Newspaper Page Text
SIM L E E VFR IS
PEER OF 'EM Ail
(Continued Frum First Page)
Flat "Dutch clock," granting on* pa*
per game and not making a win pitch
Along toward the last of A gSSj
Pittsburgh took him on. let hi:.. hoK
down a nice soft seat on a bard bencl
for a few weeks studying how thi
"big leaguers" gdayag Um game, ho^
the big fellows swatted the ball anc
how the 'big hurlers" stopped them ?
On .the 9th day of October. 1898,
Samuel W Lcevcr pitched his first
tuk game in the National League.
'Twas more than a full itain<. it de?
e/eloped an.l davalvsd into a fierce
aleren Inning aflalr, sudtBSJ a tie with.
? z to ; aeora Tks Loueyettle team
waa his opponent, securing but five
scattering hits of the Indiana school?
master He cams through the crucial
teet with B) lag ? jlors
His next Sagas was against Cleve?
land, then OSM of the twelve club*
that made u;i the bib National that
year. Leever held his foe down to
three single* and one run. completely
afRir.g its rare lest hitters. Alter
this clever exhibition of his skill, ex?
pert critic? .end fans alike pronounced
r*rr.ue) W Leever a pitcher with all
tne cjuailricatlons and symptoms of a
coming great. |
189.3 saw Leerer right In the thick,
of the battle, working in thirty-six
regulation nam**, and landing a win?
ner in over half of them. His twirling,
generally speaking, waa good, at times
From 190o until he closed his long
career-with the- Pittsburgh club, he
ranked high in his percentage of
wins. Hie record made in 19o3 goes
down in baseball history as one of
the best, not losing a game in the
He pltche.l three shutout games In
succession, and by leading all pitchers
in the National in games won. he had
his name inscribed in the mythical
Hall of Fama Again In 1905 he added
another niche In that misty, mazy
fairyland hall of yesterday.
Perhaps Leever's percentage of 'wins
for all time Is a world's recurd. His
percentage of wins stands 69* for his
entire career. This has anything
': eat In the major leagues since the
modern game has come Into \ogue.
It I* a proud distinction. Of course,
records show where a few hurlers that
have worked Just a few years have
this topped, but none has worked five
years or over with a better record.
Ed Reulbach, with all his erratic
way s. his exhibitions of wlldne?e that
wou.d put most wild men to shame,
stands out with a total percentage of
wir?? that almost equals the only
Leever's For eight seasons Reu
bach s wins stand 117. Samuel has put
In thirteen seasons.
When Samuel began his work for
Pittsburgh In 1898, on the pitching
staff were two gents who had been
pitching ball when Samuel was In
?waddling clothes?when he was a
mere Infant. These chaps were pitch?
ing, or at least one of them, was
hurling flint-pointed Javelins away
back in the "ston% ages "
8a.ni was a good listener, and the 1
stories of past exptxlences told by
theee two grizzled warriors wer?
solemnly swallowed and slowly di?
gested, but the fine points of their ex. I
periences were not lost on barn. "BU- j
lie" Hart and "Billy" Khines were the i
encleata of the ancients, and Samuel1
Leever was a guileless youth, a strip- I
ling compared to those two.
But as time rolled by, Samuel tV.
was the veteran and historian of the
team?the. clean cf tho pitching staff.
This role he shared erlth his sombre
partner, "Deacon" Phillip?. These two
taaur.ch old oaks saw the coming and
going of many an aspirant for honors
In the pitching line, saw them sweep
in. hailed as world-beaters, as stars of
the first raagnitueie.. Those two grim
warriora stood silently by and saw the
young phenonxs explode, collapse and
chased to tte timbers, to be burled in,
the swale hole of the bush leagues.
Hare is Leever s complete record:
Tear. Club. O B.H. S O. P.C.
1897 Richmond _ 36 260 1?7 .571
1898. Richmond _ 18 110 58 .841'
189*. Pittsburgh ... 2 8 8 .1010
1899. Pittsburgh ... 3? SSI K'3 .514
l!>00.^Fittsburgh ... 22 132 ?S .??1
l*?i. JJltteBurga ... 17 141 63 .761
1192. Pittsburgh ... 24 196 82 .Ml
190J. Pittsburgh ... 30 219 88 .82?
1904. Pittsburgh ... 31 220 62 .686
ItSS, Pittsburgh ... 27 163 77 .777,
190?. Pittsburgh ... 25 15? ?3 >'Jv>
1907 Pittsburgh ... 23 160 69 .6*9'
1*01 Pittsburgh . . 22 154 33 .?S3
1909. Pittsburgh ... 11 71 30 ?18
1910. Pittsburgh ... 11 64 26 .546
1911 Minneapolis ..11 76 23 629
Tetala for fifteen
seasons ... .*3?8 2 <St 1.028 ?91.
?Fifteen t;e games.
^R^^v^v lp ff rank
^^^^^ ^(^O.i /' ?
^? r inSforeror You."
* fc^Jrw^ ^c keS* comcs -r-'om
'?25 across the water ?
RARE OLD WINK.s trow t th d
worH. FmkTft LIQl ttRS. BKWhJKS. <ORI)i.u.> for
the festr-<? \\*Mk Ol the ImC .
Sparkling Burgundies and Movllcs. Champagne*?, Sau
terne?. RMn ^hrrries. Ports, Mttfetraj T< k rj v -fh and
4 Irifk Whiskies. Old Liqueurs T n ? ' >',n Rum?.
Sanfa C/aus Egg Nog
Th' r?^?;pt for miking this f.im'-n- U.ul ,,( < hn*tmas
cheer will be mailed frrr to any on*- Write or phone for it.
? Importer and Distributor,
Phones Monroe **2. 1*1 1204 E. Main Street.
Order E.Rl.i Don't Walt for the Rush.
HAMPTON HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL ELEVEN
Tne output of America's motor car
Industry for 1913, according to figures
compiled recently by a leading auto?
mobile arade paper, w'll exceed 600,000
cars, more than twice as manv as were
buU,. m 1M1
It Is a marvelous growth in produc?
tion, and there Im also a very marked
improvement In the cars themselves.
More advanced features have been add?
ed to cars fcr 1913 than have been add?
ed In the throe prevloua years.
Large scale production l.as decreased
factory costs through quantitative
buying and greater efficiency in
handling. The manufacturer thus haa
increased his possibilities and ie in
position to ?Ither pocket the profits,
re luge the price of his car In propor?
tion to its reduction in rost or main?
tain hlg price and furn:>h add'tional
e.-iuipment or other mechanical fea?
tures, thus offering greater value lor
the money. This latter has seemed
the only proper way to meet the con?
ditions, for every reputable manu?
facturer to-duy is g vmg mors car
for the money.
Ther? is a general tendency to in?
clude self-starters, electric lights, long?
er wr.eelbase. more power and more
features that add to convenience. The,
PalgTC ' 3ft" Is one of the cars that
exempli fs ? this tendency. It has a
four-cyliiafler, 4x0 motor, with cylin?
ders cast en bloc, lnclosefl valves. Si?
lent cba>n drive f jr camshaft Jump and
generater. Gray & Davls electric start?
ing and l'ght!ng system. Bosch igni?
tion, left si9a drive, centre control. 11ft
inch wheel base. lawih tires, ten
inch til tad cush'or.s. tie . and sells for
More quality and va.ue has been put
into 19*3 automobiles than ha8 ever
been added In any other single year
Fiut a universal demand for any pro?
duct ultimately results in an automatic
readjustment of prices that represent
actual value, and the automobtls In?
dustry Is to-day experiencing that con?
Altogether It Is a condition that
means greatest advancement for the
"National roads" te the exact form
in which "Federal aid" should be sup?
plied by the National Government, ac?
cording to the opinion expressed ?y
' the American Automobile Association
at its annual meeting held in Chicago
during the past week. The big or?
ganization of a ltomoblists. while
pledging the best endeavors of its State
bodies and local cubs in ohtain.ng
comprehensive State systems, un
' equivocally placM itself on record as
: against "pork barrel" methods in na
i tional roads appropriations.
The tenth annual meeting of th ?
association, with the accompanying
banquet, was the most successful
sine? the organization gathering in
March. 1902. wnich likewise tooK I
pla e ):. Chicago. Laureus hlnos, ot
New York, a acceded Robert F. Hoop-J
er, of Fennsylvunta, In the presidency,)
the latter having served most efficient-1
' ly for two terms. T.'.e list of vice
presidents is as follows: First vice- ?
president. John A. V\ ilson. of Fenn-1
syivanla; second, H M. Kowe, of Ma-'
iryland; third. Ralph W. Smith, of Col-'
Iorado 1 fourth. Fred L? Baker, of Call-1
i forma, fifth, Asa Fayne. of MlnasSQ I
: ta. John N. Brooks, of Connecticut, j
was re-elected eeorctary; H. A. Bonnell.
of New Jersey, also succeeded h-mseif
Sa treasurer, and A. G. Batchelder, of!
New Vork City, remans as chairman!
of the Executive Board, which In?
cludes representation from every State.
Tbk se chairmen ot boards were reap- ,
pointed by the incoming president: j
Good Roads. George C Diehi, of tluf- '
falo; l>egi3.alive. Chariest Thaddens !
'ie:r>. ot New x'ork. Touring. Howard'
Eor.gstre-th, of Philadelphia; Contests,!
V? Hiiam Schimpf, of New York City.
In tn? preamb.e of the national
roads resolutions the association as-j
serta belief in the princip e of M .1- j
aid and state hig?ua., Systeme, and
pledges itee.f to assist in obtaining
BCatS hallt ai.d State maintained road.-,
with Mate aid and supervision ot
COUaty, n:^r... 1, and township tribu- ?
taries. Furthermore, attention waj
cai.ed to the general acceptance by '
automobl.ists ot an unoonauiuuona*'
tax cailsdl a "registration lee," sim?
ply because the money so raised is
used tor ruguway maintenance pur?
Ralph DePalma the intrepid Ital- ?
Ian. has not lost heart. He will be an
entrant In th< next ?00-mtle race at
the Iridtanauolls Motor Si'eadwar, May
M His "a.most" winning of ia*t
year's iivu-m.ie ia?. at Indlaaauo.is,
aaagdai witn his almost fatal acci?
dent at Mi.?a .noe, do not seem to have
asTsctad hss d- ssraalnation to go right
a.' ng in the old saaaaa patha at t.'.e'
same old terrific De Pa. ma pace. Tne!
p BM of two hem.spheres told how he
pushed his dieabl.il car up to the pita'
last May a ' at inaiai p. ..4. and lit.1
as he saw a fat purse uie.t in his i.aad.
It s ali in the game.' we. Ins on.y
comment. Then ne was informed mat
the next fioo-mlle raoe win be run
with a decidedly limited piston dis?
placement, a a* he d.soourassdT No:
or whatever t'-s Itastssj word for "no
is. o.d Mercedes No 4. great ma?
chine that abe la la far above t.'.e new ,
limitation of HO 1 ubtc Inches. i>e!
Palma knew that It tneai.t sending ner j
back to Europe. lie a.so knew tnati
.v ae German makers would taae
months to make a chaa.es that an I
American maker wou.d accomplish In!
a few daya Did be hesitate' Net oa
your daguerreotype He ? ist packed
up old Number Four and baa* it for 1
1 ? -pel- personally*
Altar s trip fil ed alth pleasant ex- 1
presences. ttie Marmon "(Hundred
1 tl r\ '"ar ' reach-d I?? Anzr.es a]
few days ago. accord.ng to advices re* I
celved f'i-n M I? Tern, leton.-driver ot 1
the lasttaiiaaalla lieg Ar- ies and ra
? -- Be?'dea Mr i'empie'oa the
party consists of Mr and Mr* j u.
- and Mrs Templeton The Mar?
een rar. known as the ? Hundred Cen?
tury Car** because af its ached tie to <
eever i4\ao? miles In ans hundred 1
raaalng days was sitghtir ahead af
Its a f ?<"u e ?her. it reached 1V-- A?
? hiving 1 neu ad the X.I2S miles,
tn twenty-sevaa day?' running
it %MrTo-< mr.n ?rnoro. wn*.
Aleteeiirla t*e?vee Raa- PVtdag fae CraAetrie
lada. I eafcag by hreee tf 4T h h
set Ne??. \a rwe-aeer t atssaa
r hoel aas ever* feel-ead ea New
l*se* Saaf as SSI ST the ekem-ftee Hams*-a
- M -earn er S aeare ef ?7 te ? Tee
? atarted eat Isse wieset? ant aba*
rare only tirtt f.-eai Ike goal
? -i Dro-i i-.'i a far-rare Seas,
- ? ? ?lau? >.r lUrra/n* had |"rr
tatag Its t?i aar trttheet reiiaeviaf.ias
rha hall ear* 11 seerad a teacbdeaa Is the
Sra? *aar-ev. sad edged sis mere la the
etaar ihres seartesa Can* la Dtaea eerr.ed |
right et!? for eighty yards and * touch?
down, ?ad Bertachey ?oored two touch?
downs In running hack punts riving a great
exhibition of broken field running through
the Alexandria um.
Hampton uaed the forward pas* successful
ly no its than ten times, falling but three
times. Alexandria was not ab!?- to use It
successfully sfter the'first five minutes, and
contented Itself with line plunging, end runs
TAKE FIRST GAME
Fredericksburg College Loses to
Ashland Aggregation in Initial
[Special to The T1mes-D:spatch.]
Ashland, Vs., December 7.?The Yel?
low Jackets started their basketball
series to-nlghr. By defeating Freder
icksburg College 2? to It.
The game was fast, and although the
shooting of both teams was a Uttls
oft, there were four good shots to
make It interesting. The score In the
first half was very close. Randolph
Alacon Just keeping the lead by two
or three points the score at the end
of that half be.ng 14 to 11. In the
second half the Vellow Jackets grad?
ually pulled away from their oppo?
nents, scoring five goals while Fred
ericksburg was shooting one field goal
and two fouls. The game ended with
the score 24 to 15 in favor of the
Captain Mllllgan played :he best
game for Randolph-Maeon, scoring i
twelve of their points, while Gammon, '
Fredericksburg's centre, played best,
for them. Coach Reis tried out a num.'"!
ber of the new men who are out for I
the team, and was very weU pleased ,
with their work. Une-up;
Frederlcksb'g. Position. R.-M.
Carter. centre .Brown
Wh.tehouee. . left guard.Wslker !
Summervllle. right guard.ST ray |
Summary: FubstUutes?Plltt Forbes.
Sheflfey and Woodhouse. R. -M. CL Goals
shot?by Stfllllgarr j; Tatem, t- Brown,
3; Walker. I: Forbes. |; Carter. I; 1
Gammon. 2. Williams, 2. Goals from
foul?Carter. I; MUligsn. ?. Referee.
Hopkins. R-M. C Time of halves, 15
and 20 minutes.
IS AGAIN CHOICE
Will Be Offered Another Five
Year Contract to Train Har?
(WmbrlSg*. Kasa. Xesoroxtor 7 ?14? sslss
tlon of s oasytals for the Harvard fsstbali
i'ts sf ttU. ?S>KS. ss asoal. aas seaa psst
sssssl natu a'ter the SslMay vacation. U
- g coast ??tabu ta ?stest uspwus.-o u
Tws pisyers prvnihisBtly m*r.?vn?? fsr
tbs pas. 11->s *?? H R HlteSeock. sf Hoas
. I srd R T ?tsrer. sf Brevk'.ya
T ? q ^ 0 s c<n?!l 'or -.?II
1 uro ted to B? s? ? I ?? a^o 1: ?> | 1 SBS i> ?:
s captain la cSaasa Tb? esgss>m?at st F.
t> Hssghtus ?spired this (a! A mo-.'m-st
has aieisdy ke?s started is ladse? fclss is
1 we sis la ?a?is? of tbs Crlasssa siavtss
fsr aaetSer ?v? rears
Laaaa (Capt.) . 1?
J Davenport.. 1?
Hoopar . B
' -v .11
Qiarlss fCap ) I?
H DsvsnparL. S
II?? I] .
Down the Alleys
; Only one aeries was cowled In the
Newport Tenpln League last week
The Coctk Printin? Company and
i Aicos game* were postponed until
! Monday night.
The Remington team increased Its
1 percentage at the expanse of the lead?
ing Richmond Lunch team, taking two
of the three garaea Blair raised h a
average by three fine games, total tag
017, while most of the otners about
held their own. Captain Parrow, witb
253, was the high gume won
for the week.
Staadt*c of Teaasa.
W. L P. C. AT
I Richmond Lunch.7 5 .(67 (83
?Aicos .6 4 .5i( ?43
*Cook Printing Co.6 4 .654 864
Remington Typewriter.4 S .333 847
?Alco-Cook Printing Co.. postponed.
Average of Players.
Games, Sc^re 'i i. ree. Average.
Thorpe ... 6 233 608 201? 1
Wad* .12 213 607 193? 4
, Blair .12 218 617 194? (
Whitman .. 7 213 082 138
' Harrow, JH12 233 590 187? 2
Rowsey ... ? 213 865 186? 7
McKarland . ? 236 880 184? 4
Ovsrmann .12 -46 ?90 164? 8
Ualley . 8 199 657 1?0? 7
Cook . 9 Ml 56? 177? ?
fcutteriln .. 9 Ml 671 173? 8
Kills .12 IM 537 171? 5
Kennedy ..1 171 171
Spilling ... 8 195 657 170? 3
Campbell .. 6 218 471 170? 1
1 ltzgerald . 8 209 5(1 ltd? 7
Williams .. 8 311 535 165? 8
Deasy .( 299 605 163? 3
Houcrina ..11 216 525 169?11
Schmitz ... 8 184 498 159? (
Bell . 8 186 492 154? ?
Jennings .. ? 175 479 15(? 1
femllh . 5 IM 438 14?? 4
High single game. Overmann. 244
High three games. Overmann. 426.
High tsam gams. Cook Printing
High team three games, Richmond
Tats Week's Sehedale.
Monday night?Cook Printing Com?
pany vs. Alcoa.
Tuesday night?Cook Printing Com?
pany V? Richmond Lunch.
Thursday night?Remington Type?
writer vs. Alcoa.
TIMES DISPATCH LEAGUE
The Ad. Men and Mske-Up teams
made a regular "Wilson sweep" last
week, each team winning all three
gsmes. and are off in the lead but
one game apart for the honor position.
Goode set a new league record by
railing the fine score of 242 Burks
and Magarian also rolled In good form
and gave their av-rsge a good boost
StaadUag of Tea pan.
Won. Lost r* f
Ad. Men .It ? efM
Make-Up _14 10 .583
Monotype _.1? 14 417
Engravers . t It .875
Average of Plsrevsv
Nama Games. Average
Goods .......38 172?13
Helfen ................84 1H?18
Wells ..samsasiss_>1 1*1? ?
Rills_... .24 147?11
Burks .....14 143?11
Williams .2t 12*1?11
Davis .31 M
Hardwlcks .14 134?11
Roas._24 131? f
Brltt .21 lt?
Elliott . ? I??? ?
The Newport mansgament has of?
fered 83 for first. IS second and 31
third ta the masaher of The Timss
mapatrh league who rolls the ten
highest scores from now until Chnlst
mas night Goods so fsr outclasses
the other memPers or th'- lesjrow that
S hand leap is placed on him.
The following players. Heilert.
Hays*. Bnrfce, Magartaa and Wells
receive ten p'ns P"r gsme. EMI?.
P.ose. Willisms sad r>evts will get
thirteen olns par asm*, while ITard
wlene, Etf'ott and Brift will havo
fifteen pins per ram? sAded. This
should prove to he an letsrestlns ewn
tsat for the members of this league,
as It glsss esvh ans sn eo.ua! chance
Ths wanessessat will also oder a
similar prise ts tfr* members of th?
I Mswpsrt B>wap4b Laataas This wUl
?'so b? a handicap contest, "based on
the averages in the Newport. Tenpln
The leading man will count as
scratch man. and. he will a'low the
same numoer of p>ns to each man
that his average indicates.
The average to be considered will
be that which each player has up to
This nsw league has Just been
j formed with teams representing
Bibhop Shirt Co., Vaughan-Kon srtsun
! Drug Co., T. W. "Wood and Sons. O
11. Berry & Co.. Richmond Press and
i \V. S. Forbea Co.
' The schedule herewith printed calls
for games cn Mondays, Wednesdays
nnd t ridaya beginning Monday night
with games between Lia?op Shirt Co,
and Vaughan-l.obertson Drug Co.
This league should f ut niah inter?
esting eoaiaada as all in? teams seem
to _e ajglta evenly matched. L?t each
team try to have its full line-up on
hand for the opening game*. ?o the
captains may pick the strongest
The personnel of the teams follows:
T. W. Wood and Sona?Johnson,
captain; J. E. Hugh. O. R Pugh, J.
Coiiway, Gordon. Kilts, Campbell and
Bishop Shirt Company?Lee Bishop,
captain. Levering, Lowrer, <J- Thorpe.
Nujsey and taundera
o. iL Berry and Company?J. Bar
j row, captain: Wallace. Oliver. Rlch
' ar.lson, O. Sutterlln and C Houchina.
j W. S. Forties A Company?New
I combe, captain. Green, Freidlaer, A
BmisaHa, C Falrianab, Micha*, and
Richmond Press?Burnett, captain.
Gas kins. Wilson. Lockett, Chenault,
Vaughan-F.<'bertaon Drug Company
?Far rar. captain, Phlppa Lilt epage,
Toone. W. iiay. Cook and Parker.
CuniBserrlal Lratet McheSule.
Monday, December ??Bishop Shirt
Co.. va Vaughan-Robertson Drug Co.
Wednesday, December 11?T. W.
Wood A Sons vs. O 11. Berry at Co.
Friday. December 12?Richmond
Tress vs. W. S. Forbes A Co.
Monday. Dec nr-er IS?Bishop Shirt
Co. va. O. II. Berry A Co.
Wednesday. December 1*?Vaughan
Rot'-rtson Co. \s. W. S. Forbaa A Co.
Friday. December 20?T. W. Wood
a Basal va Richmond Prcea
Monday. January t>?Bishop Shirt Co.
va. T W. Wood a: Sons.
Wednesday. January I?Vaughan
Roberte^a <*o va Richmond Preaa
Friday, January 10??. H. Berry Co.
va W. S. Forbes A Co
Monday. January 11?Bishop Shirt
Company va Richmond Pre a*
Wednesday. January li?Vaughan
Robertson Co. va U. H. Berry * Ca
Friday. January 11?T. W. Wood dt
Sona va W. S. Forbes A Ca
Monday. January 20?Bishop Shirt
Company va W*. 8. Korbes A Co.
Wednesday. January 22?Vaughan-'
Robertson Ca va T W. Wood A Sona
Friday. January 24?O H. Barry A
Co. va Rioamond Preaa
Monday. January 27?Bishop Skirt
Company va Vaughan-Robertren Co.
Wednesday. January 2??T. W. Wood
At Son. va O. H. Berry A Ca.
Friday.. January 31?Richmond Press
v: W. S. rorbee A Co.
Monday, February 2?hi-bop Shirt
Company va O. H. Berry A Co.
Wednesday. Fsbruary ??V a ugh an
Robert eon Co. va W 8. Forbaa A Ca
Friday. February 7?T. W. Wood A
Son va Richmond Preaa
Monday. Fsbruary 10?Bishop Shirt
Company va T. W Wood A Sona
Wednesday, February 12?v oughan
Rrvbertson Ca va Richmond Preaa,
Friday. FaeToary 14 <> II. Berry A
Ca ra W. S. Forbes A Co
Monday. February 1:?Bishop Shirt
Caaripsny va Richmond Preaa
Wednesday, February 1??Vausr+ian
Ret? neon Ca vs. O H Berry A Co.
Friday. February Ji?T. W Wood A
Sons va W. A Forhee A Co.
Monday. February 24? Bishop Shirt
Company va W. S Forbea A Ca
Wednesday. February 2<?Vaughaa
Rnhertaoa Co. ra T W. Wood A Sona
Friday. February 2??O. H. Berry A
Ca ra. Rieh mood Press.
M?dag, liar ah t Slshsa Shirt Co
FOR HOLIDAY GIFTS.
% dozen Pure Irish Linen, in fancv
box, $1.54). y
H dozen Pure Linen, in fancy box,
Vi dozen Pure Linen (initials) in
leather case, $1.60.
Y* dozen Pure Irish Linen (initials),
in high art box, $1.60.
I \% dozen Pure Linen, ia wooden
pyrography box, $1.00.
White China Silk, all width hems,
Heavy weight, Whits China Silk,
large size, all width hems, $1.00.
Pure Silk, white centres and colored
borders, 25c and 50c.
Pure Silk, fancy borders and col?
ored centres, heavy weight, 50c.
"Your money's worth or your money
KAHN S OF RICHMOND,
No. 713 E. Broad St.
va Vaughan-Robertaon Co.
Wednesday, March b?T W. Wood at
Sons va O. H. Bsrry & Co.
Friday, March 7?Richmond Press
ts. W. 8. Forbes * Co.
Monday. March 10?Bishop Bhlrt Ca?
va O. IL Berry tt Co.
Wednesday. March 12?Vaughana
Robertson Co va W. S. Forbas dt Co.
Friday, March 14?T. W. Wood 4V
Bons vs. Richmond Press.
Monday, March 17?Bishop Shirt Co.
va. T. W. Wood dt Bona.
W'ednesday. March 13?Vaughau?
Robertson Co. vs. Richmond Press.
Friday. March .!?O H. Berry dt Co.
va. W. H. Forbe? at Co.
Monday. March zi ? Bishop Shirt Co.
vs. Richmond Press.
Wednesday. March 2??Vnughan
Robertson Co. vs o. H Berry A Co.
Friday. March 2$?T W. Wood ?*
Sons vs. W 8. Forbes dc Co
Monday. March It? Hlshop Shirt Co.
va. W. 8. Forbes & Co.
Wednesday. April 2?Vaughan-F.-ob?
artson Co. vs. T W. Wood A Sons
Friday. April 4?O H Bern- A- I >,
?a Ijlchmond Press.
TO MAKE RECORD
(Continued From Frrst Page.)
the Btfwad la working; hard and ail
the time, Practically every man who
Is trying for the team has made a
place on his class team, and has bee:i
playing In the class games in contest
for the championship of the college,
?which went to the Sophomore eiaaa
whoa they defeated the Freshmen last
Coacn J. K. Brlnn and Captain C.
B. Brlnn this week selected from the
bunch of twenty-flvs or thirty who
have been working for places, tbs
following list of men who will com?
pose ihe squad, and from wmch list
the tsam will finally 'oa picked: For
centre. Cherry, Adams. Seal, Murray;
for guards. Brlnn. Thome. Brown.
Woolen. Malton. Holt. Pleasants. for
forwards. Oliver. While. Mciv-lnnon and
Carver. Of tois number Brlnn. rtgnt
guard; Cherry, centre, and Slier, right,
forward, apparently have their place*
aasured. and the only real contests
rtn.aining are those for left guard and
left fcrward. sporting do plats here
have given the position of left forward
to White, of the senior class, who has
made a brLllam record In the clss?
games. This, however. Is not yet de
ciuei by any means.
While the team will not be de'nltslv
picked before close lo the time for tha
lirsl game early next week, an on
louKer nould probabiy pick an unof?
ficial line-up as follows: bller and Mc
Klnnon or White, forwards. Sherry,
centre, Brlnn and Brown or Thornai
The game Tuesday nigbt with tha
! Durhaxa 1". M. C. A. will bo played ?q
I the floor of the T- M. C. A. In the
city. A second game will bs played
with this same team on Friday of
i next week, on the college ftaor in tha
j A:.gier Luke gymnasium. There is
; much speculation as to the outcome of
the initial contest. It is a well known
fact that tho Durham V. M. C. A. tea:a
ssaJtM the nnsst quintet In Its history*
and tbe college dopesters say that Trln
I lty has rarely ever had a finer bunch.
The aggregation, composed of sight
! carefully picked men. will leave her?
i probably December 14. on what will
. perhaps, be the longest and most ex?
tended and hardest trip that a Trinity;
! basketball team has ever made bafora
tbe holiday season. Borne of tha
strongest team in the Western)
part of the State. and one,
the Ashevllls T- M. C A., whloh las?
year laid claim to the championship
of the South of Y M. C. A. teams, will
come In for a game or two. The Wof
ford College team, and the Charlotte V.
M. C A. will be heard from during
this trip, and altogether the week will
be one of tbe most strenuous the Trin?
ity boys have ever hed.
Manager Rand announces that he ex?
pects to make a trip Into Virginia, and
possibly as far as Washington, after
the holidays, but the schedule for that
part ..f the season cannot he announced
a? this time. The trip which will bo
made before the holidsys. sr raihsr tho
entire schedule that will he played, is
Pee ember 1 9?Durham T. at C. A-. M
December U?Durham T M. C. A . at
December 11?Asheville T M. C. A-,
Dss> - - 17?AsheTllla T. M. C A-*
December ll?Wofford College, st
Spartanburg. 8. C
December 1??Charlotte T M C A_
December J??Charlotte T M C Wat
Ties World's sssessw
champaign III . Prosmb-T 1 -MsSlsSj S
einrrt of sisty fee* is lassry-ssssss sec
?r4> this afternoon. J- ? TUbtrr. sf Cfcles
I?, s University sf li'.lssts swts??ar. ties
it- worisrs record ta tbs saaaal varsity
frretrm?n swlmtrilng meet.
Ask lor Commonwealth
Good Old Fashion
Pbil G. Kelly Co. Inc.
Crsmpltnwritarv package with ererv
case shipment r?-*w.ee>n 10th and 25th
r )cx rtn Isrr.
Phil G. Kelly Co.