Newspaper Page Text
Want Vanderbilt Game Here Next Season
0RAN6E AHO BLUE
IS BUCK AT WORK
No Chances Will Be Taken With
Carolina on Thanks?
Charlotte* vi:ie. Va.. November 1S?.?
Virginias football team resumotl
practice to-day for tbe annual Toanka
Mixing Day battle with North Carolina
Neaxiy every member of tbe squad,
aave Lett End Harris and the sturdy
centre. Joe Wood, reported in uniionr
and engaged in light practice. Maiden,
the giant tackle, who was withdrawn
from the Georgetown game early in
the second period, did less, work per?
haps man the rest of his team-malea.
After engaging in signul practue. he
took several laps around the cinder
track in order to work out some ot
the stiffrirss of which he lias com?
plained since last Saturday.
Head Coaoh Elliott was assisted to?
day hy Kiee Warren and Dr. Kdwln
lloiladay. There was no scrimmage,
though the first and second teams
were lined up In order that several
plays might be tried out more advan?
The practice of the Virginia team
for the next week will be Just as
strenuous as that preceding tbe
Georgetown game. There is no over
confidence in the Virginia camp. This
has been a season of surprises, and
the Orange and Blue eleven is going
to take no chances. The Chapel Hill
contingent will undoubtedly put up
its best game Thanksgiving Day. Car?
ch na representatives were present at
the Georgetown-Virginia game and
noted carefully Virginia's style of play.
Borne changes win be necessary and
the coaches will make a number of
experiments within the next week.
HILL CITY WILL
Tournament to Be Held and Per?
manent Organization to
Lyndhburg. Va., November 19.?The
arrangements for the handicap golf
club tournament to be held Thanks?
giving Day on the Westerly course
have boon completed, and it looks now
as though twenty-five or thirty of the
members of tbe club will participate
in tbe event.
A committee consisting of Edward
H. Dsniel, W. W..Diekerson and Fred
Harper has been appointed to attend
to the details. The events will Includa'
handicap matches, so as to permit all j
of the members of the club, women
aa well as men. to take part. The
handicaps have not been worked out I
as yet. but tbese will be reaJy for j
announcement. It is expected, In a few!
At any event It is the purpose of I
the committee to provide a way by'
which the tournament can be concluded.
on Thanksgiving Day if possible.
In addition to the Witt Cup. which
baa been offered for the annual cham
T'lor.ship event of the club, the club
Itself will offer six prizes, two for wo- i
men and four for men, for" the best
scores. Just how these prizes will be
offered or what they will be has not
>et been definitely decided
The club ha? see-ired a charter from '
tbe State Corporation Commission for
the proposed country elnb at Westerly|
and it !s expected that formal organi?
zation u*i"e: this will be held soon'
after the Thanksgiving tournament.
rbmmi now i
At Least That's What Report
- Says, With O'Brien the
Nee Tork. Nov?rr.ber IS ? Tw,. new names
were saegested vea-.erday i? added starters
OS ti? ::st st these who !?.?<?? for tbe last
sBSatk been bui-y buying the Pallien, b-Jt
woo have a-.t tut yet BM ar.y f.r;h?-r than
iK-.n-r the ;..-ice and tt.?n <?ecidlr.g that It
-???.? :-->.< alsj .
? >r> i * :. - r.'w ;^-,iran;s ts eaI4 -? be
.?-~gf Bre*-i:.ar.. let years mar.aser of
tbe ??t Leeds CasStaels, aad tat that :s
Joseph P O'Brieu. former y e?<-.-?:ir>- ef the
.v-s. T"rk N"at:ona' League. C it
Th? Bres-tanea 0m comes fr->3> ? e!->se
p-raona: f-iend of Rog-:-i. wft-- :s :.<?* !r.
? !? i ?>? According ? > this Informant Ripr
rat b??r In romnv-alcatlon with r.-.ar,?i |?.
Taft, an-1 has the necessary cash 'a king
aacuid he be an ? to set control ef tae (esaSJ
a fitting ?r-:r? ftr-enariar.. It !? sn'd. Will
irrlv? 12 r-biladelpsia u-oay to cessssM
? . *.,t.a: .or . -. ;.?:.-!-?
I' 1* ?n< .? -. :ta- C-rsr.ar.an * ?? '.<?' s->.~.?
t-ssc cSertst.*--! a-nblUoa* to be<<wr.<- a tnu?
i at- It :? f-.r ;>.:s r-aa^ti b? has C? haeS
PS consider off- is to act as manager aioae.
It* ana* a prr.a?e!tloa for the '"areinnls to
Mrs Btrtttea r.at ?a? not suecees'j; in put
? n* :? tbresgl I . I at sal las p-.. ..j
:?? es...; ar, ; rr.?-.?r-- ?-? ?...
? ?> "?--;-)?? fro-n
I recent retlrrra?:.: rroro SM p as eec
t-tary o* ;be Oteats 1; i> said ibat O'Brien
' SB trade a Proseeitlen for tbe Pbn.les. bet
? I r den e? r-y Jt- Fog? s ?tar.-.s pet
v ? ?r-.t ,-.5?: :??? f. ?
SStSJ .< '. : rr. ? 7?..??-? '??? ^
? . tu b ?w 1 .????-.,-..,?, .
> seat Nat-oca; League meeting
FORM NEW COMMITTEE
FOR NEXT OLYMPIAD
Amateur Athletic Union Aoopts Resolutions,
iwcnty Ntw varies Hung Up by Amateurs.
J mes h. Sullivun Celebrates Birthday.
New Tork. November 19.?The first
step in the formation of a new Inter?
national Olympic Committee was taken
when the Amateur Athletic Union,
which met In convention at the Wal-j
dorf-Astoria, passed the following
"Whereas, the Amateur Athletic'
Union recognizes the splendid service j
rendered the cause of international i
track and field sports by the Interna?
tional Olympic Committee; and
"Whereas, the Amateur Athletic j
Union recognizes further the necessity
of a definite and permanent schedule
of Olympic events and the necessity
for the adoption of athletic rules for
international competition, especially In
the Olympiad conducted under the
auspices of the International Olympic
"Therefore, be It resolved. That the
president appoint not more than five
representatives from the Amateur Ath?
letic Union of the United States, of
Which the president shall be one, to
attend a cnference to be held Ic the
summer of 1813 at a place hereafter to
he selected, for the purpose of forming
an International athletic congress or
federation. For such purposes the ex.
penses of such representatives to be
pail by the Amateur Ath-etlc Union,
"Furthermore, be It resolved. That It
Is the sense of the Amateur Athletic
Union of the United States that any
action of such congress or federation,
t>o fax as it pertaioa to j.anticipation
in Olympiads, should be subject to the
approval of the International Olympic
In discussing this resolution James
E. Sul.ivan. secretary-treasurer of the
Amateur Athletio Union, said that the
sole object of the formation of this new
organization would be to formulate a
uniform program of events for all fu?
?The international Olympic Commit?
tee might weii be able to take care of
this matter, but our organisation deems
it wise that a separate body be ap
peaaSsd to arrange an Olympic pro
, r?m, so that at all future games the
events will be the earns.
"To do this will take much time
and discuss!os and we believe that the
::-.-m><ers of the International commit?
tee should be relieved from thla duty.
They have many other Important mat?
ters to ettend to. When the program
has been arranged by the new organi?
zation it will be sent to the inter
r.ationai committee for Its spprovsl
If t:.e latter approves. It shall become
* law. If not. It will he sent back to
the new organization to make any
'-r.anges the oid body might request."
The convention was tfte twenty-fifth
held by the organisation, snd In ordee
'o salebrate its anniversary members
'ame frem all parts of the country
I'ractlra ly every Mate In the Union
was represented, as delegatee cam
frorn the NortV Fast. So;th and West.
M h.le It was for the purpose of eele
f ratlns the ani.lversar> r,f the union.
?<-.m? Of U.. del.eate, t'.ok the op ort.
? ity of celebrating the fiftieth birthday
of James E. Sullivan, who was ons I
' of the founders of the union. He was j
showered with congratulations by the
delegates present and by hundreds ot j
followers of the sport who were unable
In appreciation of the work he has
done to make the union a success the
convention gave him a vote of thanks
and then appointed s committee ot
three to draw an appropriate set or
resolutions, which will be embossed ,
and acnt to him. Then they unam- j
' mously re-elected him secretary and \
J treasurer of the union.
That 1912 was a great year athlett- ?
cally was shown by the number of rec?
ords established and approved by the t
union. They numbered eighty-one. and
comprise world's Olympic and Ameri?
At the head of the record-breakers
1 Is George Ooulding. the great walker ?.
of Toronto, Canada. He hung up twelve
Sew world's marks in this country ?
\ this ye?r. Billy Kramer, the cross- j
country champion of the Long Island '
Athletic Cub, comes next with six new '
American figures to bis credit.
But while Goulding and Kramer lead
I In the n-mber of new marks, the feats
accomplished by Janus Edward Mere?
dith, of Mercersburg Academy; George
I Horine, of the Cniverslty of California,
and M. S. Wrigl-it, of Dartmouth Uni
' versity. stood out as the best. Meredith
' hung up s new world's mark for the
classic half-mile event; Horine estab?
lished new world's figures for the run?
ning high jump, and Wrignt made a
. new world's mark in the pole vault.
j The athlete who made the most spec- j
tacular and phenomenal records was
James Thorpe, of Carlisle Indian School.
He hung up new marks for the all
, around championship of America and
the Pentathlon and Decathlon, the two
all-around contests of the Olympic
Tear a ProStable Owe.
' The reports of the various rommlt
' tecs shewed the union to be in a pros?
perous condition. More athict*s com?
peted d ring the year, and more spec?
tators saw them in t'neir competitions
than ever before. The union made a
profit of $2,323.19 durlnir th<- year, and
' now has a surplus of 121.71 V96.
Practically every association he'.ong
irig to the unl^n submitted n<w boxlne
rules. All of them were considered
good snd from the lot a set ??: na?
tional r-les were passed which are
said to be excellent In every way.
Those adopted were mostly thoe? pro?
posed by the Metropolitan dlstr: -t.
whirh has Jurisdiction over amateur
sports in this city and vicinity.
New wafer po'o rules were adopted
They are similar to t^ie ones whl h
governed the Olympic meet at Stock?
holm N?w riles wer? a so passed to
govern *w1mm:r,r contests
The different reglstrDtion <-orm.lttee?
reported that 17.SO? at" lete? were reg?
istered ?surin? the yeear ths- set*'
of r.p?n games were held ard that it"
<-] ibs t eiortred to the union
Pv .nanimo'ia vote lh?- <f'-.ventlon
snproved of the Metrono'itsr dt??rW?
plan to increase the local rejr'stratlon
committee from three to five member*
THERE 15 NONE BETTER
BOTTLED IN BOND
AVIATOR WIKS AT
ODOS OF 60 T01
Greatest Killing of Jamestown
Track When Outsider Romps
BERKELEY WAS FAVORITE
Heavily Played, bif Finished
Four Lengths to Rear?No
-V ?HOILD RIX WELL TO-DAY.
First race?S seas h, Battery. Yorfc
Secoad race?Paakhorst, Federal,
Tkird race?Feeid Heart, Fee*. Meaty
Fourth race?Wllaoa Stable, Bs?-!
well Stable, Heffaaaa.
Fifth race?LechJeL YeUerw Byes,
Sixth race -Theo Cook, Maspsahae,
Seveath race? Boaate Waase. Lad ef
Laagdoa, Henry Hot chin sob.
i Norfolk. Va.. November 1?,?One of1
the biggest killings ever made at the
Jamestown Jockey Club came off to?
day, when Aviator won tae sixth race,
a six-furlong event for three-year-olds
and over. Aviator was not even con?
sidered a possibility, and Fred Miller,
his owner, kept the tip from his
friends. As a consequence the bookies
were showing as much as CO to 1
against him. There weer few takers,
until somebody sent $3" into the ring.
Then the bookies got frelghtened and
his price fell to 20 to 1. Some bookies
thought there wnuld be a rush and
rubbed him all together.
Berkley was tbe favorite, and a
barrel of money was bet on him. He
was never In the race and waa at
least four lengths behind Aviator at
I Chugh Hil! won his second conaecu
I tive race to-day when he beat Besom
and Grover Hughes In the free-for-al!
handicap. Grover Hughes was the fa
[ vorite. but the beat he could do was
to finish half a length behind Besom.
'who pushed Caugh Hill at the last
quarter and was only beaten a head
at tbe wire.
Dr. Heard, an outsider, won the stee?
plechase, which waa another disap?
pointment from a spectator's stand?
point. Free horses lost their riders
In tbe early stages of the rsce. and
i the (Irish was, far from exclUng.
Mleweiss won tho last race, with
El Oro. the favorite. In the back
. stretch He took a commanding lead
' In the stretch and waa never In dan
! ger of (>eing headed off.
First race? two-year-olds. selling.
fx*a and a half furlongs-. Ancon, US.
' ? :x.M .? . 7 to 2. won. Willis. 113.
' t.-kirvim. 10 to 1. for place. ?econJ.
' Votes. 10?. (Butwell?. Z to ! to show.
third. Time. l ot.
I'ikes Peak. Schalter. La FalnreUa.
! Fusees. Pass On. Fly By Night. Prl
i vlnce. Fairy Godmother. Art an also
Secoiid ra e?hurdle, selling, three
? war-olds at.d up. two miles on the
,ra*>- Dr lle-erd. I?Heider), i; to
1. won. Azure Maid. Ui. (Turner!. .*
to 1. for place, second. Norbitt, 13s.
?Kerntack>. out to show, third. Time.
Lizzie Fist. Orderly Nat. Firmer
also ran Oallln Sanct'm. Lampblack.
Uenlaia lost riders.
Third race?free handicap for ail
ages; als furlongs?Caugh Rill. lit.
?i.oftus i. it to S. won. Bogota, 11?.
(Butwen?, z to 1. for place, ssgms
?.?<.-.?r Hughes, Co. ".ans*, out to
tb.rd. Time. I.IS s-S
Marlorie A. ?iuy Fisher. Prince
Ahnvd Royal Tea. Meatresaor. also
fourth ra*-r?mib? and a slsteewtk.
for three, year-*****. oelTlng?Ol?
Mf. ?Butw-.li. i to 1. won.
Working 1mA. ?>. (B'ixt?n>. t to 1 for
pisee. seeond: Altamaha 1*1. <MC~s
h?r. Mo l in sheer, third Time.
I ?7 2-1
I at on. Mern Lad. '.ek hurst. Wat.
stool Jeetoe Mori'g else raa
t f?k rsce?sellln?. foe tb.ee-yoar
elss end Of), oia f?r*o-#gs? Hier*
Cbbsf, i#t. rTesban?. rr?n, won. T?w
tffl Fl? id. 112. (Kill well). ? to ? fee
psare. secosjd. JaeB Nsais. lit*
(Turner). 1 to 3 to ?ho?*, third. Time.
Sldon. Cardiff. Callsae. St. Reals.
Gold Cap. Caliph. Aaager also ran
SHxth race?selling, three-year-olds
and up. six furlongs?Aviator. 103
(Ferguson). JO to 1. first: Berkley, 103
j (Mondon), l to 2. for place, second;
Father Oka. 107 (Bensehuter). even, to
I show, third. Time, l :14. Mont COalr.
Herbert Turner. Malltlne. Ragman.
Emperor William. Emily Lee. Rubicon
It. Bouncing Lass. Manheimer, Vlley
Seventh race?selling. three-year
olds and up, mile and seventy yards?
Idlewelss. ill (Burton). 4 to I, first;
Supervisor, 1)3 (Ambrose). 3 to L for
place, second; El Oro. 113 (Fairbroth
er). out. to show, third. Time. 1:09 1-3.
Spindle. Michael Angelo. Lord KU am.
Apraster. Dalnrerfield. Taboo. First
Peep, My Gal also ran.
First rssse?two-year-olds, puree $300,;
1 selhng. five and a half furlongs?Chtl- .
I ton nance. 101; ?Orowoc. 103: ?Conti-1
I nental. 1)3; Thesierwa. 105; Fiel, 107: j
Fred Levy. 1)7; ?Brynary. 144: Turkey1
in the Straw, io9: Silver Moon. 110:
I Battery, 110: Big Dipper. Ill; York
vllle, 114- Also eligible?Mama John
I son. 97: *Smaah. 104; Brush. 10S.
I Second raos?-two-year-olds, purse
[ 9300. conditions?live and a half fur?
longs?-Hen peck, 107: Bryn. 107; Corn
Cracker. 138: Laiglon. 108; Clothes
Brush. 10?; Pank hurst, 14?: Federal.
110; Strenuous 110; Ambrose. 112.
Third race?three-year-olds and up.
purse 9304, selling, mix furlongs?'Isl?
and Queen. 94; 'Bad News IL. 1)0:
?Fond, 102; Harcourt. i05; McLeod F..
105; "Monty Fox. 104; Kaufman. 108:
Stregis. 108: The Squire, 148; Fond!
Heart. Ill; Eddie Orsney. Ill; Jack
Den man. 114. Also eligible?Clem
Beaohey. 105. Howdet, 10S: Sldon, 107. j
Fourth race?Merchants; selling;
stakes; all ages; purse. $800; six fur?
longs?Ben Loyal. 105: Coppwrtown.
103: Coy, 143: ?Brtar Path. 97;
xGenests, 97: xFlying Yankee. 109:
Hoffman. 109: zSpohn. 10?; zRlght
Easy. 110: Back Way. 110.
Fifth race?Bayview purse: all sees;
purse. 9300; one mile?Rostrtlum, 92:
Yellow Eyes. 99: Cerem nioua. 101;
Flamma, 10S; Kormsk. 193: Loch<el.
; Sixth race?three-year-olds snd up:
puree. 3340; selling: six furlongs?
?Astrologer. 103; *?V. Powers 103:
??Miss Moments. 103: ?Argonaut 103:
Silas Crump. 144: Lady Sybil. IDS.
I ?Indinette. 109; Senator Sparks. 107:
Envperor William, 149- Rye Straw. Ill:
I Msgaxlne. Ill; Theo Cook. 114. Also
! eligible: Co? Curran. 104; Brsdwe'.l.
101; ChntOn Chief. 104.
Seventh race? three-year-olds snd
up: purse. 9300: selling: one snd one
six team th miles??Ben orella. 99: ?Ta?
boo. 99 Pliant. gM: *Lord Wells 145;
?Ha'.deman. 103 Manaeeeh. 102: ?Bon?
nie Fiiise. 104; ?Serviceace. 104: Little
England. 144: Chemulpo. 104: Gol len
Castle. ]0? Huskr Lad. 104: Lsdy of
;Lengden. 144: O'em. 107: Sir Cleges.
,149: Henry Hutchison, lit.
t ? Apprentice allowance of five pounds
. Weather fine; track fast First
race 2:15 P. M
INVADER AUTO OLL
! Highest Graste Auto Lubricathat (Ml
Gmmranteed Sweater Cmmts
$5.00, $6.50 $7.50
AlVolutely non-?hrinkablc. \Va*h
it We civrv ou a New Sweater Coat
tf ft shrinks or tangs.
Two year>' guarantee White, navx .
KAHVS OF RICHMOND.
711 E. ?tress' Street.
Gmim Miter Us
ASKS FOR GAME
Hill City Public School Team
Wants to Meet John Mar?
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
I.Vnchburg. Va . November It.
?The Lynchburg High School la
claiming the high school foot?
ball championship of Central Vir?
ginia, and the eleven would be de?
lighted for an opportunity to try con?
clusions with the John Marshall High
School, of Richmond, for such a game
would dispose of as far as possible tbe
championship for high school elevens
in the State.
It is net known yet whether these
two teams can arrange for a game, but
some effort has been made along that
line and It is hoped that it can be pro?
vided for. The game here would prove
drawing card. It would get out the
largest crowd Lynchburg has ever
turned out for a peep school game,
turning quite a snug sum of coin Into
the coffers of the two teams.
Sloan Writes That He Has
Jay-Eye-See in His Stable.
J Al.-x Sloan, the young man waa
makes a -|?c:alty of herding the bast
there Im li. th<> automobile racing Una,
writes that hiit stable, which Is to race
at lb* Issal auto meet. November 29-1?,
will Include a simplex. Zip and too
tremendous Jay-Eye-See, 390 horae
power snd tkm biggest thing la a racing
car either on this or the other aide
of the Atlantic. Louts Disbrow and
Joe Nlkretit wl.l be the pilots In the
With the arrival of all tho cars
the local eiithjslasts are beginning to
realise just bow big this meet la going
to be. Interest Is taking on the form
which Is leading the enthuslaats to
-the box office. Italph iluiford, with
a Losler and Mason, is en route, while
Dave Lewis will have his Stuta Wil?
liam Chandler will drive an K. M. F,
and a Mercer car Is entered without
the name of the driver bsing given.
This Is a formidable list of entries
I and assures some fast time.
Louis Meneghetti. for one brief mln
; ute an unknown, arrived yesterday
from Norfolk. For some reason few
' of the locals had ever haar? of the
i driver from sunny Italy, but he quickly
I produced his credentials, and thsjr
proved that he had beaten Bob Bar?
man out In Toungstown. O., far the
Remy-Brassard trophy. Just to prove
that bo was no fourfiusher. bo bled
to the track at the Fair Grounds an?
tore off a few ml lea In an old Steveas
Duryes In such fast Ume that tbs on?
lookers, who happened to have an la*
terest In tbe machine, already had
visions of It In tbe scrap heap. Meno
, ghettl has no car. but It Is certain
| that he will be given one before tfca
j meet takes place.
HOLDS GOOD RON
[Special to The Tim es-Dispatch]
Wsjrrenton. Va. November 1?.?Ths
! members of the Warrentoo Hunt Out
were out for a good run this afternoon.
The meet waa at Cannonball Gate, os
the Clifton estate, and the line lay
. through "Oakwood" Into the farm ol
j F. V. Hayes, with the finish on the J
H. MeCabe farm. The hounds wen
thrown at the Cannonball Gate ai.d
1 picked up the scent at once.
Among those riding were William F
?Wilbur. M. F. H: B. Chllton Olaascock, '
. whip; George B- Stone. John P. Stone
I A. P. Humphries. Jr.. Julian C Keith
j Luden Keith, Isham Keith and Misse?
j Anne Gordon Stone and Elizabeth Wil?
TO STOP M'GUIRE'S
Visiting Eleven Furnishes Small Resistance to
Local Huskies Who Pile Up Enormous
fccore cf 50 o 0.
Eleven snappy, scrappy little chaps
1 representing htcOulre'a University
Ckrhool yesterday afternoon romped
over the Blackstone Academy team st
Broad Street Park In a one-sided game
by the lopsided score of 30 to 0. At
no period of the contest was the local
lads' goal threatened, while, on the
other hand, they kept the oval In the
vieltora' territory for the entire forty
minutes' of play.
The ease with which McOulre's pene?
trated the sturdy-looking Blackstone,'
line, skirted the fest appearing ends.1
and scored at will was a surprise to
all who sized up the opposing teams I
The visitors' had a well-balanced
eleven, coached by Frits Jones, former'
Rlchmon j College star, and hsd a vs- 1
i rlety of plays such as hsd not been
; disclosed by a school team on the local
lot this fall. Bat with It sll they
j lacked the grit ant rleterminatlon of
I their opponents. They, remembering
s former defeat by the asms team.
. went Int? the contest beaten again
1 Nothing but a miracle could hare pre
, vented It.
As for playing. McOulre's pot up one
of the prettiest offensive games they,
have shown this season. As the days1
roll by these r.?'-s gsin in precision and
, skill. When pitted against a team of
I their siz* and weight they cannot be
j stopped, vhtle on the defenso they irs
i a stone wall. To pick the stars In
; > esterd-iy'g erntest wnot* be ?f fn-j
? posslMlfciv. Eaej, hoy plaved to his
limit Each .;ld what he was to'd to
do. rind all assisted in t'.e victory-;
Pes.-h.-iJ:. as usual, pulled off some ?
sneetar-uJar runs One of to?.se. for|
sixty yards, a a? through th-- entire
?opostng team Player after v'ayer
<?|\ol at his ejtislre legs, but h<~ ' :- ke?
Ms wsy oleen'r fw a to-iehdewn.
Three were put to h!- credit. North tn.
?>t o'iarter. eovered 'llmself with glory'
br two touchdowns, ore goi! fmm
placement snd fonr from touchdowns
Wilson and fog-bill each are credited
with s tonchdown.
I For the visitors Pf?rn e?-*e easily
i seas head end shoulders abore feto
team-mates. His mn throngb the
j TsTersnlre's team for forty yards eras a
' feature of s eon test abounding In long1
I II -!-a.-JJ
run*. Prtvott at quarter played a <???
game, but was slow la set tins; off
his plays Robertson and Kroba also
played stellar ball.
McOuire'a will moot Richmond Acad?
emy at Broad Street Park Friday la
the final srame Of tho Prop School
League. Unless a same with Hamp?
ton, which has boon hanging ore far
some time, is arranged, this will alaaa
tbe season for the boys.
McOuire'a Position. Blasbatsas.
Wilson.left end.A ndsrss?
H. Leach.left tackle.Jabnsoa
J. A Leach-loft guard.. ?.... Hardy
Swlneford.right end. ....... .Daria
Northen.quarter ........ Fl I (Ott
T. Cogbill.left half.Komegay
Pasc hall.right half-Robertson
Summary: Substitutes ? Houcbena,
for Krebs: Rice, for Montague: Cra?
ven, for CogbilL Officials?Staaten
(Hampden-SIdney). referee: Bealo
(Richmond College), umpire; Scalen
(Invincibles). linesman. Touchdowns?
Wilson. Cogbill. Northen (2). PaschaT.
CJ>. Goals from touchdown?Northen
'!). PaschalL Goal rom placement?
Northen. Time, four ten-minute pe?
The World's Greatest Ballet Dancer.
ADELINE GEN EE
ASSISTED BV M. VOLINIX
[ And Her Own Ballet Company.
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The Sosaoa's Brightest Musical Comedy
THE FROLIC OF 1912
SO?Big Song Hits?20
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