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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 22, 1914, Sports Extra, Image 12

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i IF 12
IM iijmj.il iimi
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Despite His Fine Start, Na
tional Amateur Champion
Fell a Victim to Grant B.
Peacock's Skill, 2 Up and
1 to Play.
aitEENwicir cotWTtiv cu;.
Greenwich, Conn., Sept, Orntit 1
rencoek, of the Princeton golf team,
furnished n sensation In the lli.t round
of match 1ny In the Invitation tottrnrf
jnent of the Greenwich Country Club
today by defcottig Kranols Oulmet, of
Woodland, the national nmntoilr chain
rlon, by 2 up and t to play. When the
match started Oulmct said he felt the.
heat keenly, but even so reeled off par
figures for the first three holes nnd got
n two-hole advantage on the collegian.
The champion played n sensational
thice on the 430-yard fifth hole, where
two Rood shots pot the croon, nnd a
tdx-fnot putt brought his llgiiro for tho
hole two under par. This proved to bo
Ms last win. He rimmed the cup on
the sixth for a five anil took six, so
that Peacock with a five won the hole.
Three halves brought them to tho turn
with Oulmet 3 up, going out in 37 to
Peacock's 40.
Then the fireworks began. Oulmet de
veloped it pulling streak on Ii'h teP shot,
and lost hid putting touch, so usuallv Hue.
lie was clearly off. The first hint of thlt
came at the tenth, where his tee shot
down the stenp bank was bunkered. He
chipped out finely but missed tho six-foot
putt for a f,'j. He wan fortunate to get
a half at tho eleventh, for his tee shot
was pulled Into the woods, nnd a daring
Donald Llpplncott Will Call Out Can
didates for Team Next Week.
Donald tdpplncott, captain of this sea
son's fnlvorslty of Pennsylvania track
team, Intends to Issue ft call for candi
dates when college opens next week, In
order to get a lino on some possible
stars. The speedy sprinter Is apparently
entirely recovered from the Injury that
spoiled his work In last year's Intcr
colleglates, and will get Into togs with
the rest of the men.
Kauffman, captain of the 1913 freshmen,
was out on franklin Field yesterday and
looks fit to start active training at any
time. Kauffman Is expected to make a
Place on the varsity one-mile relay team
In the spring, nnd will also bo a valuable
acquisition to the team In the sprints.
Joe l.ookwood, an Intercollegiate point
winner last .tune, definitely announced
yesteiday that he would return to Penn
this fall.
Disturber IV Makes Fast Time
Chicago, Sept. 22. Speed of morn than
HO miles an hour was developed by tho
lUsturber IV, a 40-foot hydroplane, owned
by James A. Pugh. of Chicago, In a trial
spin on Lake Michigan yesterday. The
speed Is said to bo the greatest a boat
was ever driven. Its engine turned 1600
revolutions n minute.
not get his three. Two halves In par
left Peacock the winner of the match bv
2 up and 1 to play,
"Hood work. You deserved to win for
you completely outplayed me," said
Oulmet, ns he congratulated his con
queror. The cards were!
.1 ,1 S it
4 3
.'I A
4 il
:i 4
:i 0
s :t
fl 4
4 .' .1
All of the other tirst division matches
were derided by comfortable margins.
Max U. Mnrston, the medal winner, put
out Gardiner V. White by a 5 and a 4
margin. Ilrglnald M. Lewis, of Itldglleld,
won over V. W. Hoffman, of the National
Links by ii and 4.
The summary:
first Hi. flrnt round Maxwell It. Mnrstnn.
Ilaltusrnl, beat finnllnrr W. Wh!t Flushing,
. nil and 4 to nlav: John CI Ant1ernn. ttrne
Di:in, near . . tiootn.
Anu.imls. it un an.l
necon,! thrnueh the two., ,., i,i, V. 'P . PlaTJ .".-. .?"!'n. y, -sthrnok, bent
" - ------- .... ..- . .- .iii- itini t i i iu iint
chance for a R, for tvncnck's second had
necn ptllleil to the left of the green.
A 13-foot putt gave Peacock a half in
the twefth. but a widely pulled drive at
the thirteenth cost Oulmet the bole. The
linll came to nst In the eighth tee, and.
although the i-humpl-m made a good
bras"li his third una to the right of the
green. The match was now e-iunre, and
tc bright sun of the title-holder was be
ginning to be clouded.
A superb 1 on the fifM-ynrd fourteenth,
won that hole for the Princeton man.
His third shot was within two yards of
the pin. and he ran down the putt.
Oulmet was bunkered on his drive and
took four to reach the green. Peacock
won the fifteenth hole when Oulmet's
tee shot was green xhy. and he could
PartrlitL'f. ttoiir.-ir.t :t in. i,,,l t in
; liny; ui'mnniii .u. Lewie, HI-IRenel., beat .
W. Huffman. National Links, ." tip and ." to
I plnv. ilrntit H. I'eiuwk. Princeton, bent Frnii
n i)ulmt. Wntnilatiil, 2 up an. 1 to plnv IV.
i Parker Hfpy. Weeiiurn. beat ri. 11. Cnrhnrt.
; Ureomvlch. u up
M. M. Hollo. Greenwich, beat It. It. White,
I nAklaiul, .1 up nml 2 t play: Hamilton K.
' lerr. Clrevrnvleh, boat i'hare Hlt.hcnek. .Ir .
Apawamlj. :i up anil 2 to plnv.
.econ-l 10. first round E. 1.. Sch'ifteM, Jr..
I Weelmrn. beat Oliver Perln. National. 3 tin
, nnd 1 ti pliv: ItoselI r Mun.1v. Anl'lev.
I beat Calvert Trties-hile, (Ire'nuloh.'l up: Wil
liam H. Wallace. Jr.. A pa v. amis, beat W. H.
I Me.-Doiiniil. Weburn. t up. Ilenrv Kr-n, .m
nnmls, heat (lalnes Cwathmei. Apawamli". 1
up it'.t holo). A. H. Johnson, Sleepv Hollow,
b'at Itobert Hunter, Weeburn. 1' up and 1 to
liny: J. .-. illllesple. WVei.urn. bent Wclv
M oier, Jr., Annwatnts. 7 up an.l ii to plnv;
ciwli- H. Pronn. Pt. Andmns. beat J. it,
Pichanin. Wceburn. 2 up and 1 to nlav; c.
I o. comntrck. Jr.. .leep- Hnllon. beat V. c
, nitlev. National, 1 up nnd 3 to play.
DJa ever play thnt gamo o' Hlium?
Most guys, I guess, have played It some.
It's funny how It goes. You have a caul
not worth a rap and chuck It. Kip!
Some other chap Just snaps It up an'
. lhrows- M'elL, Jumpln' to tho baseball
yard, Dick Itudolph seems to be that
card an' Muggsy laid it down. Fur Stall
Ings played next to McGraw. When
Muggs discarded, Stallings' paw snagged
Dick for Iioaton town.
Dick's right arm got to workln' fine
In Canada In l!n with oP Toronto's crew.
The Giants grnbtt'd him oft next year,
but Muggsy soon begun to fear he
wouldn't ever do. So, cut adrift, Dick
floated 'round till last year when the
Braves' boss found that he could use
Ids slants. Dick pitched right In, took
oit his coat an' got aboard the slnkln'
boat. It save the one. big chance.
An' chance It wan. Jus' take a pike
at how that team began to hike when
Dick got on his stride. Those nine big
wins thut he copped straight sure size
up like a speedy gait for one who's
chucked aside. An' Just to hand Mc
Graw the laugh he took the Glanid on
bis stntf nn' beat 'em once or twice, If
those Braves cop the bis burgee Jawn J.
will seek a buggery an' pack hi head in
Ice. Copyrighted by A. M. Corrlsan.
I-Vnway grounds to make a material dif
ference In the receipts. Furthermore,
thfie are more high-priced seats border
lug the Hoston diamond than there aru
at the Polo Grounds, according to Presi
dent J.annln, of the Ued Sox. There
fore. ina.-much as It has already been
determined by the National Commission
that the games will he played In Hoston
fit I-enway Park, and not at the Xntlon.il
League one, in case the Braves win It
Is hard to so. how,- such a small differ
ence in figures could affect the plavers
and owners. . "
nmwm,- l,lk,rh!'''''l''lP'"-. was originally
nnd Mill Is fundamentally a National
League ball town. Ilen.-e If the world's
sere l ,,., , n ? orid s
Park is sure to be filled to Its eapaeitv
" '"""-I see ine Braves
I'l-miuni in tno .Vat onai
Moves Into Third Round of
Philadelphia and District
Championship With Easy
Victory Over Miss Os
theimer, 6-3 and 6-0.
HAM3RFORD, Pa Sc,lt. 22im)b(!
Marion Cresswell, of the Philadelphia
Cricket Club, continued her brilliant work
Ir. the women's Philadelphia nnd district
championship tournament today, when
she advanced to tho third round by her
victory over .Miss Kllstabeth G. Osthelmer,
of Huntingdon ValUy Country Club, In
two straight sets, with the loss of only
three games. Tho score was 6-3, C-0.
With tho mercury climbing slowly to
the nineties, the racket wielders played
their matches totlny in mid-summer heal,
but this did not decrease Interest In the
competition. Not only wero many matches
in singles plnyed, but the consolation
matches n women's singles, those for
players eliminated In the preliminary nnd
first round of play yesterday, were on
the program. The doubles nnd mixed
doubles events started later In the day.
Mrs. 11. Harrison Smith, whose work In
the recent Merlon Club championship was
particularly brilliant, again came through
with a dnsh of speed and excellent play,
when she defeated Miss Margarettn
Myers, one of the best players of the
younger set nt Haverford. Mrs. Pmlth
scored her win In two straight sots, but
she had to work especially hard to win
the eecond set, which was well contested
throughout. The scores were 6-1, C-4.
Mrs, Itobert Herold, Fhllmont, quali
fied to meet Miss Cresswell when she de
feated Miss Jessie It. Hparks In nn Inter
esting match In two sets. Miss Sparks
hnd provlously defeated Mrs. F. B. Gil
bert, Jr., In what proved to be one of the
most exciting matches In the first round.
Miss Spnrks won In two sets, 7-b, 6-4.
Miss Jacquely Green defeated Mrs. A. R,
Kolff In two out of three sets in a notly
contested match in the lower division of
the draw by the scores 6-4, 4-fl, 6-2.
Quito a number of defaults were posted
In the consolation singles event, but this
was not unexpected. Miss Sarah Myers,
the Merlon girl. Is out to win another
cup In this competition. In her llrst
match she defeated Miss KIcanor Dough
erty In two straight sets, but bad to play
some pretty tennis to win the second set.
The scores were i!-l, 7-3. Miss Kitty Brln
ton, tho Ovcrbrook girl, met Mis? Isa
belle Alley In one of the Interesting
matches of the afternoon.
The draw In the doubles, which was
posted on the bulletin board In front of
the club shortly after noon, showed
eighteen per In the competition and
some very Interesting pairings. Mrs. J. S.
Taylor nnd Miss Marlon Cresswell will
play together and form a very strong
team. MIsh Helen Alexander nnd Miss
Dorothy Dlsston are partners, both girls
representing the Philadelphia Cricket
81. Lonl, )l I'hllllfit, il (10 lnnlnic).
lloton, (It rittsiinrirh, ft.
C'nlrnro, 9 New York, 0.
Brooklyn, 0 Cincinnati, (1 (lt ame),
Iltooklrn, 8 Cincinnati, 2 (2d xame)
Chlcnrn nt ritllndrlnhl.
PlttKlinrRh at llrnnklrn.
HI, Jxinl nt New York.
Cincinnati at Bolton.
v. l. r.c. w. n r.c
Boston 711 BR .noo riilllleo.... (15 72 .4SJ
New York. 7fl HO .R9 Brooklyn. (14 74 .4(14
Chlcnico.... 7.1 nn .MSrtttsb'Rh, (12 74 .4f.l
Bt. Louis.., 72 00 .522 Cincinnati SO 82 .400
Cleveland, lit Athletics. 4.
Boston, 8 Detroit, a (II Innlntcs)
New York, 4 St. Ixiul, S.
"Wmbtnitlon, fl Chicago, 1 (13 Innings),
No flames Scheduled.
W. U P.O. W, t,. P.O.
Athletics.. 00 40 .017 Chicago... OR 75 .404
Boston.... 8.1 f4 .noiist. Louis.. M 7(1 .4S.1
Detroit 7R 00 .(l.12N York OS 77 .4110
Wash'Rton 73 OS .820 Cleveland 45 OR .321
Indianapolis, 9 Iluffalo, 1,
llnltlmore, ,1 ChlraKo, 2.
Kansas City, lit llrnnklrn, 3.
St. I.nuk t I'ltt'burxh, 2.
w. l. r.c. tv. l. r.c.
Ind'np'lls.. 70 00 .R0S Prooklyn. 00 00 .(111
Chtrnitn.... 77 lit .R.' Knn. City 04 7.1 .403
Haltlmore. 72 (12 .R37flt. Louis.. R0 7R .431
Iluffftlo 70 OR .519 Plttsb'gh. B4 70 .400
Nenark, St llaltlmnre, 2.
Torontn-Miintrenl (not jrheilnleil).
ProTlilrner, K: .terser City, 3.
lluftaln, 0) llorhester, 4.
W. L. r.c. IV. L. P.C.
Prnrlrtence 01 RR .011 Rnltlmnre 72 73 .407
nuRaln SO RS .R07 Newark... OR TO ,472
Hochenter N8 00 ..'.OR Montreal. RO M .407
Toronto... 71 OS .511 Jer. City.. 4(1102.311
LANCASTER, Pa., Sept. 22. Two big
line men on the Franklin and Marshall
team reported yestcrdny. The two men
arc "Duke" Davidson, tho All-Southern
Virginia tackle, and Wertsch, nn ex-captain
of Mlllorsvlllc Normal School. With
Captain Dlchl out with a shoulder brtdsa
and Mumma with n dislocated shoulder,
these men appear at the right time.
A mass meeting of students was held
last night In the college gymnnslum. Dr.
Appel, president of tho college: Coach
Mnyser, Captain Dlehl nnd other mem
bers of the team mndo short speeches.
At tho student meeting no reference was
mado to the desertion of Evans, the bnck
fleld man, to tho iAshlgh squad. Two of
fers of games for next Saturday hnve
been mndo to the management one from
Hucknell to piny nt Lowlsburg, the other
from the team of the I. S. S. Connecticut
There Is little doubt that. In tho event
of the cancellation of the Lehigh game,
the latter team would bo taken on, nnd
the season opened on Williamson Field.
Pentathlon Under Auspices
of Athletic Council of
Boys' Club Will Settle
Important Question.
Billiard Match Tonight
Otto Itelselt, formerly of Reading, and
Howard Hoppc, of this city, will meet
this evening at the Ideal Billiard Hall
In a match game of pocket billiards at
100 points. The players will also meet in
two other matches at 100 points each on
Wednesday and Thursday evenings.
In order to determine who Is the best
nll-nround nthlete of the dcrmnlltown
Boys' Club, tho Athletic Council has
authorized n pentathlon contest to bo
held on the playground Saturny after
noon, October 3. The events to to con
tested will bo In tho pentathlon pro
gram of tho Olyplc games and nro as
follows: 210-meter, 1300-meter discus
throw, javelin throw and running broad
Jump. Competition Is limited to athletes
who are now members of the club, Thero
will be no entrance fee, Tho Olymplo
method of determining the winner will
be followed. All entrants must compete
In every event, and each competitor will
be given the number of points for the
particular ovent represented by the posi
tion In which he finishes, thus the win
ner of the event will bo given ono point,
second place two, tho winner of tho meet
being the one with the least number of
Tho Athletic Council has given a prize,
a replica of the famous marathon trophy,
the figure of tho dying I'hcldlppldci. Im
mortalized by Robert Browning. This
trophy will remain In competition until
It has been won thrco times by some
athlete. Among the promlnont athletes
who are expected to compote ore Joseph
D. Goodman, Alfred D. Carson, J. Harry
Alcorn, who won tho all-around cham
pionship of tho (lermantown Y. M. C. A.
for three consecutive years: Arthur
Wells, Clifton Mellon, John Miller and
Howard Kirk.
Tho Ormantown Boys' Club will hold
Its annual bnnnuet October 22, at the
Penn street headquarters, Ormantown.
Preparations nro being made for the en
tertainment of 250 members and Invited
guests. Prominent men of tho city will
be on hand to mnko uddresses, and well
known athletes will be called upon to
make short Scechc3. "Ted" Meredith;
of the University of Pennsylvania, and
"Don" Llpplncott are two stars of tho
cinder path who will delight tho ban
queters. Dr. George Orton, Edward
Cattell. Calvin O. Althouse, A. C.
Kraenzlcln, Edgar Church and others
well known In athletic circles will be
on hand.
President Edward H. Bushncll Is en
couraging the work of tho banquet
committee, composed of J. D. Goodman,
Carl Vlschcr and Charles W. Baln
brldge. Robert Lnmbcrton Is vice prcsl
rtent. J. H. Alcorn, secretary, and O,
W. Balnbrldge. treasurer.
South Jersey Yacht Raclnjr Associa
tion Gathers In November,
After a successful season, the yachts
men of the South Jersey Yacht Racing
Association will, nt their annual meeting
tho latter part of November, discuss the
regulations regarding measurements In
nn endeavor to correct the Inaccuracies.
The first discussion which will come up
will be over tho accuracy of tho courso
In nntttlcal miles. In one regntta held
along the shores of South Jersey tho
owners of boats, according to times mndo
by n high-powered hydroplane, wero
given time allowances llgured at eighteen
miles, while they only raced a trifle
over twelve. In two races there would
have been a difference In the finish of
tho boats, provided the nllowanco bad
been made for the shorter distance, Tho
scratch boats would have won In
Coach Decker, of the Local
Boxing Squad, Has Made
Arrangements for a Dual
Fistic Affair in November.
Rubin Takes Sullivan's Place
NEW YORK. Sept 22.-At the annual
meeting of tho Metropolitan Association
of the Amateur Athletic Union here last
night Fred W. Rubin, tho vice president
was elected president, to succeed the lalo
James Sullivan.
George Decker, coach of the Unlvcr
elty of Pennsylvania's boxing team, will
Issue a call for candidates within a short
time and expects over CO aspirants to
For tho post four years Decker, who
was formerly famous ns a lightweight
fighter, has been Instructing students of
old Penn. During the first two years
the men did not show nn aptitude for
boxing. Finally, due to the efforts of
Decker and Dr. Talt McKenzle, physi
cal director of the University, boxing
was put on a firm foundation. The
year was divided Into two terms, fall
nnd winter. Last year In the fall ses
sion there were nbout CO men learning
the rudiments of the game. After foot
ball came to a close some of the grid
iron heavyweights Joined the squad. An
effort wns made to hold nn Intercol
legiate tournament between the teams
of , the Eastern colleges last year, but
Il fell through. One result, however,
was tho formation of teams under com
petent Instructors In several colleges.
Decker worked hard, holding several
exhibitions during the two terms. Sev
eral members of the team took part In
the afternoon matinees of Tony Diddle.
Decker reports that arrangements are
being made to hold a tournament with
tho team of Franklin and Marshall the
latter part of November. He expects,
with Fcvcral veterans from last year, to
make a creditable showing nnd convince
the authorities that boxing Is a coming
college sport.
Negotiations are also on between the
renn team nnd Columbia College.
win the
League than
thy would thH ,, "sov to win tX
e,,"'hrrthJ!' Cmmion of ' S a a s
e. sis no one can sav. nut It .inn.
::", ?Ii.t..L- '"' "tV as 'well
a in the metropolis of Massach
Football mobllb-atinn has been eom-
,., ,A,D F"B1 LftiRllUS:
J love to gVP the ball n bout;
1 swat em out of sight,
UnlPss I'm sent In with a clout
Of circuit length-Good nlhf"
Hans T.nwt is far from being the un
luekiest paver in thn ,...,,. $....""?"
'""""". ". ' '" '.". "." """. " ." trn. i.i. .. , . " " r""" PiTiiny
pletert ami tne nrkt sKirmiue win taae ; " " nurn one, which looked, how-
place shortly. Corned w.ll go under nre " irmugn u would be f.Htiy for Hug
tomorrow in a ontiie wiin l rmnus, wnue t
Yale, Ilnrard. Piinceton and the uther I
colleges will take to the gridiron on tint- j
urday for their first er,gagcments. The
outlook Is hiichter thin year than ever, ,
and there will be about 15 big games (
played, riiirnly enough to satisfy the
appetites of the most exacting follower. '
, "" " ""'nn uv I'nriy ror Hug.
lowevor. the ball took a bad hop.
ver Hucslni' head to deep right
gins. How
tl'nnt ..., ..
"r "ucKinfc- iif-nd to deep right
Mill,, n H..1 IT . " ?.,,
-...... ,.m iinns mane two hags. n-
nlmost duplicated the feat lntr In th
game, except that h only made one base.
An athletic Moses Mie James K. Sulli
van does not develop In a life time, and
It will take many a year baoro his place
Is filled in the benrts of American ath-
Kddle Plank hasn't mlsei the pnn.
Gettysburg fnothnll game In a number of
voars. but he will not be present nt the
minting Saturday.
Boston seem to be an unlucky place
! iminra in m Anierenn Leniii
letes. That I tribute enouuh for a Brvat I r ,, i.nnnrd. who began so well
The Federal League s'lll has It eye i
open for playets of the National L'3gue. ,
The latest plannt d raid is directed toward ,
tho Cubs. Tommy l.f aeh is ha player
concerned- Tho Feds claim that If the j
Chicago N.iti.jnul Leacue inormg.rnent j
duea not award an Iron-clad thr"o-ear j
contract to tht uutn!der he will jump, j
Hans Loliert l the only man on the I
rnila'delphia club wh' Is talked of in !
connection with h Fed. Whtm ipi
tinned ahovt the matter, Hans simply j
states that be hasn't signed wl.h the I
Phillies yet for 1915, But whether he is j
seriously conndormtf an offor or n-4 Is a
matter of MeuUttn. Possibly linns In-
tends to go and possibly fte has ni suca ,
this (.enson. were not ahle to keen im thi
pace, although nothing teemed to he
wrong with them liocentlv Lnonnrd
sllpptd In the clubhouse, breaking a hone
in his hand. .Joe Wood hns not len in
lihape this vear. In 191! Eddie Clrotte
had nr much speed If not more than he
has now. Yft he could not win and was
traded to the White Hox Jut before tho
World's Herlos. In 191! Buck O'Brien wns
hail"'' as a wonder. Vet he was released
to the White Box In mid-season of l!)n
snd later whs sent by ('nllnhnn back to
rnver. H ! now In the Southern Ann
otation, 0 'loss A organization.
Eddie Morgan, featherweight boer,
has landed in this country from London, '
Eng. Morgan's advent Jills the hearts
of the fans with a longing to e lilni In
action with Johmti KlibaiMt and others, ,
Very likely Morgan will flflbt tho dtitera ,
before lie Is token seriously.
Pennsylvania's football authorities will
make gridiron history by their action In
deciding to number their players In the
g.imo with Gettysburg on Saturday.
Gettysburg's consent to the Innovation Is
quite as notable. These two teams will
be the first college olevens In America
to demonstrate the worth of this pro
gressive reform. The reform consists in
sewing numbers on the bncks of the foot
ball Jerseys of such a height ns to make
them visible In nil parts of tho field.
Thus the spectators, by reference to their
programs, can instantly Identify every
player on the field, can tell who makes
touchdowns. Important runs and tackles,
and will have before them the answers
to countless other questions which spec
tators and newspaper writers have been
accustomed to ask for in vain.
It has taken several years of argu
ment to have this reform considered with
approval. Most of the big universities of
the East hnve shl'd at It, and even the
Itules Committee Itself has sidestepped
It. Pennsylvania's attitude has always
bxen friendly. Four years ago tho writer
suggested this plan to the Pennsylvania
and Cornell managements for their an
nual Thanksgiving Day game. The
(junker coaches, after a discussion of the
pros ami eons, agreed to It. So did Cor
nell at llrst. hut two days beforo the
game the ltbacans nsked to be excused
from trying the experiment.
So far there has never been a big col
lege gome where all the players were
numbered, though several high school
teams In nnd around Boston and New
York have been doing It for seveinl years
nnd with marked success. last fall Dart
mouth numbered Its players for Its final
game with the Carlisle Indians played In
New York. The Indian players, however,
were not so numbered, and while the ex
periment was hailed with delight by the
(jothnm football public and scribes. It wns
not a fair test.
About the only objection ever made
was the fear that a star player might
thus be Identified by the opposition and
the use of the park free. The only eondl
t'ons we asked were that they put the
nld hack In as good shape after the
name as 't before. Just how many
txtra seats could bo put In I can't say.
but I kiiuw that an engineer wa? out
To., will have to blame ihl or Owge ; "'"," v"t5. ZJ. I, 7 S
' which would accommodate nearly 0.W),
i or a total of 40,000 with the present
I ilnnrln."
! 'fhe latest development, or alleged de
1 velopment In the proposed sole of tho
! t'htcagQ Cubs Is that Mr. Taft Is goln
! f sll out to Mrs Hetty Oreen. Mrs.
I lirssn Is said to b the world's richest
I woman and she neeils to be if she in
E. Piialr:
Europe's fighting men art falling,
And the losses are appalling.
And tho vales ol Ruropo ring wUb
women's cries;
But the European battle
Will be tame as chitdWh prattle
When our footoail con esponctonta
Tom Bhlbe, one of the owners of the
Athletics, made he following statement
vMtcrdsv regnrdlns 'he playing of the
Army-New fm.tbill game nt Shlhe Park:
"We haven't h'd a word from the eom-mllK-e
reeentlv. All I know about the
matter is that we offered to give them I And suppose the opposition did know
their opposing players, wnai gooo wouia
this knowledge do them? A number
sewed on the back of Brlekley's Jersey
wouldn't leesen his goal-kicking ability
In the least, but It would always enable
the spectators to Identify tho Crimson
captain. And this Is tho sole purpose
of th reform.
mobilize. I tends to compete
I league, which Is
There U really no reason why Ibe I Tommy leacli, the well-known Chlcag.i
Athletics or the owners ot lbs local st sider. But is for the orUlnal
American Leasue club should pU (ot ' reposition, everyhndy concerned denies
the New York (Hants to win out this that there Is chance for Mrs. Oreen
ar rather than the Braves. They take t buy the Cubs. Mr. Taft brands the
It, or at least the majority of tlwm do, story as "absurd," "ridiculous," etc.
that the gate receipts would be larger Bt don't forgt that denials of thu
Jn New York than they Would be In ' raine strenuoslty were poured forth
Hoiton. but the rtgurps of Itfl and 1313 . from Cub headquarters when the first
thow that there i vwry little dlfforence. I rews leaked out that Charles Webb
Ju I91S the Hid Suae and Ulants bad ' Murphy would no longer be chief owner
3I.4S3 paid adml.-siona at Fenway Paik ' and Czar of the Chicago National
for the nfth s.-me of the series. At , League club
the Vi'iv .rounds last ficlibr the larg- '
est paid aittrioamr at tb- Athlt-tl - Here's a puzzle:
Giant erf was 3.ss3 This proves i What would the one-armed pitcher
that then- h not enoush difference In who fanned 19 minor Usgue batters
the seating capacity ofr.he Polo and have done If he had two arms?
Ride lines by mutual agreement of the
two captains, no matter what the rules
say on this point
As a mattor of fact the consent of the
Rules Committee Is not necessary to do
this, because every rule In tho book may
be disregarded by tho mutual consent of
the two captains. The members of the
football Itules Committee represent no
one In particular, and if the two cap
tains agreed a touchdown might count
ten points ns well as six. At the same
time the authority of the Rules Com
mittee has been accepted without ques
tion, nnd If a precedent were started by
which two teams would disregard this
particular rule and Haunt Intercollegiate
sentiment It wouldn't be long before they
might be waiving some other rules and
wo would have nil kinds of trouble.
The only objection made to the rule Is
that It prohibits honest coaches from
utilizing this position to watch the work
of their men, and they can get this In
formation only from the preliminary
games. It Is rather late In the day to
raise this point, and since the rule is
on the book It ought to be observed to
the letter.
There Is no more reason why a foot
ball coach should be on the field than
that there Is for a track coach to be on
the track during a dual or Intercollegiate
meet. The I. C. A. A. A. A. forbids all
trainers and coaches from being on the
track or within the enclosure during a
championship meet. For the same reasons
coaches are barred from track and field
In all the important dual meets. Track
authorities fce that coaches get all the
Information they need nbout tho work
of their men from their dally training.
Football conches have the same oppor
tunities, and don't need to stand on the
side lines any more than track coaches
need to be on the marks when their
charges enter a rnce. It Is to be hoped
In the Interests of good sportsmanship
that norm of thH colleges shall ask that
this rule be waived, even for tho pre
liminary games. It Is Just as fair for one
ns for another, and If properly observed
will place the burden of doing a little
thinking upon the captain or field gen
eral, where It properly belongs.
Pennsylvania's football squad continue?
tr, mnku nrncfteHK nrirl vesterdnv liml
either lie a mark for their attack or i ahollt aa Btlfr a practlce as It will get
be more easily wntched. This, of course. ,,,, SPEon At any ratei the Quakers
Is ridiculous on Its face because when non(. thpy wora liave t0 ,.n(llrc many
two teams take the field they Instantly , mor1 scrlmmages with the thermometer
know the Identity of all their opponents, t n(ner)llK around the 90 mark. The men
were Introduced to the tackling dummy
i yesterday and given their first Instruction
. In this all-Important essential preliminary
I to a stiff scrimmage.
I Criticism of Individual faults of play
at this time would be unfair, but It Is
to be hoped that s,ome of the defects
that clung to last year's backfleld
throughout the season may b rooted out
of the candidates this year. Irwin ap-
I parently has the Inside track In the race
for quarterback honors. He has already
demonstrated that h Is fast, a good
kicker and a man who ran Instil ginger
into his team. Ills work yesterday in
dicated that he does not fctralght-arm
opponents Instinctively, and that he does
not shift the ball from one arm to the
other while on the run. A good quarter
back or any man who hopes to be a
good open field runner must do this.
It Is something that can't be acquired
In a day or a week, but any man who
Minsters It has added about Iflo per rent,
to his worth. A man who can dodge,
straight-arm and shift the ball from arm
to arm while running In a broken field,
as Hollenback and Mercer could do, la
just as valuable to a team as a Brlckley.
The wonder Is that some players don't
spend their summers practicing these arts
as Brlckley does drop and place kicking-.
PIUNCBTON. Sept. 22,-lt was so hot
that practice was not started until nearly
4 o'clock, and It was a quarter of 6 when
the varsity and scrub commenced a half
hour scrimmage, which was stopped by
darkness. There was a little better team
Judging from the aftermath of the "In
terpretation meeting" of the football
coaches, rule makers and officials In New
York Saturday nlsht. there are some
coaches who would find a method to
evade the rule passed by the committee
last winter forbidding the coach to walk
un and down the side lines. Some astute
with the Federal I innivinuai pmnieu qui uni im nor iuirs
ulrenrlv hot lifter i " ul l"fviiivai "iu llic iwatu iu
!lirPHll HOI iei i ... ., ,, ,,, ,.,, ,.,i, ,, ,
era. he might be eligible to act as one
of the linesmen, and that in this posi
tion he would be right on top of the
play. and. If he desires and could get
away with It, he might still coach or
watch the work of his players.
That sort of an evasion might be
technically posslole if the men In charge
of lntercollegldte football were not gen
tlemen. But this sort of trickery Is
foreign to all Intercollegiate ethics and
wouldn't be tolerated for a moment by
any self-respecting university. It Is also
reported that as a result of the discussion
at this meeting a request will be sent
out to the members of the Rules Com
mittee asking them to vote on the prop
osition that coaches be allowecun the
The Golfers' Aftermath
One of the most dlfllcult day's work that has
recently fallen to the lot of a local Roller win
tht tnak that wns disponed of tjy Spencer I).
WrlKht. Jr., of Arontmlnk, in the annual Invi
tation tournament of the Philadelphia Cricket
Chili at St. Martin's Inst neck.
In tht' llrst round he was paired with C. I).
Cnlvcrt, one of his cliilimntes, anil after build
ing up a lead of four holes slumped inng
ennuffh (o allow Calvert to square the match
nnd make another hole necessary. lie suc
ceeded In winning the extra hole and tho
tuntch, and doubtless breathed a sigh of relief
when It yas ended.
Hut his troubles were not over, for In tho
afternoon of the same day ho had to play
II. II. Fr.inclne, the Individual champion of
Philadelphia, nnd another strenuous contest
wni la store for him. At the fourteenth tee
AVrlpht bad necumulated a lead of three holes.
which seemed safo enouch at that stage of the
gnme, but when tho Inst toe was readied
I'rnneine wns only one down. Wright had
only to win or halve the List hole In order
to take t lie match, but inlcd a short putt
nnd nsaln had to play nn exirn hole, lie suc
ceeded tn taklns; the exira hole nnd the match
nnd was safe fir the day.
F. S. Fdcklnu, of AronlmlnU. Is playing
steady and consistent KOf these dnyi. In his
nintch with J. N. ritoiens at Ft. Mnrtln's lat
wiek he succumbed to the Nassau player only
on the last ureen. and nt that would have
pmbnhly been returned th winner had he been
thee.. -..n,o i. . ' '"" I"'"' awe to run unnn n tairiv lone pull on tile
I'M?. 3CaiS. tiaS COnH,lt(-il tn .......-. .i. I .ltilnth ci-,i.n Ills !... 1 lmnm...n,.n ......
r,i.i.. r. . .....v. ' """u inc "-"-:."", VC. """' '.".'J'""'" '' V"r
i-...,,u,, j,,, (iiiijuicr vear. Illll tool. ,.h.r,-A PeilM'n .i-, iimm,.., inn, it n jniij it hihi nill'tt
Ti"5' ,ln,1'c' r'B,ll"r eleven, which can led
tfmoLT'p. third.'0'' tW touc"d" ""!
1 i?,BW I,AV,KN'' "el 82-Tlir- Yale font
F?o,S""mI. 'CS"M "" I'mctlfP on Yale
Field yeiterday afternoon. Flftv-llve
;? . t"" '" c"arKe l,y """l Conch
Frank Hluitey and will have morning nnd
afternoon drill this week. The gates w"re
dosed, but It Is known that two touch
downs were made, one each by Halfbacks
Kmiwles and Le CJorge. Brann and Mac-
sMghi lnZiesUm,"le t0 '
N.nal Academy foodiall team for ihe -
r'p at all times be reckoned with.
yesterday afternoon. I.l,.iit.,f n.. '...',
la Un- .,!.. K- , . . ""."' """Hill i -
- ..,., .,.,,, .u,ui acauemy head coach Ppeneer .ione. or riynviuth, is another of
IVllr. line linn.lln.l il... . .. ""' . t. .. ......A .kIihaI n r.ntr.. ...i. ...tti i
who tins nnmi eel th .nnm w, ,.. :
slve years when victories: ,., ...."
slve years when victories were won ove
the Army eleven. Tnis was in lull ,
f"RJ?!l- .?""'. -Although the
...w..... ....-, . u,,. incKor liul dug reg
istered above M degrees yesterday, he
Harvard squad hnd Its usual two tewlons
of drill. Cantaln Brlekie,. i. ... .,"'
in shaking his own team together. ThL
first llne-un was the one that has been
,., w,,. .,,, HHiHir, iutnnugii inter In tlir
practice several changes, particularly at
the ends, were tried.
w"V ,IAno". "t. Ki.-U.lnK the for
v"!.1. ''"'","r1"10 "rt tlm this bcnhon,
host's first e even ran or. ...., '
21 points on the second team venter
day afternoon', scrlmmngo. Mauibctsd,
starred on the offense, scoring two touch"
downs In fifteen minutes. i,.vv. .......
mn.lo II,.. .V.I..I . . .' . "Hani
" '' ",, i un H uiKigin
nmy yarns.
ns run of
the younger school of golfers who will hive
lo no ihkch nun arrmini. ror nm work at t-t.
Mnrtln's was consistently- of hlfh class. He
defeated two sii.'h sterling players as George
W. Stat sell and I.nyton M. Hrluch. nnd Iu
the Inner match his medal srnrn was "il. Ills
contest In (he final round with Stearns wns
one of the best matches of the season and he
never faltered, though eventually Htearus
I nved too strong tor mm.
I Hy n s'.rnngo coincide nre i M. Wnshhurn
I and C. 11. Webi-ter, Jr., met In tho flnnl round
of the second slxiei-n nt Pt. Martin's. Weli
sler had nn old score t pav off, ns he went
down to defent before the Merlon plaver In
th" Intercollegiate championship n little over
, n week ago. Thin was their second meeting.
I nnd Webster eriefted to even up things, but
u anpurn whom nm m oemeu anu won out,
tlough not without considerable difficulty.
It wns rather iratlfvlng to see flenrgo (.
Thomas enrry off the (lovernor's i"ut In the
Rt. Martin's tournament. Thonins has hn"d
ruther haul luck In n number of meets, but
this time he struck his gait nnd maintained
It until the end. He had no env task t beat
Howard Mcf'nll. who is n might v fine golfer,
but he Murk bravely lo his guns or rather
his Irons and was returned the winner by the
nnrow inarirln of one hole.
Tho twelfth nnnunl open tournament of the
Coif Asso.-lntlnn of Philadelphia nt the
Vhltemnrh Valley Country Club Inst week
reduced some of the best golf recently seen
In this vbtnltv, ns nearly nil of the lending
!!ntern professional competed.
First nwnev went lo Tom Me.Vnmnra. of
Hosion. who reeled off four brllllnni and con
stat, nt rounds of "T, 7(1, 71 and 7.1 for the
fine total of M. Isaac Mnckle. of Pox Hips
n.i seven strokes behind, but he look second
men I i nero was ponsi.Terenie eagerness in see
mrii i . . .....,,., it.,,,..., .,.. .., ..... ., .,
....... ., ....,..'.. .,,. ,. ,)i.,ii,iin, niii'ii
plon would do. hut he prove-' r.ither unstendv.
rtetplte i-. If'.H'nnt round- an-1 hli final
roend of S't lailfled film In third nh
Sheridan High f-'chool, Indiana, nnd linn. f J.- lonermntt former onen champion.
nellv of Trenton .,,... , i" -,'" mined tne money nv oi a strn :e. ns i .j ,. ji.
..iJ'r?.i .J ' ap,rr,ar t0 havo the Karnes It was rather erPe-td thn Unrnes
edge on the other candidates. would be well up In view of the fa.-t ihat he
j ns phKiiic over his home course and 'ill tine
CARLISLF P-. u.,,1 ., ,, . rerfrmaow n winntne in- wtern enen
"Tni k" Itarrliinlon sent th
squad through a hard thirty
Bi;iiiiiiii,ige yesiernav on niiiii
The tackling diininiv wni. i-Il-c.,.,1 ,..i I
the men were shown the ways of break-. ., .'" A- K- nlb"'n. of Hon Air. has been
ing interference from both sides and the l,TUVt .'iTSifS
nunuer ciiarain! 'lie t-irib green nl 'An.nl
mlnk. n a few rtayn sfier thst he liMni not
her insshlw from the r..imii f.ir B .1 en the llrst
hole at Hon Air. which In a nr four hole.
II i Intrrrstlnf t note the f tte "f the Pl.ll
adetihta vvoteen wro no'l'.-l in Hie uo-ren's
nsti'in! ehsmntenfh'r ! ,ivr ibt, t. rtt
. li N'x'-w" cunip- i-teli at OIn Cuvo.
I. n Irian 1 the eatt s'ek
F.en toril plf- :.i-i;f(. end t mil be
s'l ..tih' -it (- -."on i .. -, n'lli.niv of
Aiikr Cttv en thus! ,.t .-pectet to -ee iha
till- cove t'i lil e'v nur n tw erst nua
- '" p-a - i- (- !---' i t tjp or'
SWAnTHMOHR Pept. 2.The Oarnet
squad was given Its Initial practice f
the reason yesterday under Conches Fred
C.eg mid Hoy Mercer, Seven veteians
reported. Only the lightest kind of worh
was attempted, such as falling on the
ball, forward passing, covering kicks nnd
e...... louLHiue. Among tne new men
Vci?' of.St L0S('',1,'S f-'ollege; Lo.-he,
of Shaw High; Cornog. of Radnor JilKh'
( amernn, of Swarthmnre Prep; Nav of
OF M. A. A. A. A. U,
At Last Night's Annual-
Meeting at Engineers' Club
Is Re-elected Leader for
Ensuing Year. f- . (
J. H. Alcorn, chairman of tho Cross. '
Country Championship Committee of .!.
Middle Atlantic Association of the Atnl
tour Athletic Union, after last nlghr,
annual pow-wow of tho meeting held nt '
Iho Engineers' Club, stated that the Junior
hill utid dale championships would In ll 1
probability bo held nbout Thanksgiving '
Day. Ho has also planned tho senior '
race, to bo held a couplo of weeks later ;
This announcement will bo very Interest! j
Ins to tho athletics of this section, who'
will bo advised to start training at onto
Another matter of Interest that 0cwi -'
pled tho nttontlon of tho delegates at '
last night's session was tho fact thai '
there Is Inadequate facilities for tho
proper encouragement of track an.l n.u
athletics here. It Is a known fact that
there nro few places where the boys
may gather and train. In thl) great
city there should be plenty of vacant
spotB where an tip-to-dato nthletlo Held
could be developed. Point Hreczo cotirs
nnd tho one nt Central Park nro tha
only ones whero track sport may bo pro
moted for open competition. Surely there
is lotno ono who can como to tho aid
of tho runn.ers and jumpers and glv
them a place to enjoy tho social, as well
Physical, benefits. At the two parks
named Intoxicating liquors are Bold, and
there wns a petition filed lost night ask
ing tho Registration Committee to rcfuso
a sanction for games held nt such places.
Action wns deferred until the Incoming
Registration Commltteo sets to nwt
wns cxpccieu, tnere was no opposl.
tlon to the re-election of last year's of-1
fleers. Tho following re-elections took
r,lncf Ocorgo F. Pawling, president; I
I red F. Bauer, vice president; Herman!
Moycr, secretary and treasurer, and
Peter P. Carney, handtcapper.
Tho Registration Committee Is formed
of the following: Herman Meyer, Denny
Hurk, Steele and Sutton. Tho delegates '
tu the national meeting In November will i
be John It. Taylor, Pittsburgh; .1. T. Far.
rington, Reading, nnd Messrs. Pawling '
Moycr, Sutton and Bauer. The alternatei :
nro -Messrs. Carney, Klrkpatilck, Hurke.
Denny, Alcorn and Rruden.
The association voted $100 to be sent to
New York as a testimonial to ho used
In the erection of a monument to tho
memory of James M. Sullivan, who re
cently died.
Tho report of Hnndicapper Peter P
Carney was most Interesting, and ho had
many wise words to say. ne is of the
opinion that tho park owners In Phila
delphia should encourage athletics by put
ting In proper places of training for tha
athletes. He nlso thinks that by interest
ing the various fair asaoclations of thlt
State and adjoining ones a greater
stimulus would bo given athletic nctlvlty.
Fred A. Cndy Is to be tho ofllclal handl
capper of all swimming events, and will
be In direct touch with Pete Carney at
atl times.
President Pawling Is eager to make tha
ensuing year the most KUccofnful one in
tho history of Middle Atlantic athletics,
nnd urges tho ntblctes und ainclals to
do their part. OHIclals should lepoit on
time for the games, and tho athletes
should tend In their lilnnkw early in order
to help tho games committee and tha
neports from Pittsburgh, Reading
Scranton, Trenton and other places boast
ing commissioners, were most pleasing.
Pittsburgh takes tho palm, for at that
athletic centre great things have been
Tho matter of carrying the baton In
relay races was also discussed. Tint Is
n matter for tho national body to con
sider, and tho local delegates will taka
that matter up at the New York meeting.
Whether the Middle Atlantic Association
Is to carry tho dead burden of registering
tho Catholic Amateur Athletic League
athletes Is another matter for tho parent -organization
to determine. The send
mont of tho delegates last night wns
against tho further encouragement of tha
C. A. A. L. off members who are not
A committee will wait upon the Mayor
nnd Park Commissioners iu an effort tu
interest the city In a hwlmmlug cnursa
fiotn the Fulls Urldge down. If the A. A.
U. can secure this privilege the lollowers
of nquiitio bport will enjoy great treats
next year.
Boxing ami wrestling among the ama
teurs will be a matter to occupy the at
tention of a competent committee. Tliero
Is a big lipid heie, but somehow tha
sportsmen have not contributed tlieir
Dr. Ocot-gi! Hruden's gymnastic leport
was short, .ut well tilled with ood work
during thu past year notes of goud work
lait year.
Roped Arena Notes
In one of the most savase boui t wr et
In this city, I-'rank Iughiey. I'ni'j lelpnij,
nnd ''Italian Joe" Hans, of Nuw Yoih me'
thu weekly show of tha OlynqjU la-t "'' ",
no time during tho entire t-lln. . il minutes
filthtliiR was there a. dull i. mneiit in- "
nan fought heaU to head fr.,m bell '" '
There was absolutely no ttU-me tn in-, tjo-u,
as both itepenji.il upon their mi-nst" "
were tolng for u Lmnkout nt .ill ""' '.'
vieulil have been liar-1 to tun- siien .i aM
Ion at Iho flnlkh --f the conn -t. In 'h- 'n";
wind-up, Kreldy Kelly, uf Tb-si. --u ' "'
bout from Johnny Kraute. o- i,.t.n in'
lu.ut WJS low until the Ihlr.l i mil I, '
M.n ' n.'J
i I.ll.. am.rln.l ,,,1 .,, .I,.l.,.,, M. ' n.i'J
... i o.tcn Ti'i wss me r.rni lime tint mu even' was I ::;", "I " vr, i.-;,r. . i v, ,V York al
HI 'I.I1H..HI ' 'lv.-,1 it "J botes Instep of nn. snrt the vvi,- i '??,. ".I.V''",".. liZ ";.'. .' 1 i "'r -n.
mllllle -'."""" "' "" "wn n Si-parent, r'nee the , " ,be uiicnlnif t .oil t Jliiin ii-c,- .1. I MMar
", f ' iy'l"t"t0.: "hfl mn weecMfiil ever hel.l fellSS "-Vtalt'raui'i HI. !.
corrrct way of tackling. After this the
coach picked a first team and sent them.
uii aim iiuwii me nein in a stiff signal
practice, while he formed the second
squad into a team and tcut It against
the varsity.
HANOVER, N. II.. Sept. 2J.-A vartltv
squal of 15 men and It freshmen awultid
Coach Cavanauyh. of Dartiuoutli. wlu-n
he returned yesterday from tho meeting
Of the footnall rules committee In New f-rner tlttelieWr w-- .eeBie.l ' were Mr
York. Neither squad Is yet at Its full a",b IT oi sirs. K. II pnier. lira. rs.
strength, nnd notwithstanding the fact 1 "e a'ekS" iT-ilShVlfrtermt ?i mb,"1T
that the first game Is scheduled fur j Jp ?.
Saurday, the late opening of college has i Mi P".-reno I--Xelv t-BVe j.3 Ei,ine v
so far retarded progress that only rudi- Z?A 'eppS'an, h'Se'T,.??'.!
rnentory work was attempted. , he aamltte-t .lefent 11 c ff v.IsnhWj
j ellintnite-l Mis Ethel famnbctl kn-t this left
PiinvmnN-cK rt. 1 s,.t -ti, .i ,V" ;Jj"!" r. a".!.-s.,r- ""n?M. .11. Uirinw
- - .-": : -."" "' V" . "'" "" "-Jon Bzninii jir. Arnobl
at tho end.
.Mike (Jlhbons l.a-1 another e.i- "".!!'!
nlKbt when he easily il.fi.itel nil ' "mJl1
in ten round at I'ovingiou. Kj.
"AW AHell. who-!! it. 1. ft V0"'
pack In bout with Ji-luim u -' '" "
toler IS, wrlls that In.- I In i- - - '
tlon a he i,er was in In- - - ' '"
continent h will win '!.. - '
weigh la at U"- I'LUUit u: 1111
t b9
ftirot 01 1 MUM w til" J " t;'UI ltl I II JT ---"'-..-. .- tif.fm lilim,
practice at Brown Unlwity ftentay v M
afternoon. The men were placed in tin-. - turn.i th vicmr. 2 ,ir. n.i i to JJ. h"i thJ
teams and put throuch a loiiff signal '' i-tei-n Mrs. Hihw ani mum nf.w.
UuiiiK ' . . " m'x pn,y nttl an-! th" M.
!- aii9 , t . i ti.rv Mirnml .. , .n, ..
Ppjnj to th Iah hole th mat. h w Mijan.i
fV-th were nn the KTvcn In three nd m
Hfjentnal s airiToath mitt n,-.i n. .
Tea. ..,- '; ......'" ---.- n ,.- fU"
" . is'rjnw a t"nr'en
i i l '". ?llol- -, l1
practice, after which two of the
were called In and held to watch the
others that they might become familiar
with the ilgnala. This work was followed
bv tackling the dummv .McKav the xtar
halfback of 1310, helped Spracklng j 1 .Ml,y?TtC "t , $&
Pl)l WfIS
nnd when
VetrJa 1'arrr Kilvmi.i
lUsiiburn an-t "roiuin'' -hi
- Im.hIu i'1-ib c n. flu
10 weigl n --t I's i i-uii-N.
1.9 ,lts i f'l, I'l'llt VI. Il
liul . f the ' mmi I.i i- .i
up.t.ii',ii:. Is's nw.t 1. -,
Inttrist and i. iimn i..,-
,..., l-e-l
i r
1. '.
" ,i
At the Fulrmonnt Athl- n i lub to
night, K. H Jlariy HuU.-t. i-f w i,'"""'
ton. Is scheduled to nnet rhai'i, '
u rising young middiev.eijiu -f i'"i-'; '
la., In tho wind-up. li-ih i - '-
teputatlons au knock-out aiti i '",',
gicat battlo slioul-l i.-uit Ju''
Fietcher, of Kensington, an-' 'uU't
Weiuert. of the same loa-alin ' '"' '
In the M-nii-.v iiului- uml tl" ul,,,,ctM
testa will be bet ( S .ill- h-' " lo(
Kbily-kevetilli Wuid. uu-l t ' '"' , ,ho
West l-hlbid-lpluji, Jt fi." .' '
V. S. S. Michigan, and T.-ii ' f
of the Tenth W'nrtX an-t '" ,.. ,
Toland of the Twelfth Surd, ou-J ou'
Caniiou, of Southwurk.
.Mti..w; iitwiitiiffMitttititfttaaiiiiMM

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