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iy RTIN6- SECTION. THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, -1913. 3 M
IS IN SUBMIT
JWiH Ask for Re
iff CTS HELD UP
WKL Per Cent Will Not,
Hrnan onco slipped over a
THfemurk about war. Tliat big
fijKwtiers aro to lcnrn t he truth
ijHfrment before muny more
TjKcross the heavens became
Ktiy when it was learned
JKi Churlcs W. Murphy of the
jRrendy tct the stern and
53Kancl of the Ballplayers Pro
j&Hralty. It Is a well-known
ijBWn for some time that the
JjKtf ' vV,llcn David Fultz. cx
IJHhhe head, has been, prepar
MKcertaia demands upon "or
R)fill'k The betterment of
ijKder which players are hold
'lHpias been the bis aim of the
eSK whose contracts expired
MEson have refused to listen
K Murphy that they sign.
tKct tlint six Cubs refuse to
.Htat this early date Is no re
jHurphy. Me Is only ono of
3Kv'nors who will And theni
jbnst the same proposition.
'HP'jls method in the players'
Uiiy seen. They don't want
SKIth contracts before they.
THoh the big leagues intend to
'H demands Of the fraternity
2JH- The formal presentation
'tlBc'c. at the annual meetings of
ySP; The players of all clubs
JKlves to this agreement by
jKuUes refuse Ilatly to con
nlHRfti. then there Is likely to
(jRKf Just how far the light Is
tijH'to the players themselves,
2Hf whom have already signed
icfBLi embodying the proposed
itmS whispered about that sev
Hers huve already signified a
SjB'incct, the fraternity half
oMBv fraternity will -present the
lyHinds at the coming mcet
ftoKeJpr leagues .
MHf a player receives ten days
KwSfhultlonal release he shall
jKn with any team lmmedl
PJJHKtnipl to run from the cx
VH' .ten-day period.
yJHtional association players
r JyKtan days notice before they
jH" a player Is transferred his
ftJ?emade subject to all the
JjKtn a player Is transferred
-.jfurnlshcd with a writing.
MBfe. blndlng on all the parties
JBljBfrwIns what teams have a
Eftrul. what the claim Is.
iHj&rs of Release.
jVK-'a Ptaye? receives his un
l"BReaso, or when waivers are
ttfwm., heshall be notified in
itiBr6- time contracts are sent
'MBer shall receive a copy to
uilwtfar his own use.
wfiH.i , written agreements,
dled in formal contract or
f jR7(!nding upon the club and
iJK l?am haI1 burnish each
JgBnp.Iete uniforms exclusive
nttKH teaTn sha11 Pav tll actual
HS??3 of its players from
KflH'- J training camps, or so
J JMKS-aoes not exceed the ex
"flHr leai5ue city to the traln-L3K-
fJggMdtegular contract Is not
mBDationary player before the
lBk forty-flve-day proba
.MnlH, no shall be a free agent.
i'tJBfap,a'er llas becI1 1,1 tho
lQ .any portion of tho
teBl',.0 en) different yeors,
'"fBL m! afler the beginning
'3E?ir no tcam 1,1 Bl,ch league
j-Jm)'$ti, he shnll receive his
4liK'Ttea-12' B"bJect, however,
ij2K?y c,ub wh,ch Blg"3
,P)ayor has been in the
ilajkKLCiass jA leagues for any
fscB-Piaying season of twelve
K&nd; if at any limo after
K?j, twelfth year no team
H, desires his services, he
V ""conditional release.
3BhlmrCSGrVatln by t,ie
BKttj!n .a ,tcam nsks fo"
JWU shall not toe per-
of Fines. "
Wricn a player is lined or
Hir11 be given notice in
Br"ount of tho fine or
HJre' SU3DeilsIo' ard. ihe
Kkfe'1" ?.h,nn dlscrlml-HHkJ?-
Position In organized
PKfrvy.t-arcected bocauso of
K&IH1 the fraternlly,
I' Rrr&'I)arH Bna11 150 equipped
HinSf'-i. Painted darlc green
I ora a background for
ilR-IBoforc a player shall he
u ,team or lower
S&T n,a11. bo "cured
Hm r, a,H deifications.
H JHSn!" 11 i clasalUcation.
IKi f18- If any, between
If Priority In
Jfeml? a drafted or pur
iKrVL?0 released inidor
S'nl, nr'r to tlie ex-
b lowing his draft
'?;vftA E,la11, ,i0 secured
lf'Htfdf' iany' "etween that
iV.&l?' ,C,r Priority and
K?afftra4,draftci1 or pur
mffi" tft ,expratIon of
tKih ,hl drJlft or pur-
IWShal l h,aS PtIonal agrc-e-'
XK&Sai anafc57S0, If he
,1 dJK5h?Uom according to Uiel?
' -BSwed frn,L da?slfltlon8
HPe kmi f5m .ny tho In--ajia
iho Aniorlcai, as-
EXPERTS LOOK TO HARVARD BACKFIELD
FOR SENSATIONAL WORK THIS SEASON
( ' '. . . " -,- : , d
v 8 . "St Bettle, back; Hardwick, left halfback; Mahan, right halfback; Freedley, quarterback.
Thrilling Football Battle
On Next Saturday's Schedule
Chief Among a Hundred Games Will Be Struggle
Between Princeton and Harvard; Pennsylvania
Will Meet Dartmouth.
By TOM THOEO?.
NEW YORK:, Nov. 1. Football en
thusiasts will have no just cause
to complain of a dearth of cham
pionship games scheduled for
their approval on. next Saturday. Tho
day should mark tho banner day of
the season of 1913. More than eighty
five collegiate matches aro to bo played,
not to mention the thousands of other
contests that aro scheduled botwoen
club and school teams throughout the
country. Gridiron history is sure to
be written before tho various battles
have finished. In fact, seldom beforo
havo supporters of tho popular college
game been afforded the opportunity to
witncsB such exhibitions as Saturday's
contosts promiso to bo.
Tho game which no doubt will be
watched with tho keenest intorest by
experts will be the struggle scheduled
to tal:o placo at Junglotown, when
Johnny Hnrvard's "Big Bod" team
endeavors to subduo tho Princeton Ti
ger. Hal-vard and Princeton.
This battle Bhould prove a memo
rable affair. Harvard, equipped with
a veteran line, namely: Captain Sto
ror and Hitchcock at tackles; Trum
bull, Pennock aud Oilman in .the centor
of the lino; O'Brien, Coolidge and MjI
holland at the flanks and supported
in tho bnckfield by stars of Rtich mag
nitude as Hnyick. Brickley, Bradloo
and Mahan, the like of whom have
rnrely if ever been brought together
before, looks to havo a Bbade on the
Tiger aggregation. .
But Brinceton has lots of faith in
tho eleven that Blumonthal and An
drews, tho Orango and Black team s
coaches, havo decided to put on tho
gridiron. In Captain "Hobcy" Baker
the Jorseymen have a back who is
sure to shine in open Hold playing,
especially in tho running back of punts
botwoen Glick, Streit, f. Trackman,
Mcrritt, Emmons and "Stew", Baker
tho remaining backflold matonal- The
coaches aro in an uncertain stato , ot
mind as to n"8t whom they will pick
to start. All 'those players nTo far
P above tho ordinary calibor of vnrsity,
material, and it would not bo surnns
hi'r if two Bots of backs wero used in
tho contost. If this, course is decided
unon tho freshness of tho now men
wall add greatly to tho efficiency of
In the lino Princeton cannot show tho
cxnerlenco of her opponents, AJtnouj,n
lmvlnlr tho necessary weight to qualify,
the Tiger forwards lack the cxporlenco
and In thlB advanced lay of football, ex
paHence 13 a very important factor. ,
At the extremity position? the Cain
bridge collegian look to bo a trlflo
stromror than tho Tigers, Hammond,
Shoa Brown, and I.amberton. although
at times ohowlnp flaBhCB of phonomo
nal "billty. havo often fallen dowl mis
crab IV ' by allowlntj themBO ves to he
j ''boxed in" 1y oppoh npr backs.
I J? factor Uint la 8u re to havo some
Sbcarlnc on tho final outcorrio of lio
ST IH tho fact tlmt the contest Is to
J Elite place down at Princeton. 'J'ho Ti
gers are sure to out-play themsolvoa
whon put to the crucial tost on their own
Harvard Last Year.
Harvard scored an easy victory last
year, but when you take Into considera
tion that the battle was on their own
gridiron and "Sam" Felton's phenomenal
toe was an assoL that Johnny Harvard
will not have Saturday, tho Bcore ex
plains Itself to a degree.
In 1011 experts throughout the country
predicted a victory for the "Big Red"
team, not figuring on the factor of luck
that has played such an Important role
in all tho Orange and Black struggles.
In that contest "Sammy" White, pos
sessed of a faculty for always being Just
where tho ball wne, recovered a "loose
ball" and sprlntod for a touchdown. Sat
urday, the Jeraoymen will bo without
hla services, but tho question that tho
supporters of old Nassau are asking I
themselves is: Have tho coaches down at
Jungletown dcvelopod a White, Poo or
De Witt to spring as a surprise, to wrest
sudden victory from seeming defeat and
once aguin placo old Nassau on the ped
estal of football fame.
Dartmouth vs. Penn.
A contest that will sharo In football In
terest Is tho one scheduled to take place
at Franklin Held, when Dartmouth and
Pennsylvania meet in thelt Initial game.
The exhibition that these two teams
Will furnish to all those fortunate enough
to bo able to got to Franklin field, will
be worth watching, Meeting for tho first
time, both elevens aro primed up to the
highest pitch and, should furnish some
sensational, offensive, football.
Both squada are equipped with wonder- j
ful backflelds. Tho affenHo that Brooks
and Cavanaush have worked up for this
contest will como an a rovelatlon to the
In Captain Young. Minds, Bolgcr, Mar
shall and Merrill, the Red and Blue backs
form a stronff combination. They aro all
past masters in the now style game. The
lino men are not by any means below tho
standard of the varsity caliber, but aro
to date of more or lesH uncertain ability.
Saturday'H contest will therefore depend
upon tho ability of the Penn forwards
to dlagnoso the intricate formation that
tho Hanoverians nro sure to hurl at them.
If Ponn has dovelopcd a defense that 13
able to take care of Snow, Ambrose, Cur
tiss, Murdock and Whitney, the Darth
mouth backs, then tho victory that Penn
sylvania needs to mako them contenders
for the championship honors will bo
Michigan Meets Cornell.
Another struggle which will be watched
by both the cnBt and wost Ju tho ono In
which Cornell and Michigan aro Hchoduled
to participate at Ithaca.
Michigan's prostigo to date has suf
fered a decided setback by their defeat
at tho hands of tho Michigan "Aggies."
This season Coach Yost has not had
tho material from which to wold a team
that ha boon -his good fortune Jn tho
past Tho matorlal this Benson at Ann
Arbor not only lacks experience, but also
the necessary weight to develop a cham
Cornoll, on tho other hand, has had an
abundance of material to work with, and
tnla, combined with the personal magno
tlsm of "Al" Sharp, haa onco again
placed Cornell on the football map. Tho
contewt should, nevertheless, furnish
somewhat of comparison of Intcr-sectlon-al
By Way of Comparison.
The Notro Damo'-Ponnsylvanln Stato
Affair at State Colloge Should also fur-
GUIS n PROVE
DETROIT, Nov. 1. Whore would the
Giants finish In the American League?"
This question was asked a dozen base
ball critics during tho recent world's
serle3. Seven of them said that New
York could not finish in the first division
and two of the others placed them
fourth; two thought they might finish
as well as third, and one had hopes that
they would rank second.
What light did the recent world's
series shed on the dispute "Which league
is tho better, American or National?"
To all surface ovldonce the series
proved conclusively that tho American
is far and above the National league.
Tho Giants in tho world's serlos of
1013 played beneath their standard.
They were far off form. On the other
side tho Athletics played above their
speed. Thoy hit bottar and fielded
better than Is normal for them.
In Giants and Athletics you had two
widely different teams. The Giants play
their worst ball when everything Is at
stako and the Athletics aro at their best
In such a crisis. So where do you got
gonulne proof for the argument of rela
tlvo strength of the two leagues? You may
cot It somewhere, but surely not from
this world's series.
In recent post-season series the
American leaguers have, as a rulo,
mado tho National leaguers look like
Joke ball clubs. Not so much In actual
play as In result. Short series like these
do not give conclusive evidence.
Probably tho word of George T. Stall
lngs does. Stalllngs , managed for sev
eral years In the American league, He
Is Intimately acquainted with tho limit of
Its strongth, This year Stalllngs man
aged tllG Boston Nationals and he was
the sensation of the old leaguo. bring
ing a team that was considered the
"laugh" of tho organization Into the run
ning and making a strong bid for tho first
division all the way. During tho world's
scries George Stalllngs was discussing
this rolatlve slrength subjoct with n
"How much faster Is tho American
league than tho National. or what dif
ference Is there between the two leagues
In strongth, taklnc everything Into con
sideration?" asked the friend of Stall
lngs. and tho former Dotrolt boss re
plied: "Tho American is fully 30 per cent
That is about as near as you can como
to settling the dispute. Surely, you can
not arrive at a conclusion by basing it
on tho results of post-season series
nlan a comparison of tho two styles,
Yale, West Point, Annapolis and Car
lisle all moot comparatively easy teams
and should score decided victories.
In the west, Chicago-Northwestern, in
their annual affair, should furnish some
Interesting football. Stagg's pupils have
always boon tricky, fast players and this
scason'o eleven Is no excoptlon.
Indiana-Iowa at Iowa City, asl well as
Michigan "Aggies" hi their struggles with
tho Mount Union at Lansing, Mich.,
should bo something out of the ordinary.
At Madison, Wis,, tho Ohio State-Wisconsin
game is attracting considerable at
tention, as tho contest will furnish a
comparison between middle wat and
Ohio will not be without Its Important
contests. Tho annual Western Rosorvo
Oberlln game at Oberlln. tho University
of WooBtor-Kenyon clash at Wooster;
tho "University of Dennlson battle at Cin
cinnati an well, as the Ohio Wouleyan
Casu gamo at Cleveland should show
some classy football.
In the South Vanderbllt vh, Tcnnesoeo
at Nashville, Washington and Leo vs.
University of Carolina at Lynchburg, and
the Georgetown vs. Wost Virginia Wes
loynn, nro contests that will draw thou
sands of other rootoro.
FAMOUS STAR S MADE
WORLD TOUR IN W
Only Four of Pioneer Trav
elers Are Connected With
STARTLED THE NATIVES
Throwing and Hitting Proved
Marvelous Feats to People
DETROIT. Mich., Nov. 1. John J.
McGraw, whon the famous bunch of
globe-trotters mado the tour of tho
world a quarter of a contury ago, was
at the age when the best seat or view
of a ball game ho could afford whs
through a knot holo in tho fence. Con
ditions have changed since "Johnny-"
whs in his teens. He is tho big noiso
of the great, trip now under way, tho
man who will pilot tho two representa
tive teams of the national pntimo of
the United Statos around tho world and
show ihe natives of many countrios
how tho groat canio of baseball is
played, or shoula be played, in the do
mains of Uncle Snm.
lust twenty-five years ago a gather
ing oC baseball athletes met in Chicago,
at the invitation of A. O. Spalding, to
accompany him on a tour to Australia
and around tho lobe. On October 20,
188S, after playing the opening game,
also the farewell performance before
starting on their trip of 28,000 miles,
twenty-two sturdy ( aud well-dressed
hall players-of national fame, under
tho leadership of Oaptain Anson, be
gan a tour which brought much glory
and fame to all tho ball tossers, !Xfr.
Spalding and the United States in gen
eral. Notables on Tour.
The two teams wore representative of
the two great organizations of that
period, tho Chicago club practically go
ing; as they played througti that season,
and many seasons for that matter, only
a fow of thoir twirlcrs being loft be
hind. The other team was launched
out as an all-American team, and con
tained manv famous plavora. euch ns
"TZA" Hanlon, John M. Ward, "Jim
my' ' Fogerty. tho most famous and
brilliant outfielder of tho period;
"Ed" Crano, famed for his startling
speed and a wondorful curve ball, also
tho long-distance thrower of tho time.
A moro handsome and woll-dressed
bunch of ball tossers never boarded a
Pullman coach. John K. Tener, a giant
athletoj "Cap" Anson, another giant;
"Long John" Healoy, a twirler of
gront ronown uway back in tho 80 's, al
though not broad of girth, reached
hoavenward many inches moro than the
ordinary mortul; "Big Ed" "William
son, with his 230 pounds of solid beef
and muscles, Mark Baldwin, ono of tho
great hurlcrB of his day, and. tho Boau
Brununel of all ball tossers, was a man
of huge proportions'. , Then "Ed"
Crano, whom "Big .Toff" Teereau is
an oxact counterpart of in build and
Btvle. In fact, all save a couple
"Billy" Earlo and Claronco Duval, tho
mascot wore mon of goodly propor
tions and withal a very impressive-looking
lot of athlotes.
The party set sail from San Fran
cisco November 17 on the steamer Ala
meda for the Hayaiiau Islands. Tho
first eamo outside of the United Statos
was to be played at Honolulu, but tho
ship was delnyod one da-, so tho vast
assemblage which had gathered to
greet tho ball tossers were sorely dis
appointed. First at Auckland.
So tho first game was played on the
other sido of tho globe, at Auckland,
New Zealand. Tho natives of the
Antipodes gazed in open-mouthed won
l der at the wonderful batting, fielding
I and throwing of tho Americans.
At Sydney, New South Wales, the
teams played beforo 6000 on the finest
athletic park tho Americans had ever
seen. After five innings of play the
governor called time and requested tho
toams to take twenty minutes recoss.
Thoy were taken to the fine clubhouso
and" thero dined, wined and speeches.,
made; also cheors and toasts for the
governor, his lady, tho quoen. the presi
dent. Mr. Snnldintr. "Can" Anson,
"Cap" Ward aud all tho players.
Alter this whirl of high life tho
game was resumed, and tho playora of
both toams played the remaining in
nings with rare brilliancy and daBh,
due, perhaps, to tho number of toaBts
At Colombo, Island of Ceylon, the
teams played beforo 5000 natives
dressed in" almost as many difforont
shades and BtyleH, perhaps the most
picturesque and strangely attired as
semblage that ever saw a ball game.
They gazed in wonder at the ball play
ers catching the swiftl' thrown balls,
and, their wondor grew into en
thusiasm when they saw the long' hilB,
But when the battod balls began to
fly all around in thoir midst they be
came panic-strickon and flow in all di
rections, tumbling over each other and
chattering like a, lot of magpies.
Round of Pleasure.
The trip from start to finish was one
continued and continual romp and
round of pleasure, and some of tho
capers and tricks devised to keep the
fun going were unique, and at times
outlandish. An admirer of "Ed"
Crano presented him with a trained
Japnneso monkey, "Ed" had no end
of fun with his pot, and the other
playurs wore kept in hot water whon
anywhere near Crane and his animal.
"Jimmy" Uynn, bound not to bo out
done b' 'Big Ed" and his fun-producer.
Jnado a deal whereby Clarenco
Duval, tho little colorod mascot, who
had traveled with the team from homo,
was to act the part of a real live ape,
so "Jimmy" dressed Claronco up in a
red coat, black tights and a bright red
skull cap, also rigged up an artificial
tail of groat, length.
When the party landed at Epypt,
"Jlmmv" Ryan had tho natives frantic
with fear. He had Clarence all ringed
out and, to make him more hnpressivu,
ho put a baseball mask on him and. with
a stout rope around his waist, ho led
this stnuipo-looklnR creature right Into
the midst of a big crowd of natives.
Clarence out loosu with a flue lot of
monkey talk and made right at the Lotus
Bators. With cries of terror they scat
tered In all directions, yelllnsr and
scroamlUK au though thoy had seen the
dovll. And Ryan's monkey hud Crane's
faded for fair. When tho real article
would see tho make-bollovc fellow com
ing1. It would make for the nearest tree
nnd was as badly scared na tho Egyp
tians, and was furiously Jealous of Clar
Without a Mishap.
Although it was a very successful
vonturn in many ways, yet Mr, Spalding,
who backed tho project to tho extont of
$55,001). was a Iohiu- several thousands
when tho tcums were traveling foreign
PACKET MAY MEET I
GiBBONS AS WELTER I
McFarland, for Years Light
weight Star, Goes Into jH
BOUT APPEALS TO FANS H
Both Men Classy Pugilists
Who Should Give Specta
- tors Entertainment.
Bjr W. W. NAUGHTON.
SAX FRA.VCISCO. Nov. 4. Packey Mc
Farhtnd and Miko Gibbons at ViH pounds!
Here's a match that will appeal to jH
.such an havo gro-.vn weary of the head
on collisions and fierce bludgeoning of lat-tcr-d;iy
pugilism. If the lads nro in prop-
er condition, which means of course that
they will be al their beBt In every way.
the bout should be a rare treat for thoso
who are fortunate enough to witness Jt.
Of Gibbons wo of ' tho far west know
nothing apart from what wc have read of
his performances. One tiling that stands
out from all that has been written and
said about him Is the sensation ho caused
on the occasion or his lirst appearance in
New York. Tho critics back there to a
man pronounced him the most talented
glove wlelder that had put In an appear
ance in the city In many a year, aud It
seems to me that after unanimous In
dorsemcnt llko that from Big Gotham,
there is nothing further for a ring man to
crave In the way of praise.
McFarland Past Master.
With Packcy we arc better acquainted.
Wc have eoen him in action more than .H
once, and have learned to regard him as
a past master of his craft. There have
been times when the rigors of weight
making have affected his dash, but his
knowledge of technique of the game bus
enabled him to handle sturdier opponents
In a workmanlike manner and hold him
self safe where lens gifted boxers would
have encountered trouble.
Probably the greatest tribute puid to .M
McFstrinnd was that voiced by Freddie BM
Welsh, Packer's old-time rival. mil
"Let him Come In at a weight that
suits him, and he Is the most dangerous
mar. that ever put on a glove." is what
Welsh said, and It came from the bottom
of hia heart.
Now that Pa eke y has decided to Uu".
soni out as a welterweight. It must pri
vokc him to think of all the vear I"?
wasted trying to pose as a lightweight. HHJ
There is good reason for believing that BVJ
If McFarland could have onforrn,rt to HI
lightweight requirements he would havr- H
been the king of tho lightweights years Hi
When Packey was n stripling of IT, SI
"Battling" Nelson said to the writer B
"There Is a youngster growing up hack oil
In Chicago who will lick us all one of H
these days. The only danger Is that he Ml
will grow too fast." W
Held to Weight. Dl
Incidentally, there was no sorrow H
among the rising young lightweights nt H
that time of Packey's rapid taking on of H
weight. They Insisted on holding him H
down to the last ounce and for this rea- 11
son poor Packcy could merely pout and H
Insist that he could do 133 . If given suf
It wasn't in him. however, to bring JU
himself so low and retain strength enough H
to put up a decent fight. I remember H
onco in Chicago when he reduced very HI
close to 135 maybe below it while- train- HI
lng for a bout with Wolgast that did
not take place. But ho wos a sorry HI
looking Packey and, to my way of think- SI
lng. It was well for him that tho sheriff 'HI
of Milwaukee placed the seal of his dls- HI
approval on tho match. Had Packoy en- DH
tcred the ring that time, ho would have HH
looked as scrawny as Frank Erne did VJ
the night he boxed Terry McGovern at
Madison Square Garden, HI
Now that Packey la about to move up vH
to the next weight division, he may ad- ftH
mlt all theso thlngB, Ho was always nt HI
least a few pounds too heavy for the HI
lightweights. Had It not been that way, HH
the chances are neither "Battling" Nel- HH
son nor Ad Wolgaat would have achieved fffll
distinction as a world's lightweight cham- jH
So many matches have been called in HH
the recent past that thlB McFarland- HhB
Gibbons bout may fall of consummation HH
In tho Interests of high-class sport, but VBh
it Is to be hoped that no stumbling block
will appear. HH
The promoters no doubt bill it as a HH
welterweight championship ovont, but n IH
it will be a ten-round affair, It Is not HI
easv to see how any title can hinge on HH
the' result. A knockout would, of course. HI
entitle the man who scores It to tho HI
. . HI
In a match of this Importance, it Is a ,1HH
pltv the boxing commissioners do not HI
unbend sufficiently to allow tho con- flfl
testants tdavall themselves of a refereo 9H
vested with all a referee's powers. With MHJ
such thorough workmen as McFarland BB
and Gibbons, a ten-round bout Is ample 'hV
to determine the question of superiority,
especially when the rivals know that the MVH
man who shows to tho better advantage
wlh receive the official award. -H
SENATORS MAY GET H
CAREY FROM PIRATES ,
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. Max Carey. 'HH
left fielder of tho Pittsburg National (HH
league club during last season, may wear B
a Washington uniform next year, for It
has been learned that Manuger Griffith
was dickering for Carey, and that the
deal might go through. H
In order for tho Climbers to got Carey. jHI
either bv purchase or trade, It would HB
first be necessary for the Pirates to ob
tain walvurs on the player from the oth
er clubs in the National leaguo. but this,
It Is believed, could be done if Droyfuss,
the Pirates' owner, were anxious to put
through some sort of, a trade.
Curev is a slugger of tho Gondii type.
although his record last year docs not .
show a .300 batting average. He played H
In everv game on the schedule, making iHH
nlnety-nlno runs. 172 hits, stole sixty-
eight bases, and hit .373. '
soil. But he probably made some of It H
up In tho exhibition games from Chicago
to tho coast on the outgoing and on the .IH
return from New Tork to Chicago. 'H
The parti" traveled soma 2o,000 miles IH
without a mishap and very little sick- lH
ncss. Some 30 games wero played on HH
foreign soil, tho All -Americans, winning IH
16 and tho Chlcagos annexed 10. four
being tied. . , l
Here is the lineup. Fow of the num- H
bor aro even Interested In baseball nowa-
oavs. that le, as players, managers n- j
magnates. John Ward. Ed." Hatiron,
"BI11V Earle and "Jimmy' Ryan are tne iH
few remaining names read occasionally in
baseball news. "Cap" Anson is. in the
limelight, but it is tho rott,.ca,t"n2n
the stage: John K. Tener is l?overnor WM
of Pennsylvania; A. G. Spalding, tho nro
moter of the famous trip, is a resident
ot California: Mark Baldwin, the star JM
pitcher of the squad.. Is now n M. J. IH
In or near Pittsburg. a-...,,. H
j Chicago. A"R.mlcj0
A. C. Anson c Bm$ fr'
'."Torn" Daly ,e........ Fred Cam
FrMPfoffer. 8b', -. . "Jim" . Mamilng IH
Thomas Burns,.. ..ab -f::inG' H
Pnhart Pcttit......rf...... "Tom" Brown JH
Marie tBaldwln....ip......-Ti:d-ard ? Crano H
John K. Tener p........ John Hc;lc KM