recovery got her nicely on the
Kren in 5 and they halved In t. That
left Miss Hyde 1 up nt the turn. She
went out in 42 to the other's 43.
Neither made the "circus" ort tenth
and Mrs. Jackson tapped the ball care
lessly. Then she decided to play out thp
bye holes, which she did In perfect
"t played my best, but what In thp
world can one do against records?" re
marked the Chicago girl afterward. "Mrs.
Jackson played superbly."
t'"'; .1 R 4 4 I R S .1 4-1:1
Out... 4 a a 1 4 n ft 4 R- tl
. Mrs. Jni'lmon
tn t ft ft 4 ft A fi ft 4-l3-2
In I ft 4 J 4 ft 7 0 R-47-WI
Miss Rosenthal, the lone remaining
Westerner, could not get going against
Miss Florence McNeely, of Merlon.
The little d.nk-hnlrcd Miss of 1I sum
mers found her putting nil awry. She
simply could not get them down with the
result that she found heiself 2 down at
the turn. With a brace she squared the
match at the eleventh nnd It was nip
ntid tuck from there on. Miss .McNeely
became dorml one, but Miss Rosenthal
won the eighteenth finely enough, and
won the net hole with a 5 to a 8.
Mrs. nnderbeck, except for nil ocea-
Famous Athletic Second
Sacker Will Review Each
Game of World's Baseball
Classic in Day Following
No man In the country, with the pos
sible exception of Conttlc Mack, I half
so well qualified to write Inside baseball
as Kddlc Collins, the world's premier
second baseman nnd extra-base slugger.
1-Millc has consented to write n review of
each game ot the npproachlng world's
series for the livening Ledger nnd It Is
safe to say that his comments on that
baseball classic will bo more widely rend
than that of any other writer In America.
During the past year Collins has writ
ten it number of excellent articles which
have appeared from time to time in vn-
rlous magazines. His "Mack and His
slonal wild drive, put up a brand of golf ' Mnckmen" and "Pitchers I have Faced
that gave her opponent. Miss Cnmpbcll,
few openings, it did not matter v.-heie
Mrs. Vnnderbeck's ball was after the
drive, her next shot almost Invariably got
her close to or on the green. Her short
approaches aud putting were deadly.
Uoing out In 41. Mrs. Vamlerbeck
turned for home 7 up on the Overbrook
player, who was off In putting. Mrs.
Vanderbeck finally won bv 6 up and 4
As the affair now stands. Mrs. Jnckson
will meet Mrs. Vanderbeck in the upper
half of the semifinal, while Miss Rosen
thal will clash with Mrs. Barlow In
The summary follows
made a big hit with the baseball public
because they were splendidly wilttcn and
contained facts Jkhlch no one but a great
ball player himself could know. Need
less to say Collins writes his own articles.
Furthermoie he writes on n standard
typewriter with nil the case of the fin
ished reporter. When all of the public
realizes that McOraw's Ideal of a base
ball player Is nblc to comment on the
game as nhly as he can piny It, the name
of Kdwatd Trowbridge Collins will be
raised to an even greater height In the
eyes of the fans then hitherto.
That the Kvenlng Ledger Is fortunate
In having Collins to write the world's
Women's national championship, "third ' series Is not to be- questioned. These
inuiid-Mrs. II. Arnold Jackson. o. Oak
ley. beat Miss Caiollne Painter, Midloth
Ian, 4 up and 2 to piny; Mrs. C. H. Van
derbeck. Philadelphia Cricket Club, beat
Mls Kthel M. Campbell. Overbronk.
up nnd 4 to play: Miss Klnlne V. Rosen
thal. R.ivlsloe. beat Miss Florence Mc
Neely. Merlon, I up mln'tern holes): Mrs.
Ronald H. Barlow heat Miss Lillian B.
Hde, South Shoie. I up.
in hogan shoot
W. A. Joslyn, of Wilming
ton, and H. L. Worthing
ton, Baltimore, Net Fine
Records at Seaside Tourney.
articles will appear In all editions of the
THE WORLD'S SERIES
, EDDIE COLLINS
would be a bit on the order of th
cart without the horse, tt was after
the Now York Giants had been so
completely routed by the Athletics
Inst October that John McOrnw said
Kddle Collins wns "the most valuable
player In the game."
Therefore the World's SerlCB ot 1914
will be far from complet. For
KDDiB COLLINS will write nn after
math of each game for Philadelphia's
new afternoon newspaper.
Of course the Athletics will repre
sent the American League In the base
ball classic nobody doubts their abil
ity to cross the finish line nn easy
winner. The National league winner
may be well, that's n matter of
guesswork or opinion. Anyhow, this
much Is ocrta,ii
EDDIE COLLINS and the EVE
NING LEDGER will be necessary nd
Juncts to the World's Series of 1D14.
AND CHURCH WILL
CLASH IN FINALS.
National Champion and Del
aware Title-holder Easily
Dispose of Their Oppo
nents In Big College Ten
BACK FIELD DEVELOPMENT
TASK FOR PENN COACHES
Football Experts Concentrating all Thought' and EncrJ
AI....'P T! T.T J n . i . i.
rnung x nose utiles narvara, jLartmoutn and Cornell
Favored in This Respect, as 1913 Quartets arc Intact.
this writing the outlook at Pennsylvania
Is not very bright behind , iry?nl 3
Plenty of candidates for each nn.i.fi? '
HAVE HAD A MOST
HAVERFORD, Pa., Sept. 17.-There
were no upsets In the scml-flnnl round
matches In singles of the 31th annual In
tercollegiate Tennis championship tourna
ment, which continued on the courts of
me .Merlon Cricket Club he.ro today. As
a result of the competition, Itlchard Nor-
, rU Wllllnms, Philadelphia, the national
and present Intercollegiate chnmplon, will
I clash with George M. Church, Delaware
, State chnmplon and Prlncton captain, In
j the final round.
Wllllnms, who was the standard bearer
j for Hnrvard t'nlverslty, advanced by his
, victory over L. Vnndevandor, of Prince
ton. There was no letup In Williams'
' game. Ho slashed the ball from right to
left, whipped It to the far corners of the
court, lobbed with wonderful Judgement,
smashed his shots across the not with re
markable accuracy, and In faot, showed
tho tennis which made him the national
Tn F1Von Rnnnftnc rf -mtn cl,n'nPloh In all departments of the same,
in r-ieven rxegauas or ooutn winnin? by tho score: 6-i, 6-1, 6-1.
J A ... 1 t nurcn. who loomed up as a likely
erSey ASSOCiatlOn Made Innllst when he was drawn In the upper
J division, had a teammate for his op-
Fine Record by winning
The members of the Chelsea Yacht
Club arc still talking about the success
of the licet of boats In the race meets of
the South Jersey Association, Ex-Commodore
Joseph D. Swoyer and the pres
ent commodore, Samuel W. Whan, should
be proud of tho results which have been
obtained during tho past season, nnd In
dications, taken from the close series of
rases between the boats of the one-de-slsn
fleet, point to a better record next
When Terry Turner first became a Nap The Chelscn Yacht Club leads all tho
fans used to make him doff his cap to see other ckven clubs on the number of first
his whitened ton. Comnared tn nMm I ' "conn prizes outainea in tno rcsat-
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. Sept. 17.
Pcores ran especially hlprh In the openlnc
events today at the Wosty Hosan shoot.
Over one-fourth broke seventy In the
first fl sets of fifteen tarsets each and
one-third netted slxly-elRht.
W. A. Joslyn, of WIlmiiiKton. Del., and
H. Linn WorthlnKton, of Baltimore. Mil.,
both professionals. snt In perfect rec
ords. These two experts hiue been shoot
ire Wfll ever since the start of the pro
Kttim. but today's exhibition excelled.
Amateurs did not caln a cloar sheet In
all of their ranks, three tying for th top
bfrth with one down In the erand total
of 75 "clays." These were Woolfolk Hen-d-rion.
of Lexlnston. Ky.: Kd. Adams, of
ren on their tee shots and they halved ' nf'a",ic'- and W. M. Foord, of Wilmlni;
In t. From the next tee Miss Hyde sliced ton. Del.
to the sand trap and had to "play out I Harry Sloan, with 73 "lire-ikc"' r; ,
short, wherea Mrs Harlow cot home I v,LnmI, ,,,.'.. ,kS : C hilrlM
nicely with a drive and a clrek. On her . ;eHComu- with ,: grassed," and J.
third Miss Hyde pitched to within II ' c'rlmth. with the score of ;n. lead the
icei ot ine cup ana sne koi a lucKy Hair cunnnseni nere from Philadelphia.
puus. i uorthlngton has a dual i,
stunts he'd stage his hair seemed to belle
1 his age 'twas like a cotton crop. 01' Time
can't seem to work his tricks on Terry.
For he's M an' still plays classy ball. At
i short an' third an' second base he's given
scores o' kids a race an' put It on 'cm all.
The siork In Sandy I-nkc, Pee-Ay, came
'round to Turner's folks one day an' left
the bantam kid. As soon as ho was 21 he
hiked to Greenville an" begun to make his
baseball bid. The little white-head tore
around at short so fnst that he was found
that year by Pittsburgh scouts. He
couldn't quite beat Wagner's gait an' so
for Cleveland he pulled freight to star In
The King at second. Tuck at short for
years showed Cleveland high-class sport
nn' gilt-edged infield play. His steals
wcro one o' Cleveland's prides. His fa
mous diving, head-first slides were thril
lers every da. New blood has como In
every spring to notch the end o" Terry's
tring an' send him to the hush. Short,
second, third he's switched about but
young stars can't quite shove him out no
matter how they push. Copyrighted by
A. M. Corrlgan.
Received a letter from Harry Edwards,
president ot th Olympla Athletic Asso
ciation, in which he states It has al
ways been the policy of the Olympic
Association to play fair. The reason
Harry penned the note Is because he
feels that he has been done an Injustice,
he says so himself. The trouble arose
when Jimmy Dougherty, manager of Jack
Blackburn, saw tit to attempt to mak
n speech rceardlns the Hlnckburn-Cole-man
match difficulty at the Wllllami
Loulsiana light Mondav night. Dougherty
wanted to explain some matters of In-
ili 5 when Mrs. Barlow rnnl? .t
That left Miss Hyde still 1 ,n "..".. """7"" l"M R dUi" llo"'- h"
Going up the hill to No. u Miss Hvde I , ' ms slralBht run of 127. which
laid a third shot close to the pin and ! Paces 'lm "head In the select set contest
won in 4 to 6, her opponent having sliced In for laurels In this phae
her second to the rough. Miss Hyde be- , T. It. Fox. of Lynchburg' Vft faiu n
came 2 up as a result and she also won ' m "no with the unbiokon sht of no ii
the thirteenth in S when Mrs. Barlow i Is also in the expert class. Neaf in'.,.
pulled a drive out of bounds. ' another professional from Plainfl'eld V r
Miss Hyde pulled her drive to the nit chipped If! targets before m'ii 'ii '..;'
nt the Hth, whereas Mrs. Barlow drove to , the clever Wilmington shot rest nt .
U- -..,... . ... .. .Art .. , . .. . lion.. - .!. ..c.- ' ,,'0l l In'
.lie b.ct-ii, a. umuci ui i' yriius. , won- - lilt; Olmon iTirC'S
tas during the ten weeks of racing. Be
slils winning 27 first prizes In tho 69
events, which were held, and twelve sec
onds, the club holds the title of cham
pion among the clubs along the shores
of South Jersey. Three boats captured
championship certificates, which wcic
awarded by the American Power Boat
Association at the final series of races
held at Atlantic City on September 5.
The Atlantic City Yacht Club Is the runner-up,
having taken the two remaining
certificates. It Is also In second place In
trophy lifting, having seven firsts and
eleven seconds on the shelves of the spa
clous trophy case.
Commodore Whan, with his cruiser,
Peggy, picked up eight llrst places and
a championship, being the most consist
ent winner along the coast, with the ex
ception of A. C. Gllmorc's open boat,
Seven Heels, which also had eight wins
to Its credit. But owing to the fact that
the Stone Harbor craft was given too low
a rating during the season in the finals
It was moved up to the over -M class,
where It did not show. No other cruiser
gut better than second place.
In the class for displacement racers,
Balfour II, owned by A. W. Brehman,
won the championship besides gathering
in tnree nrst prizes. All the Time, owned
by L. F. Rubers wns a twice winnr,
while Margaret M, owned by Charles
Tilton, got a first place nnd three sec
onds'. In the open boats Anna May. G. Mnhn,
won the championship, four firsts and two
seconds. Foggy Dew has three victories
to her credit. Catherine II. Chednu, Pet,
Nadlne nnd Seamahr picked up one first
and fpur seconds.
ponent, which rnthcr robbed him of the
pleasure or vanquishing a rival collegian,
but Princeton nnd Harvard were nlone
In the semifinal, so there wns nothing
left for him to do but meet a Tiger.
The la,ttcr was A. M. Kidder, his pnrtner
in the doubles. Church showed his supe
riority by carrying off tho three sets,
6-2, 6-2 nnd G-l.
The only surprise that could possibly
have been experienced by the lnrgc and
appreciative nudlence was the easy win
scored by Wllllnms over Vnndovnnder,
whose work In the earlier matches was
exceptionally good. Williams wns nat- i
urnlly the favorite, but the fact that he
lost six games In his match with Richard
Hnrte, of Harvard, yesterday, caused
many to think that the Prlncctonlatr
would give him n battle roynl todny, but
such was not the case, Wllllnms losing
only three games In the entire match,
while he scored by playing magnifi
cent tennis from start to finish.
rhamnjnnshlp Slnclea Semi-final Hound
OtorKe M. Church, Princeton University, de
c?.tc3 A, ' Kidder. I'rlnretnn University,
6-2. fl-2, (1-1; rtlclinrd N Williams 2d. Harl
i',ri,, 1f fpalc1 ' Vandcvander, Trlnccton, (1-1,
By EDWAM) IX. BUSHNELL ,
While the coaches nt Franklin Field are
concentrating nil their thought and en
ergy upon the development of a ground
gaining back field, Harvard, Dartmouth
and Cornell are giving thanks that their
vetcrnn back field quartets of 1M3 are
Intact, nnd promise to be better this year
than ever. While theso universities have
merely to hold their back field men to
gether, the Quakers must fill every one
of theso four positions with a new man.
The effectiveness of Harvard's back field
ought to be greatly Increased this year,
If such a quartet could do more deadly
execution than that-wrought by Brlckley,
Mnhnn, Logan and Bradlec. About all
Head Conch Percy Haughton haB to do
Is to keep these men In shape and think
up new plays for them. Unless some
thing now. unforeseen happens no pos
sible chnngo could sttengthen this group.
Every man Is a star of the first magni
tude In his particular position, and tho
four work together with the greatest pre
cision. It Is Idle to dwell upon the good
points ot these men -because every one
knows how wonderfully Brlckley can
drop and placo kick, run the ends and
buck tho line; how Mahan can punt,
run back kicks and sprint around end:
how Bradlce can hit the line, and Logan
run the team.
But Pennsylvania men are probably
more Interested In the strength of Dart
mouth and Cornell behind the lino be
cause the Quakers have to play both of
these team. Dartmouth is every whit
as well fortified here as Harvard. Last
year Llewellyn and Ghee alternated at
quarterback, but Gheo was the bettor
man. Llewellyn has graduated, leaving
Ghee In full charge. Dartmouth's other
three backs are on hand again. These
Include Captain Whitney and Curtis at
Ihn lintfhnrtr nn.lllnna nrA -ir,,.,.-...! n
I fullback. There Isn't much to choose be-
TWO HARNESS MEETS
ARE SCHEDULED TO
First Is to Be Held Next
Saturday on Chamounix
Speedway Second Is
Planned Wednesday at
IHMAN SHOWS FINE FORM
NBW YORK, Sept. 17.-Melbourne In-
man, the champion nt Kngllsh billiards,
showed that he Is a master at the game
in Maurice Dalv's Acaricmv lnt i,-i,.
ter-st about that bout, but could not do when he played an exhibition match with
so uccaue m me cnaimiK cnmuBion. uere tlie Canadian star, I'ye. The Englishman
Is what Kdwards has to say, and It Is ran out his SOO points while the Ca
only fair to print it for him: nadlan was garnering 109. Inman com-
"I have nrriualntfd myjelf with all nf the i pleted the game with an unfinished run
dulli of the Tommy Coleman-Jack mark- of 4" In the nineteenth Innlne
burn match. Hrt.ll. Holland had good and nineieentn inning.
d-rful recovety out of the sand left Miss
JIde a putt or a clubs length for a 3.
She was closer to the pin than Mrs. Bar
low after the latter had made her ap
proach putt, but Miss Hde missed, so It
was Mrs. Barlow's hole In 3 to 4. The
Philadelphia woman was then 2 down.
When Miss Hyde fell short of the rreen
with her second at the 15th. Mrs. Barlow
won In 4 to 6. which left the last named
ionly one down.
Miss Hyde then proceeded to throw
away the 15th after her second shot had
'luckily hit th" top of the bunker and
bounded to the edge of the green Mrs.
Barlow's second found the sand and she
only Just got clear on her third, but Miss
Hyde amazed her friends by taklnr four
putts. That squared the match.
This made three straight holes that
Mrs. Barlow had won and she gratified
her admirers by reaching the 405-yard
seventeenth green with a drive and a
biassle. Miss Hyde flubbed her second,
but laid the next n the green about
twenty feet from the pin. She then
drew a sigh of relief from her supporters
by bringing off th putt for a four. It
looked like a halved hole until Mrs. Bar
low ran down her putt of eighteen feet
for a three. That made Mrs. Barlow one
looked aa If the tenacious hanging
on by Mrs. Barlow had got on the nerves
of the younger plaver, who. after a great
drive from the eighteenth tee agjln dug
deeply with her Iron, the ball falling
short of the tran. fo that she was no
better off than Mrs. Barlow, who had
purposely played short. Both made the
green on their mashle shots and Miss
Hyde then failed by a turn of the ball
tQ bring off a twenty-footer for a four.
Mrs. Barlow cot her five, good enough
V halve the hole and win the match by
one up. Mrs. Barlow, who went round
iv a fine S3, was congratulated on all
sides on her plucky uphill fight. The
102 In line.
t.rand total. 7;
mfflclenl reason to chanee hit mind. Had
TUackburn Injured hlmelf while training, the '
rlub would have lost the matt-h. for no for- I
felts nere posted and there tn tio way that I
the rluh could have compelled Illarkhurn to
bru had he been hurt. He rould hae nursed I
an Injury until the day of the bout and then i
eanea it an ' " "' "ic iani minute ne
could not have hoxed. Coleman has plaved
fair and he will not recret tt.
"I stand readv to otter Mr. n-tucher'v a
ill in! I . tnlsr ntifl nnnuiMnei i, nrl (Una i..i
i chipped I -I' th tamf. The Huh will put up a for
every one me ngni-TH posi. i win ne in m
targets -R ii c. .. orrire at 1 ociock next .-vion.iay atlernoon eml .
,-- it I, au-,., .... ... " 'nil. '-. ' ,... . . - ,
. -''-i'twi ,,. v. s Aniilrirntn ' nme every ika ,aj;rr in sen'l a repre
S", R'"3r,s' T,: "B n ShanVr iri- Jnsn ' s'nutlve to learn the truth of the match,
nehrlg. 70; II. o Alln. ii.1, j i H -. ' 'oVman nlll he present. If Dougherty means
r. fMsiiaiuh. rs. William Shura.J JS ' ,h'u "'t Pech of his let him come and talk
?T- '"""".. : '. l WorthlnKton i ? ""key. rot a forfeit, aeree on terms, and If
U. Lembeck. IS. , n. Stephenson ft iv Ii n'' " ushers are present the Oljmpla A. A.
Foord. 74. !'. J. Hoiohan t "n ''... V.. M will stare that match.
KK T tf.lt
w ti....'.: :. itoii
It: Homer .'lark, in -r. r.' Moore raT-'
Palmer. Of; M. B Hrooks. 07. n. t.U" ii
fieorire Cochran. 7:t IV a ,.i ."'. .
?ianin, tu. i.
i i.ciiiii. . , .:
.. n. Worden. T.t: n u c-i'-
': n A. Herrold. 07: -F. M. D.rilel Tl-TS
Gunther. : v; w Kanfnrrf m Iv. '.. : .'
Us,...'.,; -Mward i!ank5. 71'; J ' H McHuSh"
JO. s J Mathens. Kl: J M Jtltfee w- "U w'
Mar 47. .1. M. Hawkins. 72. '"",: '?e. k' J
iir;rnye?m1;Khapm' ff! "St
rxhrane. u.. w. Henderson. 7t' i- V. V.J '.!
w! I' ,!a T J,l" j..V T0i the view to
??.wTn' ' n" Ofnwoo.t. m. j;. o. liiii,": tram that of
H. B t-Mk 72'riV a" ." i.-"'.1":?- '- ' ard coache
"Hundreds of people asked me nhat tlnush-
ert) was trying to say on Monday night. 1
Invite all the papers and people who desire,
to nltness my personal efforts to jriie Dough
erty Just what h has requested. The time Is
4 odock, the date September 31."
.. ... . ' rati uit -r i inse
io"r,lV: ";. ''"'. :s. I.. M. Keaiher.ton, Individuals yesterday.
Jils H de
Out Mrs. lUrJaw
4 7 1 .1 4 B 6 4 4-42
464463. 14 4-42
4 5 fl B 1 4 6 .1 841-M
4 S 4 3 4 5 ft 4 lll-Si
Mrs. Jackson won over Miss Painter
bv a 4-to-2 margin and. Incidentally.
iualrd the record for the course estab-
Uhcd last year by Miss Hvde In the test
rAMBmnnE, Masj.. Sept. 17.-With
separating the varsity squad
the secund team the Har-
s paid sneclal attention to
Frlrlai- the vn p.
bert Seelis. ill: A. I! Wlnklei A. ,V
lings. 7i. a I Hen. 7.V. ! "if ' slty men will he picked, so that on Mon-
day scrimmaging may start in earnest.
Charley Brkkley put In a long session
at dropklcklng and late In the afternoon,
after the srjuad was dismissed, he was
kuccessful in kicking goals from place
ment. from the middle of the field.
fomh. 7i- Ed. Ad.ims. Tl: o' U I.von T?'T"
irikA "arryR,HsoT,V, '
FV Zlesler. 60; John Jlltterllr.if. ftl; O. llrowni
M- in T y'1-i rA- J 'Innlck s. vr s. Jones
. Jln. ' Mots i:2: n K. McKelvev : i"'
ji-k Heed. r,7. ,i w Mason. 72 w II Hoi;
I"".'. . E. JV Ijjdwls. Wl'-'n P." Item?
Rh'in'f,.v'''7rha,mbrla.lnJ- r ' Smith, w J
Shipley 7.'- Isaac Andrews. ID. C. T Hlffe
i ?' ! J ft wkonn. Ji. J. A Hronn. .VI.
p" rUiff'-t'Ar- V J1 Stapleton, 7 v
7 ---:- .-'" "uii !. j ii. contain
,-. , -- ' .'inn I'.ntrts. till: J I.
Bnglert. oi: o n. Dkkey Tl: 'T H. Keller
Jr.. M. s.Veaf Apgar. 73 'Sim Oliver T2 .
H.nFI'-,tnu?i w: " H. "a"in. rA; John II.
Hell .1 T It Vn Tt n.anh n.... t , . .
P k'ans M ll.nMr..;7.r'.. ',"'.
r?nHs,Tel i- L "".ht. (l 'j. Tv. lU.renci.'
&,...U!.7 &'t. TJ' F A Jnklnj. T.I Walter
rir,A- V i1' ." sl"'n?er. n. A. Hall. 70.
ii S ' J !,,vTl,Sl..'5rTfr '" '' M Hrownell B9;
M. K MlHer'.'.T. I p I'ooe ti.1 F a Tomlln
70. r. n mat. 7 J Ii 'haush. M; a S:
t!?'J0i,"..0)...,.' X"" '-nerke. On. I. R.
Rtshel. 1 w u Foster. Ki. S K. "hull .
Pi,,A .il0r,ffn--nn '' -V lll"r cn:
I1:.C- ii ,I.vd,, RS w Webster. IB l. K.
in-n..,'' 'Jack Fjnomg Tt. Henry Powers.
""J ' Joshn 7.'. !" J. McCnnnell 70:
PRINCETON. Sept. 17.-A 25-mlnute
scrimmage yesterday afternoon gave th?
Tiger football candidates their first
bruises. Two teams were chosen by
Coach Penfleld. and Captain Ballln's
eleven was victorious by a score of 12
ti 0. The original lineup of Ballln's waS
almost the same as yesterday. Tibbott
vaa not out and Doollttle took his place
at halfback. Brown and Charles made
a fast pair of wing men and worked well
or. the receiving end of the forward
ITHACA. Sept. IT -A series of
crimmages featured the Cornell football
ins round of tne Metropolitan i nampion- I k u Simpson. s. m t Miv- ;., v. w
Mo with .?. It might have been 81 &Vlnr'' w1 li'Siauh".".. ", j"V a
iut a wH as not. for on the sixteenth i Willi" w k'iim", w K MiileAr.
grKn whtn the match nnlsued. ill i " u- ""r l r.1 iute,,i ti m. B. ia. in spite of the fact that he w
Fnt tt..jDd the hel. and th. match. , 8. 'liuS. My,rJfY5'!R. v6unJf , tU; ' rwtar "u U $Z R&m?unu
practice yesterday afternoon. One of tne
surprises of the day was Coach Sharped '
rlacing Shuler, who played at halfback a I
good share of the time last year, at quar
terback on the second team. Barrett.
Hill. Philllppl and Collyer played a
Mi-k on the varsity The persistent use
of Collyer at fullback ir btlleved to mea.-i
tl.at Jhr may not hold this position thin
Detroit, ft; Cleveland. .1.
St. Louis. Si Chicago. 1.
fit. I.ouls. 3: Chicago. I
Athletic at Detroit.
New VorU at Chicago.
Boston at Cleveland.
Washington at fit. Louis.
.Middles at Detroit.
New York at Chicago.
Ilostnn at Cleveland.
Washington at 81, Louis.
w. I., p.r. tv , PP
Whlellcs... ft 4(1 ,n. Chicago... n.t Tl 47n
Huston 79 (IS , S91Kt. Louis, rtl 72 4,"ia
Detroit. ... T3 0 .MTNew York no Tfi .444
Wash'gt'n. flt 03 010 Cleveland 43 02 ,310
Phillies, fl I'ltlsliurgh, t.
Huston, 1 ht. Louis. 3.
New York, 8 Cincinnati, 1.
llrookljn, 7t Chicago, I.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (2 games),
( hlcagn at llrooklyn,
fit. Louis at Boston.
Cincinnati at Sew York.
I'lttsliiirgh at Philadelphia.
Chicago at llrooklrn.
ht. Louis at Boston.
Cincinnati at New York.
TV I.. P.O. iv. i.. p o.
Boston.. TH OS .AKOPIttsh-gh. 2 W 473
New York 73 0 ..1.18 Phillies.... 02 Tl .488
St. Louis.. Tl 03 .530 Brooklyn. BO T3 .44T
Chicago.... Tl Ul .KflClnclnnatl SB ja .424
Baltimore. 3; Kansas City. 2.
Indianapolis, 2t Brooklyn, n.
Chicago, 7; 1'ittsburgh. 4.
Ilunalo, 7; Nt. Iiuls. 3.
Kansas City at Baltimore.
Chicago at rittshurgh.
Indianapolis at llrooklrn.
fit. Louis at Buffalo.
Kansas City at Baltimore.
Chicago at I'ltlsliurgh.
Indianapolis at llrookljn.
St. Louis at Buffalo.
TV L. P o. TV. i p c.
IndUnap's Tn .'. ..'.Riinuffalo .. (IT 113 .m.1
Chicago... TS r,0 ..'.BO Kan. City 2 70 .470
Baltimore. TO 110 63SKL Louis. .IN TS .434
Brooklyn.. 07 U3 .SISPlttsb'gh. 82 77 .403
Toronto, S; Montreal. 2.
Buffalo, t Rochester, 1.
TV. I P C. W L. P C.
Buffalo. M SO -OoiToronto. . no r. an
Rochester 80 88 SOT Newark. 02 TO 443
Provld'ce M 88 SOT Montreal.. ST 84 404
Baltimore. 72 67 ,511 Jer. City.. 40 6 ,314
Followers of horses arc taking an in
terest In the two race meets which are
to be held In this vicinity Saturday. Sep
tember 19 Hnd Wednesday, September 23.
The third of the fall racing series of the
Boad Drivers' Association will take placo
September 19. It will bo Knights Tern
play Day on the Chnmounlx Speedway nnd
the feature event should be the free-for-all
contest for which a handsome trophy
Is being offered by the ladles' Auxiliary
of tho Knights Templars. In this race
Hoke's Margaret, by Hokes Jr., the most
consistent trotting mare in the stable of
Edward Caushlln, chairman of the racing
committee of tho Road Drivers' Associa
tion, will be matched ngalnst Millie W, by
Bohemia Boy, owned by K. C. Durell,
Owen O'Neill, by John G. Coiilsh. owned
by noot, which Is an ex-speedway cham
pion, and others of similar calibre.
The greatest trotting ovent of the sea
son will take place next Wednesday nt
the Belmont Driving Park, Narberth. The
sporting sweepstakes for a JICiO purse,
winner taking nil, will more than likely
be tho feature event of the day. Three
other sweepstakes are listed which will
bring together the blue blood of this sec
tion, The free-for-all trot race over the mile
track nt Belmont Driving Park, Narberth,
yesterday afternoon, proved to be the
most exciting contest.
Millie W, by Bohemia Boy, from the
stable of K. C. Durell, was beaten to the
wire In the first heat by Strawberry, the
bay gelding of Joseph Davenport. In tho
second heat It came home a winner. In
tha final heat both trotters came down
the homestretch neck and neck. Just as
the wire was reached Millie W pushed her
nose, across, winning by Inches.
James Bell, vice president of the Boad
Drivers' Association, picked up two firsts
and a second In the meet at Narberth yes.
terday. His bny mare, Nina B. ran two,
one, two In the class D pace, capturing
wcond ribbon. George M after finishing
wnra in uie nrsi cibbs r trot, won in
next two heats. Direct Omor, a consist
ent black gelding, won In straight heats
from Kd. Balf In the class B. pace contest.
C. H. S. PAIR BEATEN
After working their way through the
entire field In the Eastern Clay court
tennis championships In doubles, Arthur
Kerr and Bobert M. Brookfteld, the Cen
tral High pair, were at last forced to ac
cept defeat yesterday on the Belfleld
Country Club courts, falling before the
superior play of I. s. Cravls and Charles
Van Horn, the defenders of the title, In
tho challenge round. Score, 6-3; 3-6; 6-2
Th3 match was originally slated for the
Strawberry Mansion courts, but owing to
some improvements being made there, It
was shifted to Belfleld at the last minute.
Kelly On Maroon Varsity
KASTON. Sept. 17.-A still hunt is being
Instituted by Coach Crowell In an en
deavor to find a suitable substitute for
Fritz Bcheeren. the big buckfteld man.
who left cnllerra In 1Aln u- nn.. .:
i i. r, , v" J"'" v"c "isourgn
. .,. ,,.v o.wet in uuiming- canui-
date for the place was uncovered yester
day In the person of Bill Kelly who
S?.?131?;'1.. ,he l entral Mnual team of
1810. Kelly wai Immediately placed qn
twecn the Dnrtmouth nnd Hnrvard back
fields. That Indicates how strong Dart-
moutn is. in some respects Whitney Is
a better player than Brlckley. He Is
every bit as fast, nnd as a line bucker
he Is superior to the Harvard captain.
Only In kicking Is Brlckley his superior.
Ohec Is a belter man to operate the
forward pass than Logan. Likewise ha
runs his team faster and Is n better
Individual player. Mahan Is superior to
Curtis, but there Is nothing to choose
between Murdock, of Dartmouth, and
Bradlce, of Harvard. But think what a
load Is taken from the minds of tho
Dartmouth coaches when they realize
that they now havo a back field which
can't be Improved!
Dr. A. H. Shnrpe, of Cornell, may try
to Improve his back Held, but he will be
pretty well fortified even If ho decides to
stand pat on his present quartette, which
did so much to win from Pennsylvania
last year. Last year's back field was
made up of Barrett at quarterback, Coll
yer and Phllllpl at halfbacks and I.ahr at
fullback. On the offense Fritz, now grad
uated, was brought back to a halfback
position. With the exception of Fritz this
offensive machine Is still available. It Is
a pretty well rounded combination, too,
are plenty of candidates for each nnsii?: '
who show Individual skill, but four i1.09
men will havo to be welded together u
act as a Un t. nnd ll mM i, ?.. :""
of miraculous If they houd ,K2?
strength comparable, to that of the nX5
nioum acB Bo fnr not n mM , --
S p8"!"."2r5' ?!!." "W'r ema
,.- ...w.u ui aiKimi ami ana even som"l3
scrlmmnir nir tnf it.. -. . ' "u"i4 i
even a tentative backflcld. Eelecl si
Undlng a good quarterback still ,..i
mains Coach flrooke'n hi -,i ,?':
hns been trying Ballou, Irwin and'Hern!
"". ,)'e"c "tit! nil give promise, though K
..." . . "y. -,ar l" nl08t finished p)ay,:5
nf Ilia inf. Te II. nnl..l. I. . . 1 tKt &
---.. ,.. .. ,,; Mu,ii ici utiuu pro Diem li Km
solved Bonn It mill ),. ... ..!.-. . , " " 1J
find threo running mntcs for him, F
,.IU InL&r "..!'" ?''!? im:
........ . ..u.b ,. tvnuu iu succeed siniD.
son. of Inst vonr'n Jenm. tin Is ., 'r
slderlng three men for the nnsllln., rv"?
tain Journeay, Borle, of last year's 'fresh'
man team, nnd Butler, who nlnv. .t..
position on the scrubs. The position li'l
,.;.. iu uuunii-fiy, uui mere nro so manr
big men for guard and tnckle and the-:
need of a centre so pressing, that Jour. '
neay hopes to win the pivotal position by"
the time tho first game Is played. What"
Journcny needs more than anythln,el
la mnnnA tnf lt,n T1mhhh.IhHI .... . i
playing this position requires a man off
grcnt nctlvlty who can take care of hlnv ".
self nnd then lend a hand wherever he U -
Coach Brook, of Pennsylvania, has'1'
picked a provisional team nnd plans to",
send them through a few simple forma-
tlons today. The lineup of yesterday s I
gives some Indication ot the probabla,
makeup of the team today. Captain
Journeay, as wns predicted. Is to pla '
contre. i-io is tne only man definitely
placed. Flanking him for guards In the
present lineup win be witlterow anl ;
Nowald: at tackles, Harris and Busselt; '
nnd ends, Carter and Bockefellor. Irwin
Is to Btnrt odt nt quarter and Moffet atr
fullback, dotwels and Jones will nil In.
This combination will be shifted fre-.'
qucntly. Murdock and Tucker alternated '
with Carter nnd Rockefeller at end yj..
terday. Mike Dorlzas continues to Im
prove and Is pretty sure to make a place.
Ballou and Merrill had turns with "Doc"
Irwin at the pilot position. Vreeland did
not put In an appearance, as he Is study.
Ing for an examination. Mathews re
lieved Moffet nt Intervals. He Is big and
speedy and as consistent a drop kicker
as there Is on the field. Gotwels at
half made a good Impression. He Is a
little light, but his wonderful speed makes
up for that deficiency. Hughes Is likely
to be a dark horse. Although In school
last year, he did not play. He caught
on tho freshman baseball team last year.
Jack Dalton, all-American quarterback
on tho Navy team, was out today to
Of last year's team, Crane, Slmpion,
Marshall nnd Peden were out. Mercer,,
the old American fullback of two yean
ago, 'was also present. Among tite older
nnd directed by Barrett, who Is one of tho graduates were noticed Dr. nobert Torrv:
best quarterbacks, punters and drop , Davlsson Kennedy, Bill Young and Char-!.'
kickers In the country. Ho Corson. Bcu Cllne, Swarthmore'i '!
There Is no disguising the fact that at ' captain, was also a morning visitor. "
J. J. KEENAN TOPS
HIS POOR CARD
Lansdowne Golfer's 85 Was
Best Score for First 18
Holes at the Philadelphia
Cricket Club's Annual
Event at St. Martin's.
ST. MARTIN'S, Va., Sept. 17.-Altlmugh
the condition nil around could not possi
bly have been more favorable, for some
reas-on or other the early starters In the
qualifying round of the annual Invitation
tournament of the Philadelphia Cricket
Club hero today turned In very poor
J. J. Keenan, Jr., of I.ansdowue, so far
holds the lead, with a round of S3, nnd
II. II, Newton Is a close second with 8G.
Keenan played the more consistent golf
of the two, with going out and 13
coming In. Newton got off to a bad start,
and took 41 strokes for the first nine holes,
but coming In played very fine golf and
took only 39 strokes for the last nine.
The cardB follow:
6 0 6 8 4 6 7 4 4-47
4 fi f. X 1 K ., . in oa
Ha far only sli players are under HO, but us
a areit number are to lie heard from the scores
of Keenan and Newton should be beaten.
The scores follow:
J. J. Keenan. Jr.. Iji,.. V,U,'.'.P J;
m Pi f.'.V'ii nkfor.i.... :::::: i m
M. ai. Jack. Merlon a j-i i.
(!. '. Thomas. .Tr.. I'hlla C C Ii li vi
jf. I-. iiurton. ii. v, i" ?;..: .7 :; i 1 b!
T. II. Ha1ti.li, Uhitemarsh . . . . . . . 4?l 41 mi
t. k. Hrownr'phiiac.nT.' :::::: 1 "
F M. ramp. I'hlla. C. IV ."! 4! 4? !i
f K. Hal lone , North Hllii. !!' Ji ;d, m
t lamina, Whltemarsh 41 u U '
k. iV.s-.m Tihi.-V".'.'"" ".' " "i P
R. lloyer. H hltemarsh.'. ''.'.'.'.'.I'.'.'.'.'. M 44 IS
A.- ? ir,n"y w'iniarah...::::: ik U ?
5:. A. Ilallard. phlla. i J5 j j .
BRYN MAWR SHOW Z;
Nine Hundred and Forty
five Horses and Ponies in j
Ninety-nine Clases to Be'
Judged September 21.
Analysis of the entry lists for the Brin
Mawr Homo Show, to be held Septem
ber SI. emphasizes the fact that this Mth
carnival event will far exceed In site
and importunce any previous exhibition.
There tire 013 horses and ponies entered,
comparing with a previous record of S2i
When the post entries In the various
classes In which such entries are accenled
will be added, tho total should be well
Of the total of 05 classes. "A arc for
hunters nnd Jumiers, und In these classes
there nro 331 entries. In other years th
number of entries In nny one H.is never
exceeded K, but this year the iiiniplni
class for green hunters hns II entries, till
jumping class, open to nil, has 111 entries,
and two other jumping classes have 'A
In tho 24 classes for hnrness horses
there are 110 horses entered, and In tin
IS classes for saddle horses the entries
tatal 160. The many new .lasses ar
tanged for ponies, 1G In all. have attracted
a record number of 56 entiles. Consider
ing the fact that this Is th first time
that draft horses have been invited to
exhibit at Hryn Mawr. the 17 entries la
the flvo draft classes Is also a represen
Kntrles for tho first annual Hrn Mawr
Hound Show, totaling 5S0 dogs, far es
ceed tho expectations of the organlMts
of this first attempt ever made In meric
to provide nn opportunity for competition
among fox hounds and beagle hounds. .
The hound entries are divided as follows! .
American hounds. In the ten clatses, lj
Kngllsh hounds, eleven classes, 4t entries!
American-bred KrfRllsh hounds, six class- -(
es. 13 entries; half-bred hounds. nw i
idnnseu. 99 pntrins nnd In thn eltven d35S- .
es for beagle hounds there are Si entries-
J'-M IllrkLnh'llJVWa"h:::":S ?'' "
.-.av Hicks, Phlla. O. t? .t 40 ...
!': 'illey. Dutchess t'ountv at 10 t,.
Al in ilk)
. v so inn
. M l pit
fi: V- illly. Dutchess County.
W II. roveil, Phlla. ". ( ....
rtr.B. .McDonald. Wh'ltemirsl'i. ' ' ' ' Si li in
J: iSI,eenan. North Illlli 4s f.:t 11
SI. T. Jones, Whltemarsh ?.- ?
'. Chapman, 1 hltemarsh r.-t r,l 14
I). Haletead. I'hlla. C. C 64 ri 1S11
C. W. Halnear. flala ..:.:; 5 l no
Record for McNichol Entry
DETROIT. Sept. IT.-The feature of
yesterday's Michigan State Fair races
was the running of the Philadelphia
gelding. It. If. Breat, owned by Senator
in?er?.LiMcNi!ch.01' whlch won the '"
and deciding heat of the 2.04 pace, with
a new world's record of :.03i4.
SATURDAY MfillT flATniui v vinsi-iT
tlllllK HKOIItE meets TOMMY llnupi l
Four Other Contest.. you'r o,".1, "oil"'
AND OAK ISLAND
The best we have received in 30
years. Satisfaction, guaranteed.
Received in carloads, direct from
the beds, fresh daily.
Triers Not Advanced,
Matthew J. jyan
8. B Cr.
i mamissssjiisss a i jaMSa -