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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 23, 1912, Page 10, Image 10',
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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1012:
Business Beats Western; 20 to 7 Races at Laurel To-day
Business Whips Western
First Time -in History
Stenographers Outclass Red and White at Every
Stage of the Game Harris, Derrick and -Ray
Wide Star Score, 20 Jo 7.
By c. W. awXHr: -
For the first time in the history of high school football, a Western
eleven was defeated by a team from Business High School, Cupp
Parmer's fighting aggregation handing the Red and 'White outfit a
20 to 7 beating at Union League Park yesterday in the opening game
of the scholastic series.
Western was completely outclassed in every department of the
game, ine urange ana uiue team piayea rings arouna we eieven
from Georgetown, and in only the final period did the Western squad
show any real football ability.
A forward pass intercepted by Wise, right end for the winners,
accounted for their first score, while Harris twice crossed his oppon
ents' line on plunges off tackle, after steady advance from mid field
by his team. Two successful forward passes, Howard to Leeter, in
the fourth period, put Western on Business' fifteen-yard line, when
a belated discovery of the -weakness of the three center men of the
Stprmtrranhprs Imp rnahipri Hov-t
ard by steady gains through this
part of the line to score his team's
IS FIG1IT FOR TITLE.
"Cuppy" Parmer has taught the boys
a lot of football, and the team which
defeated Western yesterday will put up
a good fight for the scholastic title.
The Stenographers blocked? tackled,
and handled the ball much better than
the West Enders. and above all. showed
that old fighting spirit which has been
lacking from the play of Business teams
In the past. One noticeable feature of
yesterday's battle was the complete lack
of "pep" and dash In th -Western team
and the speed and fight of the Orange
and Blue outfit.
Harris Flnjs Star Game.
Harry Harris, the Pen Pushers' speedy
little half back, plowed through the
Western line time and again for long
gains, ranging from 8 to 30 yards., while
Derrick, Seltman. and King often made
gains of 15 and M yards. Harris was
easily the star of the engagement, the
Business back being In every play and
always awake to the situation.
The real disappointment of the strug
gle was the falhire of Buck Howard.
Western's captain, to gain around the
ends. Howard is rated one of the best
half backs in the hlgn scnooia, i .
terday was a disappointment in nand
K.,., th hall. Fumbles by Howard
i--i j Ut,.tnDea nnticeablV to ltS SCOrCS.
Ray Wise. Business' right end. proved
to be the hero of the first half, inter
cepUng a forward pass by Howard in
the second period and taking the ball
,. en- i first touchdown of the
r,. This aoDarentlr disheartened
Western, and unUl the final period,
Pn.ineiK had things Its own way.
The Business line held better than ex
pected. Seldom did a Western back get
through for a gain, and many times was
B rec-Jerseyed warrior mrou iui
by a Business forward. "Reds" Wilson.
Capt. Schafer. and Bay Wise doing good
work in this respect. The Western
backs could not gain through the
nr.n.. nnrt niue line, and this, more
than anything else, caused the Red and
Western Is Outclassed.
Summing up the game, but one con
elusion can be reached: Business out
plaed, outgamed, and outgenerelaed the
Western team from the start, and the
best eleven won the game. No matter
what may be said about the game In
the future. Western has no excuses to
offer, as it was whipped fair and square.
Western may be a well-drilled team,
and In Its several practice games ap
peared to be well coached, but yesterday
Business showed more stuff In the first
period than "Western did In the entire
Business kicked oft and Howard
brought the ball back about 10 yards.
Howard then punted over Harris, who
recovered in time to return 3) yards be
fore being downed.
Kay "Wise Makes Touchdown.
Business advanced steadily up the field,
only to lose the ball on downs, and
Howard punted out of danger. Harris,
Derrick, and King then tore through the
Red and White line for good gains, and
th period ended wtth the ball In West
ern's possession on Its JO-yard line. On
the second play In the second period
Buck Howard attempted a forward pass.
Ray Wise, Business" right end. Inter
cepted the ball and ran 20 yard In a
clear field for the first touchdown of the
game. Wilson missed an easy goaL
This took all the fight out of Western,
and Its Tale defense did not work at all.
Business again kicked oft and Western
was forced to punt. The Stenographers
began another advance. King, Seltman,
Derrick, and Harris making long gains
through the Red and White line and
around the ends. Business lost the ball
by a fumble on Western's 4-yard line,
and Howard punted. Hunt caught the
ball and brought it back IS yards, and
Seltman then went through tackle for
flO more. Derrick added another 6. and
.Harris went over the line on a plunge
through left tackle lor ine secona score
of the game. Wilson booted the ball
over, making the score stana: .Business,
13: Western, 0.
In the secona nan .Business
kicked off. Howard bringing the ball
back midway In the field. Ray Wise
punted. Bethel fumbling the ball. Busi
ness lost the ball on the 20-yard line
on a fumble, and after a couple of
attempts to gain through the line, How
ard went around right end, only to lose
the ball on a fumble, Joe Wise re
covered the ball on Western's 20-yard
line, and then the Business backs
started another march toward goal.
-Harris Goea Over Line.
Harris ripped oft 10 yards, and Der
rick went through the line for more.
Harris, on a 6-yard line plunge scored
the last touchdown. Wilson kicked goaL
In the final period Western scored Its
lone touchdown. On a, exchange of
punts. Western got the ball on Busi
ness 30-yard line. A forward pass,
Howard to Leeter, put the Red and
White on their opponents 20-yard mark.
At this stage of the game Joe Wise and
3eaoregard were" banished from the field
for rough work. In the heat of dhe
struggle a. few blows were exchanged,
and Referee Gass lost no time setting
the boys on the side lines to cool off.
Another forward pass. Howard to
Leeter, netted the West Enders 10
yards more, and on the next play
"Buck" Howard went over the line for
the touchdown. He kicked an easy goal.
Business kicked and' Adams returned
the ball 10 yards. " Howard went
omnnd left ,nd for & yards, while
Adams gained the same distance through
fhe line, wim me omu in nuuunu,
over Western for the first time In high
school football. Line-up and summary:
Wilvaj. L. T.
Wclfe. L. O.
J. Wise. R. O.
Hchitrr (capt). R. T.
It. Wise. R. E.
Sunt. 0 B
inia h b
Hmlth. t T
Brooka. U O.
Mclntrre R E.
Larkin. O It
Fuller. U H. B.
Howard l caj
apL). R. H B Derrick, It E. B.
. B. Ktnz. t. IS.
TOnchdu.in Hurls O. Wise, noaard. Goals from
touAdoiras Wilson G). Howard. Goals mlaaed
Wilson. Referee Mr Gin. Lrhfeb. Umpire Mr.
NeUsro. G. U. Head linesman Mr Wood. Un
men Messrs. Thiffan and Bradr. TtmesMTaa' Mr.
Martin. SubsUtntions-Seltman for Kiss. Lector for
Lehman. Hansen for Beauregard. Eaton for Wdfe.
Ileal? for R. Wur, Lrtunan for J. Wise, lima of
quarters 10 minutes.
Business High. 20; Western. 7.
xt Game Friday.
Central vs. ' Eastern, Union
League Park, 3:30 o'clock. Ref
eree. Mr. Gass. Umpire, Mr. Nel
son. Stsndlac of the Teams.
Business 1 0 1.000
Technical 0 0 .000
Eastern 0 0 .000
Central 0 0 .000
Western 0 1 .000
Phota bj Enia.
The) most consistent snoM calxwr for BoMneant, who
fiajtd a. STtxninrat part In the Orange and Blue
MUEPHY TALKS AGAIN.
President Declares He Will
Not nelcfMe Chanec.
Chicago, Oct. 22. Reiterating his state
ment that he would announce the new
manager of the Cubs within a few days.
President Charles W. Murphy also de
clared that he would not release Man
ager Frank L. Chance and would keep
him aa a utility lnfielder. It was said
that Chance would quit the game before
standing for such humiliation. Evers
still apears to be the most likely candi
date for manager, but Murphy to-day re
fused to withdraw from hla stand of
keeping the name of the new leader se
cret until November 1.
Yale's Sncceaa In Athletics.
New Haven, Oct. 22. Reviewing the
figures of the entering classes at Tale
since 1866 In Investigation of the charge
that Yale's athletic success Is In a large
measure responsible for her popularity,
the Tale News finds that In many cases
the largest entering classes followed the
unsuccessful years In athletics and con
cludes that while large entering classes
are the cause of athletic victories, the
converse Is not the case.
largest Horning Circulation.
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HOME IN FRONT
AT LAUREL TRACK
Numerous Scratchei Bednce Fields,
and Starters Are Few Fly
ing Fairy Wins at last
ANNE ABUNDEL STAKES T0-SA7
Laurel. Md., Oct. 22. Scratches were
numerous to-day, and the fields were
comparatively smslL The public broke
about even, or a shade better. Four
favorites managed to come home first
under the wire. Flying Fairy, who has
been noised about as a probable winner,
brought the "bacon" home to-day. He
his been knocking at the door for some
time, and to-day was the day. Phyllis
Antoinette, the favorite, was second,
while Ambrose was third.
Tartar won the second race from a
fair lot. Tenpolnt was second, and Gros
venjir third. Tartar's victory to-day
stamps him as a good two-year-old, and
Is capable of beating much better com
pany. Joe Knight came back to-day and cap
tured the third event on the programme.
He was a prohibitive favorite, and at
no stage of the Journey was there a
doubt as to the winner. Chemulpo ran
a fair race and managed to beat Veneta
Strom out for third money.
The fourth race was scratched down
to four starters. The winner turned up
In Carlton G who has been running
well of late. Altamaha, another good
horse, was second, while Jawbone was
third, and Sir John Johnson also ran.
Bnsabodr Wins Fifth.
Busybody managed to win the fifth
event on the card, while Premier was
second, and J. H. Houghton third.
There was not much class In this race,
though Double Five looked the most
probable winner. He ran a disappoint
ing race and was never In the money.
The last event went to Pat CIvll's
Aplaster. cleverly ridden by Tehan
Michael Angelo, the consistent place
hore, was second, and Adolante, an out
To-morrow the Anne Arundel Stakes
will be run. This is worth 11.500 added
to the winner. Washington's favorite
Superstition will start In this event, pro
viding the track Is fast. Old "Supe"
don't like the mud. If the track is fast
he looks like the probable winner. His
last race. tWrd to The Manager, was
mighty good effort, and had the race
been a little further the chances are
that he would have beaten T. McDow
The card, all and all. to-morrow la
good one, and some good races should
be derived therefrom.
Jockey Johnny Ural, aged eighteen,
who was under contract to "Jack" Mc-
Glnnle. died to-day at Johns Hopkins
Hospital, Baltimore, from typhold-pneu
monla. Ural was a native of Brooklyn,
where he will be buried In Flatbush
Cemetery. The summaries:.
FIRST RACE Maldra to-ar-oIds: all furionri
Firms Falrr. 100 (Darles). 5 to L, sroo: rhjUia An.
tolnrtXe. 10S (Brncv). 2 to 1. second: Ambrose. 112
(Botwrlll. to 1. Uiird. Time. 1 JO 1-5 Mobawt
Girl. TwttdNdle, ODrocrackeT. BourstoU, Fashion
Wins, KardetTjseros. Ones Coin, and Rhomb also
SECOND RACE-Tw!-TfKM: tn and one-half
furlono Tartar. 112 (Glasa). 11 to 3, iron; Ten
Foint, 108 (Brace). 12 to 1, serond: Grosvenor. It?
(MeTaazart). to 1. third. Time. 1-091-6. Fnehsla.
Afterglow, ficalljwaff. and Flammarlon alvi ran.
THIRD nACK-ThrTe-jTaroids and mnrard: sell-
mx; six furloncs. Joe Knljjit. 19T (Mclntm). 9 to 10.
von; Cnemulro. 11 (Tehan), 12 to 1. serond; Ve
neta Stmme. IT (Ford). 11 to 2. third. Time, I'M.
Napier, Thrifty. Pride of Llsmore, Nimbua, Mr
Spers, Ctiitton Quen. and The Rascal alo ran.
FOURTH KAtK Handicap; all ssrs; one mil
Carlton G.. 110 (Melntrre). 13 to B. won; Atlamaha.
100 (Sehuttbifrr). I to 1 seennd: Jawbooe. 110
(Klnrhbaom). 3D to 1. third. Tuns. 1 C -5. John
Johnson abn ran.
FIFTH RKCK-Three-jesr-olds and upward; sell
ing: sis forfonr. The Boarbodr. 107 (SchnUInrrr).
s tn 1. won: Premier. IM (Ford). 10 to J. second: J
II. nowrnton. 110 (Small). to 1. thud. Tune,
1J63-&. Responserol. Onaffrr. and Double Fire also
SIXTH RACR-One mile and seventy rards. Anl-
aster. 1(0 (Teahan). T to 1. won: Michael Ansrlo. Ill
(Knapp). 6 to 1. serond : Adolante. 101 15 to 1.
third. Time. 1-U2& Wood Dora. Monsieur X.
Turtfae. Donald McDonald, and Hempstead also
FIRST GAME BOOKED.
Mercnrr 3Ieet Wvrler Eleven at
Capital Cl(y I.eaame Park.
The first football game of .the year at
Caultal City League Park. North Capitol
and I Street, will be staged Sunday,
with the strong Mercury Athletic
Club eleven hooking up with the fast
Waverley Club team. The game will be
called promptly at 2 30 o'clock. The
Spartans will meet a fast 125-pound team
at 1 o'clock.
It Is planned to have the Washington
Soccer Club play Its game at Capital
City League Park every Sunday, but not
to start the soccer games until 4 o'clock,
thus giving the football teams a chance
to play two twenty-five minute halves.
By George B. Morris.
First race Shaller, Mama
Second race Chuckles, Insur
ance Man, Lawsuit.
Third race Back Bay, Ros
seau. Flying Yankee.
Fourth race Superstition, Am
Fifth race Sprlngmass, Gil
bert, Orbed Lad.
Sixth race Yorkshire Boy, Fu
turity. Little Ep.
To Be 1913 Regular
Heavy Hitter May Succeed Youngster Three-year-
oWs' Race One of Pimlico Features.
Boxing and Other Sports.
Br WILLIAM FEET.
Griffs collection of outfield candidates
who will try and demonstrate why they
have been given a chance to earn a
steady Job In the big show during train
ing season In Charlottesville nest spring
with the Nationals would seem to Indi
cate that the Old Fox Is not quite sat-
lsfled with the showing of his outer
garden men. during the 1912 season.
Eliminating Clyde Milan, the trouble
must He between Howard Shanks and
Danny Moeller. and of this last named
pair. Shanks appears to be the weax
Only in hitting and base running Is
Shanks below par. As a. fielder he ranks
with the best in the league, but Grift
wants a slugger, a man who can drive
In runs and unless Shanks can show a
big Improvement next spring, there may
be a new face in left field when the
Welchonce from the Southern League
and Connelly from the Montreal Club of
the International League are said to be
the men who will fight It out with
Shanks for left field, but baseball Is so
uncertain that nobody can tell what will
Shanks may report next spring ana
start hitting the ball like a fiend. If so,
there Is no chance for an outsider to
Moeller and Milan are regarded as
fixtures, although the first named la a
streaky player and prone to Injury.
Danny will also have to show class or
he too will be forced to watch tne games
from the bench.
One more .300 hitting outfielder and the
development of at least one oung
pitcher to help out Johnson and Groom
will make the Nationals a formidable
pennant contender next season.
Big Feature at Pimlico.
On November 2, the first Saturday
of the Pimlico race meeting over the
famous battle ground near Baltimore,
cr-portunlty will be offered for the re
newal of the struggle between MaJ.
Thomas C. McDowell's wonderful colt
The Manager, H. C. llollenbeck's TVorth,
and J. V. Schorr's Froglegs. In tne
Chesapeake Handicap for three-year-olds
at a mile and a quarter.
Canadian horsemen and others declare
that Kroglegs Is the superior of The
Manager, pointing out that in the last
race the McDowell colt had all the luck
and that In Canada. Froglegs easily an
qulnhed his rival, not once, but twice.
That Worth Is to be figured out of the
running Is not conceded by his owner
and trainer. After leaving Kentucky the
Hollenbeck colt was soundly beaten by
horses that are his Inferiors, but It Is
claimed that Worth was not himself.
Verily this three-year-old race at Pim
lico should be one of the features of the
meeting and well worth going a long dis
tance to see. I
New Bantam-weight Wonder.
When Kid Williams, of Baltimore, out
pointed Johnny Coulon during their ten
round scrap In New York last week,
everybody asked "Who Is Williams, and
where did he ever get a license to beat
a man of Cnulon's caliber?"
The bantam-weight title Is claimed by
Coulon Jimmy Walsh, of Boston:
Frankle Cnnley, of Kenosha. Wis., and
Digger Stanley, but of the quartet
Coulon Is recognized as the best.
Williams is a stocky little Dutchman,
who several years ago was fighting in
preliminaries around Baltimore. He
started from the bottom and worked his
way to the top. Competent Judges of
boxers declare that before the season
clones the recognixed holder of the bantam-weight
crown will be the Baltimore
Coulon claim' he was not right when
he boxed Williams. That's what they all
pay when they are beaten.
High School Football.
Coach Cuppy Farmer, of the Business
High School football eleven, which team
returned victors over Western yesterday,
ilcervcs more than a pat on tho back
and a "Good boy, Cuppy."
Farmer has succeeded where others
have failed. He has gathered together
the best team In tho history of football
at Business High School, an eleven which
will be a factor In the championship
One of the Central High School conches
present at .yesterday's game. In company
with a Central player, both of whom
were on hand to get a line on Western,
engaged In earnest conversation at the
closo of the first half, when Business had
scored two touchdowns.
"We came out here to watch Western,"
the coach asserted to the player. "Never
mind Western, watch Business, that's
the team we must beat to win the cham
pionship." The coach was right. Watch Business.
The Stenographers have a real team at
Hats oft to Coach Farmer.
Can Thorpe Be Stopped?
Speculation as to the outcome of the
Georgetown-Indian football game on the
Hllltoppers gridiron next Saturday la
ttte, and a number ot bets have thus
far been recorded.
If Georgetown can stop Thorpe, the
game Is as good as won. This mar
velous all-around athlete plays football
Just as well as he takes the hurdles, runs
the sprints, or plays baseball. Thorpe
is the Red Skins one best bet.
On the other hand. It behooves the
Indians to keep a close eye on Harry
Costello. the clever Georgetown quar
ter back and broken field runner. "Nine
Point Harry" may have something to
say about the final result of the scrap.
Put You In An Asylum Yet, Scoop. '
TO SPEND WEEK
ON NEAR-BY FARM
Bine and Gray Gridiron Warriors
to Work Out in the Country
for Indian Game.
FINAL SCRIMMAGE ON TO-DAY
With football enthusiasm at a high
pitch, and lth but three more days
left for practice before Georgetown meets
the Carlisle Indians on the Hilltop, the
announcement was officially made last
night that the entire Blue and Gray var
sity squad would he taken out of the
city to a farm In Virginia.
Together with coaches, rubbers, train
ers, and all the others that are con
nected with a varsity football outfit,
twenty-two Georgetown gridiron warriors
will leave tliu West End field to-morrow
afternoon Immediately after practice for
their camp in the woods of the neighbor
ing State and will not return to this
city, with the exception of coming In for
their respective classes, until within a.
few hours before the game starts Satur
As It can eailly be seen, the George
town football management Is not leaving
a stone unturned toward preparing Its
team for the biggest football battle of
the present year. Every possible means
that can be ued that will In any way
better the condition of the local college
football e!een will without doubt be
brought Into play, and when the George
town team goes out on the field Saturday
afternoon to do battle with the Red Men
It Is safe to say that It will be not only
one of the best elevens that Georgetown
has ever put on a field, but will also be
one that will give Olen Warner's football
warriors one of the hardest fights that
they will have during the entire season.
T Keep Plsarersj Qnlet.
The plan of sending Georgetown's
football men out Into the country is
principally to keep the players away
from the gossip that is bound to go on
before all big football battles Fans are
constantly looking for dope on the big
game, and the most logical place to ob
tain It Is from the plaers themselves,
and thus the entire football squad Is
constantly being used aa a bureau of
sporting Information. Head Coach Bail
ey's plan, however, will put a stop to
this, for the men will be kept In camp.
and. with the exception of newspaper
men. nobody will know the location of
the Blue and Gray farm, and. conse
quently. -.Isltors will not frequent the
While In their farming quarters, the
Georgetown football men will have
dally routine laid out for them by their
coac'ies The players will be called from
their leds at S oclock in the morning.
and then a short, snappy walk will be
In order before breakfast. After break
fast the Blue and Gray moleskin wear
ers will don their suits for a short cross
country run. Upon their return the
coaches will gHe their charges a black
board talk before lunch. A long signal
drill will take up the principal rart of
the afternoon and will be followed by
another shorter talk by the executives
before the evening meaL
Filial Srrlmnmicr on Hill.
Tho entire evening will be given over
to the entertainment of the football
men. at which time piano playing. Ac.,
will play an Important part In keeping
of the spirit of the camp. Those men
who hae class In the day will be ex
cused from the conflicting part of camp
life as will the men who attend the pro
fessional departments at night, but they
will return to their out of town quarters
Immediately after school Is over.
This afternoon w-ill mark the last
scrimmage that" the Georgetown squad
will be put through before the game.
Fear of Injury and the desire to send
the men into Saturday's game against
the red men thoroughly rested has
caused tthe Blue and Gray coaches to
call off all rough work after this after
noon. Tickets were placed on sale yesterday
at Spalding's, White's, and Roberts"
sporting good stores and the number of
tickets sold up to last night has broken
all previous records for any first day
advance sale of a football game ever
held In this section of the country. Mall
orders are constantly coming In from the
neighboring cities and there Is little
doubt that tickets will be very scarce
the day of the game.
It was announced last night that the
game would start Saturday afternoon at
3 o'clock, promptly.
Warm Wenther llnlta Yale.
New Haven. Conn., Oct. 2i Because
ot the combined effect of Saturday's
gruelling game at West Point, and the
warm weather, all of the Yale regulars
were to-day again kept from football
work. To a man they were present at
ttho practice but did nothing except
take part in the quick starting. Signal
rehearsal was omitted for the regulars
and only a short running off of dummy
plays was ordered for tbe sub team. ,
ATTRACTIONS TO-DAY AT 1
THE AX ME: ARUJEDEL SEI.LIXG STAKE, 1.300 ADDED. OJtE AMD
OME-EIGIITH MILES. AMD FIVE OTHER WELL FILLED RACES.
THE ANNAPOLIS JUVENILE STAKE. 3,O0O ADDED, SIX FUR
LONGS, TO BE RUN SATURDAY, OCTOBER M.
BIG FAIR OPENS' MONDAY
fvir JII.Mi i. PreaiMK. Cattle ari Martial Exaikik.
DRILLS BY TROOP C, FIFTEENTH CAVALRY, V. S. A, AND
CADETS FROX MARYLAND AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
The Meat Elaborate fair Ever Held In the State ot HarylostaU
"LADIES' DAY MONDAY.
Adsalaalee. to Raerai
Another Word About Union Suits
I know I am doing you a favor if I can induce you to
try this Combination Underwear. It's comfortable beyond
anything that you've ever experienced in two-garment suits.
But it all depends upon the fit and that's why you
mustn't just buy any old make. Leave it to me and I'll see
that you get thesize you should have.
All weights, all sizes "regulars," "stouts," and 'longs"
$1 to $4 a suit.
Tfeta Is the Young's Hat home remember ta.OO.
Louis Hirsh Nine-twelve F Street
Time to Change
This is the Place.
911-808 Ith Street S.L
We Gin Votes Is Berald's 13.00 Ooetsst.
Always the Same
Special Private Da-Uraiy.
U V Stmt at W. Tttxmm Mala 1141.
Y. M. C. A. INDOOR SP0ETS.
I'lne Procrnmine Arranged for
Kierj' Wedneadar Etenlnsr.
The programme was completed yester
day for the first series of Indoor sports
to be held every Wednesday evening at
the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium until De
cember IL In all twenty-seven eventi
are listed. The contests are open to rfhe
attendance of the public without charge.
This evening's contest Includes the "
3 ard dash, two standing broad Jumps,
and a sixteen-foot rope climb. In figur
ing each contestant's scores a certain
number of points will ba allowed for the
showing he makes over certain fixed
minlmums. In the dash he gets 5 points
for each one-fifth of a second under nine
seconds: In the standing broad jump each
Inch scored over eleven feet eight inches
counts for 1 point, and In the rope climb
each fifth of a second clipped off the
minimum of sixteen seconds counts 2
points. The maximum number of points
allowed to any one event Is 100.
Harvard Itnlldtna: T'n Defense.
Cambridge. Mass.. Oct. 2!. Harvard
coaches are concentrating their attention
upon tne defense. Coach Collldge's work
Saturday was so brilliant that he has
been selected to play all the season with
the first team. Captain Wendell will
be able to play Saturday, his Injury
hailng responded to treatment.
Wilson Wntrhea Tinrrra Practice.
Princeton. X. J.. Oct. ZL Woodrow
Wilson, the Democratic lTesldentlal can
didate. Is manifesting keen Interest In
the practice of the Tigers. He often
strolls upon the field and talks to the
coaches. Princeton Is working harder
now than at any time this season.
Mainland State Fair, Inc.
Admission to Fair... .....See
Trains leave Union Station, lilO
and liSO p. m. Direct to Park In 90
The Leatiig Southwest
DV AlTHES THAT ME CML
", All COMFOITAILE.
See our laxsre aed select stock of
A blue earsre BBt la always neat
aad JH for all occasions.
Schwartz & Friefaai
Southwest Leadlasr Tallala.
447 S with SL S.W., Cor. ESL
Ws Gtra Tolas to Tb Banld's
The Best and Safest Gun for
the Sportsman is the
Vfe are sellins many this fall. It Is a
dandr double-barreled, high-class srnn.
Come In and see our stock. Ws have for
sale the best 12-guago shotgun and ona
a)-guae high-grade Parker gun. auto
matic injector. Special price.
GEORGE A. EMMONS,
207-2071-2 Pa. Avo. S. E.
We aire Herald SSSJOOO contest Totca.
to take off the "chill" in your
chamber, the nursery, or inva
lid's room ... $6 up
National Electrical Supply Co.,
13SS-30 X. Y. Are. Phone M. OSOO.
We Glra Votes In Th Rrrald s CS,0 Contnt,
Don't Threw Away
Your liH llaies.
We will re-sharpen
them so they will
shave better than
IffleHe llatfn a. All
at. NINTH STRtETN- J
We Te Herald KM.000 contest rates. .
WILSON & TRAMELL
CKMS All TOBACCOS
Btaaraalnee, Periodicals, and Gsosral
SIS C ST. !t. XV. Psoas Mala Ot
W. GIF. Votas b Th. Berald's S3L0SI Ccctsst,
804 Seventeenth Street
47 YFilC' Successful practice In the
a. I I tHM cnre ot caro.i,, jserrons,
and Special diseases of Men ana Women,
Means Health to Ton if You Suffer
Fran Caurrh. Obesitr. Bbrcmabsm, Ccnstlpatioa.
rues. Throat. Long. Brain. Heart. Blood, and Stta
Diacaaea. Nmoui llrbUltr. Kidney lnaeasra. Blao
der Troubles. Spetlne Blood rolsosins. Xrcptlosa.
UIctjs. and all Print Diseases rand lot Ufa taf
CHABUES LOW, INCtUDINO MXDIdSlB.
Private WslttDs- Room for taeUea.
K to I: I to L Sundara, It to 11
DR. BALDIS, ! WS?
J.C.bUliPin os r aisa
On the nervous system, blood, and
stomach. Doctor's service and medicine,
12. Hours. 10 to f. Phone St. Sals
Closed Sunday. ..
Ws Glts Vote, tn Tns Hmld's g.CT Costsst.
ii interested tad sbouu now k
s new vagina. a.jnii.
Bett BBCatcoarenieBt. ft
i CJeaasssl IVtatUtllfa,
Ask toot druEslst for
If be cannot supply
MARVEL, accent no
tot send stama for lltostrated
took sealed. ItxiTesfullnartlCB-
It.. -an T"
is lasaMaants jeslssMHBaneW I ..
1MaVle4.r Md JJtoawwa.
vs. .-.'..-aK jrfe&&c
T. & -T- -yt-
victor . , i . -i f -. . "