Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1913.
- -V L- tV-!
Teams That Have Been Leading in Five-Man Squads Are Displaced on Fourth Night
DOPE LIABLE TO
Just a Peek At the Big Intercity Bowling Tournament Through the Eyes of the Artist Seeking Tunny Stuff
one- SPAe IN
Leaders in Five-Man Teams
Displaced on Fourth Night
Nine Football Games Scheduled
for Orange and Blue. Three
on Lambeth Field.
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jA WSliK NwW NiR-6-iNiAS N jP 'i2Z& visniNtJ. , fa s , ' '- a,th 541. F0R.
the in mm
FOR COMING SEASON
cZ V .Are--3 r, o & m cis k 'Mn P)k T - S SfT-
NO CHANGES IN THE
Bowlers Awarded Prizes of One
Dollar for High Sets in
Chamber of Commerce 2.60S
Iroquoln .- 2574
a. P. O. (DIst.) 2.516
Coobers (Richmond) 2,3i
DOUBLES CLASS A.
Barber and Pearson 1.1J3
Thorpe and Williams (Rich.).... 1.09J
Soman and McLennan 1.030
CLASS B. '
Williams and Mclntyre 1.101
TVeldon and Binley S90
Carey and ward sso
Lesh and McKay 333
Albrecht and Reikert S7o
Barksdale and Fitz (Rich.) SiS
SINGLES CLASS A.
Ellis (Rich.) B62
Lambers (Rich.) 5w
Lamster (Rich.) 510
Lanier (Rich.) 4SC
Fltz (Rich.) 473
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By KIRK C. MILLER.
The old dope is liable to go wrong at
any minute now In the Intercity tenpin
tournament, the rollers from Baltimore,
Richmond, and this city all having
fallen Into their proper strides. Until
last night the scores at the Palace
alleys wereJiardly UP to the standard,
but In the iourth"nfgh,t of bpwllng sev
eral of those who had been leading the
tournament since its beginning were
displaced by those who arc reaching
Last night the Chamber, of Commerce
team, which has been leading in Class
A, was overcome by Pioneers and
Columblas. The former rolled for a
total of 2.574 and the latter for 2.6S5.
G. P. O.. of the District League,
dropped Into last place In Class B, Vlr
Klolajis taking the lead by rolling 2.5S3.
while Ioquo!s took second by dropping
The Virginians, In rolling their high
total, set a record that will probably
not be broken during the tourney. In
the third game of their set they missed
but one spare, but had several bad
splits, which kept them from geUing a
In the Class A doubles the standings
remain the same, but Williamson and
Mclntyre went ahead In Class B, top
pling 1.101 of the maples. Carey and
Ward are now In third place, with 9S0.
There have been no changes In the
relative standings of the bowlers In
either of the three classes of the sin
gles. The following men were awarded Jl
for high sets in the team rolls: Thomas,
of the Pioneers, 583; Fowler, of the Na
tionals. 536; Burdlne. of the Columblas,
SO; Rosengarten, of the Knickerbock
ers 5C7: Williams, of the Virginians,
573; and Brown, of the Iroquois, 654.
T'ame at 7:15 p. m.
G. P. O. (Departmental) B 13 5
War Department B 2 4 6
Colonials A 3 5 1
Pilgrims - A 4 6 2
Continentals A 5 13
Palace A C 2 4
Doubles at 9:35 p. m.
Lord and Hardle A 13 5
Donohue and Milovich B 2 4 0
Helmerichs and Jones A 3 5 1
Hartman and Rodrick A 4 6 2
Weiser and 3. E. Brown A 13
Whlttaker and Wilson B 6 2 4
. Singles at 10:45 p. m.
Bcrrell .., B 1 3
Jiosengarten B 2 4
Covert B 3 5
Whlttaker B 46
Wilson C 5 1
Williamson B 0 2
Singles at 11:20 p. m.
Swaggert A 13
Gorman A 2 4
Van Buskirk A 3 5
Drake A 4 G
Ward B 5 1
Machler B 6 2
Physician Discovers That Ath
let Ruptured Blood Vessel
When He Tackled Player.
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 14. Walter
Craig, the University of Pennsylvania
quarterback who was Injured in the
Michigan game last fall, when he
tackled Thomson and was badlv hurt.
will never bo able to don the moleskins 1
again, according to his family physi
cian, who has discovered that he sus
tained a rupture of some of the blood
vessels of his head and that excessive
athletic exercise of an? kind will prob
ably result in cerebral hemorrhage.
As a student. Craig was a wonder.
He made the football team In his fresh
man year and led the tram during" his
last two cars while preparing for the
university. He is a sprinter of no mean
ability, and under Mike Murphy last
year did the quarter mile In 4D 1-3
Army and Navy Plays
Business High Todav
Army and Navy Preps play Business
today In the intcrscholastic basket
ball In what should prove the most
Interesting contest "of the reason.
'I'he title Is Involved, but only to a
Blight extent. The Preps have a
clean slate so far and can only be
tied with the Stenographers In event
of a loss, while the latter with one
defeat charged against them are at
a disadvantage because of playing
their final same.
Another match Is still on the Preps
schedule, but this Is with one of the
weaker teams In the league and little
opposition fahould be experienced by
the soldier boys. Should the Preps
win today, it will be for the second
successive time that thev have com'!
through with tow honors, having an
nexed the championship last year
From His Injuries
CHATTANOOGA. Tenn.. Feb. 11.
Jim Uaskettc. the Cleveland pitcher,
who is in a hospital at Athene, Just
ouUlde of this city. Is recovering from
the many knife wounds Inflicted upon
him during a brawl and un alolv?d
to takp a walk today. He says he
will report at Pen.saeola. Fla., ready
to begin training on March 23
To Define "Amateur"
In Tennis Circles
NEW YORK, Feb. 11. Changes In the
rules defining 'amateu'rs" are the mo3t
Important matters to be considered at
the thirty-second annual meeting of
the United States National Lawn Ten
nis Association here today. Opposi
tion has developed to some of the pro
posed amendments on the gi'uortd that
thej are too drastic and hostile to the
development of the game.
The association will choose officers ror
the ensuing year, award the national
championship for 1913, and act upon
the reports of the1 ranking committee
and of the special committee on Intel -national
competition, authorized attlic
last annual meeting. ,,,,,
One of the proposed rules wli cli
nromlse to cause the mo-t discussion
would bar amateurs from acccpiin
money, transportation, board r djJ;
ing from any hotel, club, or Mmllar ,
organization in connection with which
onniu tnnriiHmrnt is being lie:u; an
other would regulate the connection of
amateurs with the sale of tennis goods.
Same Old Bunk. .
Jlmmv Austin, the Rrowns' spredly J
little third sackcr, believes he will have ,
a great year. "I am going to play my I
head of for Manager Btovall" Jimmy
remarked. -'AlLof the 'jos like Coorse, .
and I am confident he 111 Klve St. J
Louis a winner." j
Basketball Game May
Pack Guards' Armory
Virginia's speedy basketball team
makes Its 1313 bow in the Capital to
night, when It faces the Catholic Uni
versity team at the National Guard
armory, and the capacity of the hall
should be taxed by the throng of fans
anxious to get a peek at the Charlottes
C. U. has one of the fastest quints'
In the South Atlantic Association, and,
comparing game with game Is a better
scoring machine than Georgetown. The
urooKlanders are in good condition for
ToP Pendleton Observes
"Tol" Pendleton, cajjtaln of last
year's Princeton football eleven, Is
celebrating his twenty-second birthday
today. He graduates next -June and.
despite his assertions to-the' contrary,
may Join some big league club. He
was born In Berkeley Springs, "W. Va
In 1S91, -preparlng."for ,ecilege- at;- the
Episcopal High School, Alexandria, Vs..
and entered Princeton In the class of
1913. In 1909 he was a member .of the
Princeton f reshmair eleven, and the next
spring touna mm wun the baseball
te maac tne varsitv football
tonight s clash, and will go the limit eleven in the fall of 1910, and tho var
to run up a largo score on the visit- I sity nine the next spring. Last yeai
1 ne was captain 01 tne eleven.
Epiphany Quint at
Last Gains Victory
"Epiphany . showed a decided reversal
of form last night In Its same with the
T. M. CX Bull Moosers. winning S7 to
19. Jt 'was the first time' during the
season' that the churchmen played to
gether and. really displayed team work.
Both teams played 'very, evenly In the
first half. and ended the period ..tied..
- The victory came-about through Epl
phanyfs stronger finish and- greater ag
gressiveness in the second perWd. The
Bull Moosers played gamely, 'but It
was Just a case of being outplayed.
'McHale and Gheen were the best per
formers for the .winners, while De-
year I Grange and Putnam showed, to advan
tag, for the X. M. fZ. A. quint.
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va., Feb. 14,
The football management, of the- Uni
versity of Virginia jias been unsuccess
ful In Its efforts- to arrange a game
for next fall -with either Princeton or
Pennsylvania, The Orange ane Blue
schedule which has Just been announced
does not include a match with either
of these elevens.
Nine games are on Virginia's list for
next season. Six of these contests will
be played in Charlottesville, while the
others are with Georgia in Atlanta,
Georgetown in Washington, and' Caro
lina in Richmond. Maryland Agricul
tural College has asked for a game and
will most likely play here on November
8. The Maryland eleven and Georgia
are new teams on the list.
Virginia's hardest battle in the next
campaign Is again likely to be fought
In Washington with Georgetown. Van-'
derbllt should make It Interesting when
the Nashville squad comes to Char
lottesville on November L while the en
counter in Atlanta Is expected to be Ms)
of the hardest on the schedule.
The gridiron season opens here M
September 27 with Randolph-Macon
followed by South Carolina, Hampden
Sidney. and Virginia Military Institute
in that, order. These contests are 'all
booked for Charlottesville. Two more
games In Cfearllttesville. are with Mary
land Aggies and Vanderbllt. ,
September 27, Randolph-Macon at
Charlottesville: October 4. south Caro
lina, at Charlottesville- October 1L
Hampden-Sldney. at Charlottesville; Oc
tober 13. Virginia Military Institute, at
Charlottesville; October 23. Georgia, at I
Atlanta;. November- 1. "Vanderbilt. at
Charlottesville: November 8. Maryland
Agricultural College (probable): Novem
ber. IS. Georgetown, at Washington:
November 27. North Carolina, it Rich
mond. Sommer May Coach at
Old Penn Next Season
PHILADELPHIA.- pa- Feb. It Frank
Sommer will not coach the Colgate
football team next fair; it was announc
ed yesterday. He expects Instead 'to
begin the study of law in philadelphla.
Thls looks as though he wculd be -a
regular visitor at Franklin Field, where
his services as a coach-would be of the
greatest 'help to George Brooke. Som
mer was a: star helfbacfc in 1XS and
1910 Durin the two years sace sit
uation he has been very successful In
coaching and has turned out sjood teams
both years He was considered aa a
possibility for head field coach when
the football commltte w deciding on
Andy Smith's successor. t -
NO announcement has been made with
regard to Sommer coaching at Penn.
but It is very likely that he will assUt
Brooke next fait The line, coach has
not yet been announced either, but Gus
Ziegfer's contract with Andover expired
taiwimwd he looks like the man .
for the Job.
Kilbane a Father.
CLEVELAND. Ohio. Feb. ll.-The
real reason for the postponement of the
fight between Johnny Kilbane and
George Klrkwood, which was to have
taken place In New York tonight, be
came known today when the stork left
a nine-pound baby girl at the champ's
home. Kilbane will meet Klrkwood In
New York on the I9th of this month.
728 Thirteenth Street
20 Years Practice Treating
Stomach and Nervous Diseases.
Indigestion. Loss of Appetite. Consti
pation. Dizziness, Bad Taste. Fullness
after Eating, Wakefulness, Loss of
Flesh, Heart Trouble. Palpitation. Kid
ney and Bladder Trouble. Stricture.
Sallow Complexion, Pimples. Blood and
SUin Diseases, Lois of Vitality, and
Special and Private Ailments cured
promptly ("600" administered).
Consultation free, medicine furnished,
charge low. Hours 9: JO to ). and 2 to &
ljAoe "Brockton Sheas"
'mtA'ors Always Make Osod
They give you your money's worth, because they're made of the stuff
that last3 a long time because they're brimful of snap and style and
because they retain their shape and arc comfortable to the finish.
131 styles of lasts in Tan, Black, and Patent Leathers, the graceful lines of
which give "Brockton" wearers that rich, dignified, and prosperous-looking appear
ance. The feet of Washington's foremost citizens are graced by "Brockton's," and
you'll get the habit, too, after you've worn a pair.
Remember! There is no "old stock," no "job lots," and no "antiquated styles"
on the shelves in any "Brockton" store every pair of "Brockton" Shoes is as fresh
and clean as mountain air.
"MAKE YOUR BOY'S FEET GLAD"
BUY HIM A PAIR OF "BROCKTONS"
Z BROCKTON SHOE STORE
436 7th Street N. W. 1?&ZI$$&?)
next to Corner E St. Two Doers Above Lansburgh's Adjoining Peopled Drug Store
We Have Bought the Entire Stock of the
EAGLE WOOLEN MILLS
Taken over the lease, and will- have two Washington stores to take cara of the big
business of Morton C. Stout & Co., our chain now comprising 14 large stores in, 13
large cities. To sell the entire Eagle Woolen Mills stock at once, we will make the
greatest offer of the year
CHOICE OF EAGLE WOOLENS 1 4 V
SUIT OR OVERCOAT, Mfe I 1 1
Made to Measure. Guaranteed to Bit . f
ON SALE ONLY IN EAGLE MILLS STORE,
AT 609y2 SEVENTH STREET N. W.
You know the entire Eagle stock comprised strictly all-wool goods. THEY
NEVER SOLD A SUIT FOR LESS THAN $15. Hundreds of the most popular
fabrics 16 go for less than they were ever offered before. Your choice for a "ten
sWlCTBjyP 'BBSaiGStasVsBSsK I
I no fESs!$Sr 3
HALF-PRICE SALE AT BOTH STORES
Closing out the entire winter slock of Morton C. Stoui & Co., remainder of over 400 styles, at record-breaking ij
$20 STOUT SUITS ...
$30 STOUT SUITS . . .
$40 STOUT SUITS . . .
MADE TO MEASURE IN THE NEW STYLES OF TODAY.
Everv vard of both Eaele and Stout Suitings to be sacrificed, for we will soon open in both stores with an
I immense line of Spring goods. This sweeping sale of thousands of yards of the finest fabric's offers the biggest
bargains seen in Washington for years. You can get EXACTLY what you want for LESS MONEY THAN YOU
EVER PAID BEFORE.
Tailor-made Overcoats, $10, $15, $20
$6, $7, $8 Trousers, ?i8Iir ?. $3.50
MORTON C. STOUT & CO.
14 TAILORING ESTABLISHMENTS IN 13 CITIES
6091 Seventh St. i'S. 910 F St. N. W.
C. E. FOSTEB, Manager
-i t- . ka y.te
. -S 3
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