Newspaper Page Text
rt. nw w i "
m 1 1 munnii w titm!it,"9i' -in m i iiiiiiiipiipminaimi wiw- i Hi' iiiji ii ,nf!iinp J' V i2 EVENING LEDaER-PHIUADJBLiai MpyDY, OCTOBER 19, XOldE. -CTwroew i'j-? nm T- t t ski r M u ' 1 Pi , h . J I VOLYMP1A HAS FISTIC TREATS IN STORE TONIGHT f Ji . - . . . YALE'S SHOWING BEST AMONG THE EASTERN ELEVENS Notre Dame's Defeat Gen erally Gratifying, Y e t Games for Local Suprem acy Still Out-rank Inter sectional Contests. Although the number of bis IntTsec tlonnl football games Is Increasing an nually. It Is probable that the tlnie will never come when there g.imr, regard ltss of the quality of football games play ed by the contending elevens, will sup plant In Importance the battles waged for sectional supremacy. As long as the llarvard-rrlnceton. Ynle-Hnrvaril am) I'rlnccton-Yalo games nrp played In the East, any contest which one of these learns may have with n team of the West will fade Into comparative litslenltl cance. In the sam" way the Chicago Minnesota, Mlnneotn-Wl.eonsln and Wisconsin-Chicago gum's will grip th" n tcrest of the football fans of the West. There wos, huwrvor, considerable kii cral Interest manifest In the Ynle-Notic Dame contcrt on Saturday. The com plete manner In which the Hlup con quered the western rival was Indeed a pleasant surprise to the followers of old Kit. though many of the supporters of Harvard and Princeton would like, for personal reasons, to have seen the vic tory less decisive. It might appear from the big score, rS-0. that Tale did not have to extend herself In the least to defent the Notre Dame eleven. Yet the opposite was true. The. New Haven boys were forced to exert evorv ounce of energv they had on the defense to stave off the attacks of Notre Dame, while on the offense they were compellod to exhibit a varied at tack w hlch. tip to that gam-', they wero not thought to posses. Now that th XIast has derided almost unanimously that to be successful the open came must be perfect, Yale's showing In th" Nntr- Dame battl" has put new hopn Into every i team In this section. "What Yale can do, we can do." Is the way the other teams will look at the Blue's development of a diversified attack. The work of Wilson. Legore and Alns worth In handling ordinary, and forward passes was extremely gratifying to the coaches of the Blue. Indeed the men played a game which was far above th" fondest expectations of their followers. This merely goes to show that the play ers and coaches of the Kast can perfect the new game, and can combine It In such a manner with the old. that they will. In the near future, bo able to pre sent an oftene which can be solved with exceeding dlfllciilty. The great problem of scoring after the ball has been carried to a point within the. 25-yard line has been the one which has perplexed the coaches most. This was shown last season when the thre Dig games of the Cast were played with out a touchdown being scored. But with the development of an attack which In cludes a well-worked out svslem of for ward passes plus a good running attack, the difficulties of making touchdowns will be largely overcome and the burden will be shifted from the offen-o to the defense. UNCERTAINTY OF PASS. That It will require longer than one sea pon to attain anything approximates perfection In the open or forward passing game has been shown In the majority of contests staged this season. For Instance, In the Penn-Navy game the value of a good pass and the danger of a poorly planned one was never better shown. In the early stages of the first period the middles were enabled to score a touch down, largely through the medium of a forward pass. It was this play which put them In striking distance of the goal. Tet their nttompt to break the 6-3 tie toward the close of the contest proved their undoing and gave the Red and Blue the opportunity for which they had been Icoklng throughout the entire battle. Avery diagnosed the play which the Navy intended to execute for the purpose of leaving Franklin Field victorious. Mike was "on the Job" when th pass was made. He caught the ball and sprinted some 60 yards down the field for the win ning points, planting the ball behind the goal line. There Is no doubt that under ordinary circumstances Avery would not have been able to get away with such a long run. But on this occasion the Navy was thrown off Its guard by suddenly being shifted from a position of offense to one of defense. Manv of the middles did not realize that the pass had gone wrong until It was too late. They wero caught flat-footed, as It were. Of course, there will always be the ele ment of chance In making forward passes: nt the rame time, Yale showed that such plays can b executed with comparative safety, and this must be accomplished be fore these plays will be more beneficial to the. team using them than they are to the opponents. This brings us again to the realization that a clever running attack must be de veloped alone with good passing. The team on the defense, is compelled to shift Its players according to the attack of the opposing eleven. If the team on the of fense has only the pass to rely upon, then the defense can scatter Its players In such a way that It will be largely a mat ter of luck If a completed pass Is made. kOn the other hand, If the offense has a i varied attack thy can use either a run- lnr attack or a nass. denendlnc unon the distribution and position of the players on the defense ' In order for a team on the offense to thus take advantage of the defensive po- , billons of the enemy, a capable field gen eral must he at the helm. Here Penn has proved weak, and to this fact may be at- tribute! the greater part of her poor . showing last season. Marshall, last year's j Tied and Blue quarterback, was a good Hjechanleal player He ran punts back ' well, tackled surely in the open field and ' ran the ball well from scrimmage. But he was not a good field general This season It was expected that Penn would overcome this weakness In gridiron j make-up by the presence of "Vic" Ballou I But Ballou's enforced retirement from the game has put the Red and Blue In the tame discouraging position in which It found itself last year. :Nelther Merrill nor Krwln has shown more than mediocre ability In handling the team. Coach Brooke and his as sistants have a difficult duty to perform In developing a quarterback, who can diagnose a defense with sufficient rapidity and certainty to drive the team to vic tory Coach Al Sharpe. of the Cornell eleven, began developing his football team along the lines laid down by Connie Mack. Mack does not, as every one knows, make a play for Immediate results In a recruit. Collins, Mclnnls and Barry, three of the world s greatest diamond stars, were valueless to him for a long while. At last they came to their own, and every fan knows with what result So Al Sharpe last season looked ahead Instead of only at the campaign of UU He started out to build up a football ma chine which would ultimately be self-per-jotgatiot In that the losses from gradua tn and from other causes would be offset by the Inculcation oX sfflciuat new blood from the men whom he trained In the game's fundamentals from the beginning of their stay In college. Last season Cornell went along with i var.Wns success until Thanksgiving Uay I .By that time Coach Sharpe had learned I Us men. When his team defeated Penn I 21 to 0 thai day the Red and Blue follow ' era were as surprised as they were dlsap. polntid. Yet Al Sharpe was not surprised. He had seen that, despite defeats nt the hands of Carlisle, Pittsburgh, Harvard and Michigan, his team was developing. He knew that It hid developed by Thanksgiving, hence white he was tx ceedlngl gratified at the showing of his eleven It ennnot be said that he was greatly surprised. This season Cornell has started off well. Take Saturday's game, for CMimptt. Biickncll was overwhelmed. IS to 0. Last season the Ithncans had their hands full to overflowing when they defeated this same team in to T. Shmpe'a man have a game with Yost's Wolverines on Novem ber II, and, Judging by their work of the past month. It Is not difficult to foresee that Michigan will, hnrrlnc accident. have n hind battle on her hands and will not be able to defeat the Eastern rival by IT points, last j car's mnrgln. This calls to mind the fact that neither Michigan nor llirvard, the teams which will furnish the Merest Interscctlpnal bat t'e if the venr, shnverl up well Saturday. Yost's people won over the Michigan Ag gies by ,t Held goal, while Hnrvard had to use ovriythlng In stock to get a 13-6 de cision over Tufts, of course, the Crim son's poor showing was due to a certain extent to a long list of Injured players who could not get In ihc gime, yet she will not be greatl stronger wh'di she meets Michigan, owing to Brlckley's ab sence. GOLFERS NOW TURN ATTENTION TO BIG TESTS AT SEASIDE Atlantic City Event on Octo ber 29 at Northfield Will Be Magnet to Attract State Interest. If present climatic conditions continue golfers will have wonderful weather at Atlantic City for the big tournament held annually under the direction of the Coun try Club of that resort on the Northfield links. No less than 100 Phlladelphlans, representing all the big clubs In this vicinity, will compete In this big golf classic, which will start next Thursday a week, October 23. That the season in golf has not come to a close In this section was mnde evident on S.iturday by the many players who were out on the links. Club champion ship titles are now being decided nt the country clubs. Mrs. Ronald H. Barlow, the Philadelphia champion, had a narrow escape from defeat In her match with Miss Eleanor Chandler In the first round of match play In the Merlon Cricket Club chajnpionshlp. After being two down going to the 15th, the city champion won the last four holes and the match, two up. While Atluntic City has had ideal weather and the Northfield links have been crowded every week-end by golfers, I,akcwood, N. J., another popular winter retreat for golfers, where, It Is claimed, the game may be played the year round, as on Southern courses, has been a gath eilng place for Phlladelphlans and New Yorkers. The players are taking advan tage of the perfect weather by practicing for the annual fall tournament at Lake wood, November 5, 6 and 7. Iast summer the Philadelphia Cricket Club officials secured a ten-year lease on tho property occupied by the club at St. Martin's. Since that time the committee has been working on plans for changes In the links. In a recent bulletin published by the club the following explanation ap peared. "Now that we have a practically as sured ten-year lease of the golf course. It has beon determined to rearrange a num ber of the greens, lengthen several holes and stiffen up the course generally by rew haznrds and narrowing of the fair ways. With tho basis of our present ex cellent greens and fairways, we should, by the expenditure of a reasonable amount of money, make the Philadelphia Cricket Club course one of the best In the East " A large field turned out last Saturday for the Wyncote Cup competition, the fourth annual contest of its kind held by the Old York Road Country Club. The members returned some good scores, and the achievement of Doctor Parry, whu broke the record by making his round In TS, beating a big field for the low groin score and also leading with the best low net score of 63, was a remarkable feat, since the conditions under which the tour nament waa played were totally different to those that have prevailed for several weeks past. Will Trot for $6000 BOSTON, Oct. 19 Directum I. owned by James Butler, of New York, with a record of 1:5$, and William (2:00) have been matched to trot at Readvllle, Octo ber 25, for a purse of JW0. August Kelckhefer Milwaukee Harry Cooler Indianapolis August Kelckhefer Milwaukee Harry Cooler Indianapolis Hugh Heal Toledo H. B. Lean Chicago Chas. Ellis Cleveland Feb. 9 ,Qct. Zl Jan. 15 March IT Pec, It Jan. n Nov. JT March W, B. Cullen Buffalo April XJ Nov. i Frank Benson St, Louis Jerome Keogh Rochester Martin Maley Oetrolt E. M. Helm Cleveland Pierre Maupome Nov. 3 Jan, S5 Feb. J6 Nov. l Feb. I March SO April 6 Feb. PblladelpJ phla Dec iJ April 14 Cbaa. Morin Chicago John Kllng Kansas City Clias. MeCourt Pittsburgh Chas. Legros Cincinnati March Dee. 1 March 14 Jan. 4 (Jan. U Oct, 15 March a ota order to And out the home dates It Is hot necessary that the city's representative be pointed out at the top of the eolumn. Then, by selecting the earliest date n that column and rorlomna JJ" " to th l't the name of the opponent ts to be found. For example. Pierre Uaupome represents Philadelphia. The linsef dates directly uasjer his name Is bis schedule of home dates. October - .. ... .... uus louna, na nis WHEN MAUPOMETOMEET J, KLING IN FIRST INTERSTATE TEST Opening Gun in cushion Billiard Three League Will Be Fired Tomorrow Night at Allinger's. The opening gun In the Interstate Three-Cushion Billiard League will be fired tomorrow night at Allinger's Acad emy, 1307 Market street, when Pierre Mnupome, Philadelphia's representative In the tournament, will encage "Johnny" Kilns', of Kansas City. The match is scheduled to start at 8 o'clock. The winner of the championship in this tournament will meet the champion of the world, De Oro, for the title. The best men In the country are entered and some good contests are sure to be wit nessed this winter. Th. ct match In Philadelphia will be Octet' -7, when Pierre Maupome meets Hugh Neal, of Toledo. NeaJ, Is also an expert at the three-cushion game and will be a worthy opponent for the local man. Fourteen games will be played locally. The first is tomorrow night and the last Is Arril 20. TIMME QUITS BHEWEHS MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Oct. 1?. It waa announced today by President A. F. Tlmme, of the Milwaukee American As sociation Baseball Club, that he will not serve In 1315. His wife, then Mrs. Acnes Havener, won the pennant in 1913, and Tlmme led the Brewers to the champion ship this year. He refuses to say who will succeed him. INTERSTATE THREE-CUSHION BILLIARD LEAGUE SCHEDULE. Hugh Heal Toledo H. B. Lean Chicago Chas. Ellis Cleveland Feb.ll Feb. J Nov. I Pec, IS Dec IT March 1J March 16 Ort, Jan, It April March 1 March S Nov, 6 Nor. S Feb, I Jan, IT Jan. S March 1J Nov.) Not, H March 13 April 1 March 23 Dec 11 Fb, a Feb. Nov, April 1 April 11 Feb.lt Dec, I Nor, Jan-1 Jan, I Jn.l Oct. a Oct, 11 OctH April I Oct. 13 octn Jsji. 11 J opponent is jonn ming. A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND "You Know Me, Al" The whole nation knows "Al," because RING LARDNER has in troduced him in his famous base ball stories, "A Bushcr's Letters Home." These stories furnished the choicest humor of the baseball season, but they did more,: they Rave the inside view of the baseball player's life as it has never before been revealed. RING LARDNER. is just as familiar with football as he is with the "national game," and he will report the Harvard-Michigan Game for the Evening Ledger in a series of his inimitable articles beginning on or about October 27 and con tinuing until November 3. The advance "dope," the play and the "post-mortem" will all be covered. Don't miss the fun I It will be found in THE EVENING LEDGER October 27 to November 3. Order from your newsdealer early. WOLGAST TO MEET WELSH Former Lightweight Star Matched to Combat Present Champion Nov. 2. NEW TORK, Oct 19. -Ad. Wolgast. ex lightweight champion, will box Champion Fred Welsh In Madison Square Garden November 8, the first ring clash of real championship Importance New Tork will have seen In a long time. Leach Cross was slated as Welsh's op ponent originally, but the Cast Side dentist upset his own chances by logins' a bout In Boston to Gilbert "Gallant When Wolgast was approached he Jumped at the chance and will start fpr New York today to start active training". Artloles call for US pounds at I o'clock for the ten-round engagement W. n. Cullen Buffalo Frank Benson fit. Louis Jerome Keogh Rochester Martin Maley Detroit Nor. IS March 30 Nor. U Feb. 11 March 11 OcLta March 19 Dec. 1 Oct. Jan. II Oct. a March April M Dec. I April 11 ' Jan. 14 Feb, 4 Nor. M Feb. I March 2 April 16 Feb, It Nori March It March IT' Jtn.lt March :i Feb.lt Nov.-II Dec, 19 Feb. 4 Dec: Dee, 4 April Dec J reb, a . Feb. Dec It Feb. a April it Jan-T March! Jen: I Dec 4 Oct Jl Mutkl Oet: Jsn-T April T Jen. U April Oct. 18 Jan. 21 March M Jan. tl Oct 24 - INTERSTATE BILLIARDS . L NORTHEAST AND CENTRAL ROLL UP BIG SCORES Coach Howell's Eleven Buries , Princeton Prep., 44 to 0, While Red and Black Finds B.M.I. Team Equally Easy. The results of Saturday's scholastic football games again found Northeast and Central High on the long end of big scores, the former team winning from Bordentown Military Institute, 39 to 0, and the latter from Princeton Prep., U to 0. The star of the Central High Princeton clash was Captain Bill Stephens, who tallied 23 of the winners' points. Stephens Is Improving with every game, and will make a splendid back for some college eleven next" fall. At present he Is In a class by himself as a school boy player, and it will be almost an im possibility to keep him off the all-scholastic team this year. The West Phillies ran up against a snag In the person of the Bethlehem Prep, team here on Sat urday, and after nearly an hour of futile battling neither eleven waa able to score. Mill ford's team on paper appears tt be the weakest of the public high schools, but It has a way of rounding Into form for Its big games, and on this the West Philadelphia followers are pinning their hopes. Wilson, one of the best scholastic shot putters In the Middle States, is fitting In nicely at tackle for the Radnor High eleven tots season. Although the schedule is less than half completed, 'Wilson has already distinguished himself by his ag gressiveness and line open-field tackling. I Pierre E. M. Helm Mnupome Charles Morlr. Chicago Cleveland Philadelphia I March 31 rsoyji April 1 Oct, March t Oct. U 1$ Jin. U Oct. IT Jan. V Dec, 10 April K) DecT Nov. II Feb. 1 Nor. II April 12 Feb. 10 April II Nor, 1 March II Nor, 4 Feb, It March S Fete, IT Feb, S Dec I Feb.! Dec, 1 April Dec 14 Dec It March I Jan. I . March t. Oct. I March 21 Jan. U April Jan. U March a Jan. 19 March to BIG FUSS OVER EVERS Troy, N. T Calls In 4000 Citizens to Pay Honor to "Human Crab." NEW YORK. Oct. 19.-One of th gieat tt testimonials ever given a hero of ilia sporting world will be witnessed at Troy tonight. This l tho home town of John J. Kvers, the keystone king of the world'u champion Braves. And the Hu man Crab", Is the object of all the fuss nnd clatter. ' , 1M Preparations have been made for 4000 guests, It was necessary to profs into commission nil the galleries and MsemMy rooms of the nrtnory to piovldo table facilities. Kvery cr.e who amounts .o anything In Troy will be there, from the Mayor to the bat boy of tho local team. Governor Olynn and fellow executives from several adjacent States have ac cepted Invitations. Manager Georgo T. Stalllngs. of t.ie Braves, who has, been visiting In this cllv, will leave for Troy this afternoon. Thy big chief Is to bo accompanied by President Jame ft. Gnffncy and Kd narrow, the bora of the International i ,.., minihrr of nroinlnoilt b.lstll.iU . -r v--, i-rt-v rti.,1 Pfiltnrtfllnlila also I havo been Invite.!. RabSilt Marniivllle. tho side parttwi oi Even or. the diamond, and Fred Mitchell, the club conch, will bo guests of honor. Dick Rudolph and Hank Gnfdv, the battery heroar, of the ,iM unpKisantneJs far the Whlto Si-uhanw, had to forward regrets. They will m&se their debut as a vandovllto team at a local tbeatrs inlay olympiahasfFne program arranged for fans tonight Main Attraction Will Be Battle Between "Eddie" O'Keefe, of This City, and "Young" Solsberg, of New York. Boxing enthusiasts will have a fine treat at the Olympla Athletic Association tonight unless all signs fall, as Man ager Harry Edwards certainly seemi to have arranged a well-balanced card. The program Is ns follows: Main bout "Eddie" O'Keefe, of this city, vs. "Voung" Solsberg, of New York. Remlwlnd-urt-"Johnny" Mayo, of this city. vs. "Young" Fulton, of New York (a return engagement). Other bouts "Kid" Wagner, Wllkea Barre, vs. "Peck" Miller, of Manayunk. "Eddie" Rivers, Philadelphia, vs. "Zulu Kid," of N'ew York. "Eddie" McAndrews vs. "Willie" Her man. Harry Hcnsel's show at his Lancas ter .Athletic Club will take place to next Monday night. Manager Henscl has "1C O." Baker, of WJlmSngton, and "Charlie" Collins, of Columbia, sched uled to meet In the wind-up, but may change it if Baker does not mnko a good showing with "Jack" McCarrbn In a 10-round bout In Allentowu four days previous to the Lancaster date. "Freddy" Welsh, the lightweight cham pion of the world, Is to meet "Matty" Baldwin In n 12-round bout before the Atlas A. A. In Boston Tuesday, Octo ber 27. and "Charlie" M lilte In a 10 round bout before Ihc Auditorium A. A. of Milwaukee, November 0. "Hattllng" Levlnshey, of thin city, is match ed with "Tom" Kennedy to meet In a lO-iound bout at the Empire Athletic Club at Harlem on October 30. "Louisiana" will he uno f the principals in another 10-round liout ut the (amo how. "Ijulslana'B" opponent will be "llat tllns" neddy, of New York. It Is said that the Olympla A. A. of this city, throuzh Matchmaker Barry Edwards, has offered Harry Tollok, manaiter of "Freddli" Welsh. J2MV) to box "Johnnj" Kllbunc six round at a special show hero. All negotia tions are off, however, as Tollok wanted J7S0O, wilth the prlllere of talking half the rros receipts. The match between "Iaeh" Cross and Champion "rreddle" Welsh, which was to hae been the first one of the new Show A. A , at Madison Square, has been declared off. Cross' manng-er did not llko the date act. No vember 3, which Is election ee. Crosn will probably wait until after Welsh's flRht with "Charlie" White before he will sign up with tbe champion. "Mussy" Taylor's card for Thursdar in which "Tommy" Buck and Harrv Diamond will be the principal feature, will probablv draw the banner crowd of the. seaein as the boys have been rhals for aome time and hs.e been anxious to meet In the rln. "Koney" Confirms Jump LA CBOSSE Wis.. Oct. 19. Ed Ko netchy. Pirate first baseman, who has benn fishing near here since the olose of the season, today not only confirmed the report that he had Jumped to the PJtts burgh Federals, but declared many other National Leaguers have signed contracts to play with the Federals. "Koney" would not give names. Cleveland Amateurs Champions CHICAGO, Oct. 19.-The Telling strol lers, of Cleveland, won the patlon&l amateur baseball championship here to- John Kllng Kansas City Charles T GhorUd MeCourt PrtttLtirgh I Cincinnati l . March it Not. 1 trU 19 Oct, March I Dec. Ii Jan. 39 Oct, 26 Mojrch It Dec, 8 April 18 IJan, 12 Nor. 11 Feb, 1 March ( April 16 Feb. I Nor, Nor, E March li Jan. 26 Feb, II March U Nor. II Feb, 3 Dec.! March 31 April T Dec! Feb. 2 Dec, IT Feb, U April It March 1 Jan. 4 DmI Oct.lt Jan. Jan. II Oct 1 March 26 Jan 18 :j. TOMORROW ; ' ' ' ENGLISH WOMAN IS MUCH IMPRESSED BY AMERICAN FOOTBALL Writes Her Views of Penn Navy Game Saturday and Gives Interesting Informa tion on Subject. Keen with all the vividness of first lm. pitsshns, the football match of Saturday wnn a delightful affair. The sun was shining and tho bands wero playing anl all Ihe wortd nntl his wife wero hasten ing to tho scene The tr'dley cars were crowded, eni la sdth the helilhi; hopca nm! asplr.Ulong of youthful Phlte.delphla -we-e freeiy a'rtd. "Gee whiz!" a srsall and snub, nosed schoolboy murmured to admiring frlet'fls, "I've put my very last nickel on Pena's chaaecs. Annapolis Is very strong, Their men ar heavier than ours. I guest I've shelled out far too much on Penr.'" Once at tho flctil the scone was a noj festho one. A ca of faces thronged ths stani'r. Tho veiy nil- was hoarse with, shouts und cheer.. fc'een with an tSnglip'ri eye, th whole affali wan riulto spectacular and eminent, ly sporting Why, who or. oarth wera the excited gentlemen In tl.e r.carlet Jer sey!! wildly waving megaphones? Ths explanation soon came ringing through the air. Somo player wan hurt and they wem speeding the parting guest front oft the field with cheers of sympathy. To the calm and conservative English, mind theso strange gymnastics did seem, to hit a somewhat theatrical note only at first, however, for the spirit of the twisting, leaping, shouting aorobata was most Infectious. Soon England cheered, and hopped and halloed with tho best! It was a most exciting game. .Nay, more. It proved a veritable battlefield. The slnln nntl slaughtered, after belnj kneaded and twisted and, In fact, en couraged by n variety of fierce remedies that seemed Infinitely worse than ths disease to "como back to life" again, either pot up revived and proceeded with the battle, or retired pro tem. to re cuitrrnte among the rcsorvlsts at the side. In either event, the acrobatic dancers with the megaphones lauded the heroes' praises to the very heavens. The crowds ' responded cheerfully. Tes, It was a giddy time, both for the players and the spec, tators. lllglit opposite, a crowd of navy men seemed suddenly to go quite mad. The most appalling wall all In one dreadful unison rent the air. To one who has but recently passed through fogs in mid Atlantic, unci has listened nervously through long sleepless nights to that same siren's t-ound. In momentary ex pectation of the final hump that ts to send one to the bottom, such a melody Is renrcely cheerful. Tet It filled the Navy men with wildest glee. Each to his taste! Tho Kngllsh football field Is a mere tnme and dull nffnlr that pales beneath such episodes as Saturday's. True, Eng lish football runs, without such stimu lants as trumpets, drums and niega plu'rc. Yet the gentler sex flutter around the Kngllsh field more frequently than here, and probably their presence Is regnrded ns-sufllcicnt encouragement. This solution is put forth tentatively. Bp that so, or otherwise, the football match of Saturday was a delightful af fair. One hears so much In these enlight ened days about "high art" and the beauty and symmetry of Greek gods, but for sheer husklness and overpowering muscle a certain gentleman called Dorlzaj quite took tho palm away from his ances tors of ancient Greece! With one great arm upraised he swung a Navy man, who must have boasted at least MO pounds, right Into the air and backwards like a ball of thistledown. A dreadful person to quarrel with that Dorltas must bo! Next to the mystic mouthing of ths megaphones the oddeBt thing that struclc an Kngllsh mind was the band playing. The humorous was Introduced by the con ductor, a patriot In khaki, 18 Inches high or thereabouts. Ho waved his baton In true military style. The students sang most lustily. Another great upheaval came to the English viewpoint when Pennsylvania rose to a man and warbled for the royal Bed and Blue! It was a most Imposing sight, and must have brought good busi ness to Philadelphia hatmakers, since so many headgear upheaved themselves too high nnd shared the fate of other loyal, ovcrzealous aspirants. Great was the fall thereof! The game Itself was fascinating Eng land would do well to imltutc the band playing nnd the pomp and circumstance attendant on the American match. A gay lieutenant In his naval uniform went striding pust the stands. A pretty little lady In a fluttering blue scarf and tjwo enormous yellow chrysanthemums was with him, blushing quite divinely. They really were a handsome pair. Why do the women of America fall to turn out more freely to tho football match? Tne atands were crowded with men. Where were the girls? In Scot land the fair sex gets freo admission to tl.e foerball gunms! FteQuently In Eng land this happens, tcs, but not so hera. What were thcte curious Unci chalked all acroen the field at lutervaln on Satur day? Where had the "maul" ay "scrum" of England fled to? i. were better so. no doubt, for from any auoS official scuftU a those nn.ned the nerca Amerkan player would ha", come ?onh perma nently dian;a i fc, English pisyer does play nam. but tho (uno U iwv played with the wt'jl n.i:h r.nd onslaught of A.nerW?. Ther.- rrhy be ejjujil "ketnticss" on both sides, nut for sneer dashing ford and powar of laving ut opponents, Amer ica taker, the paint. The sooring Ii: ths Tsotfcai! match seemed recet peculiar to an ICrgllsh m'.nd. A saen delightful feature was the whc.e-bjartcd enlhiulasm or tbe audience. J'-'ch Ultle (totalis -s liavtng on' corns violently pounded by he uptard bounds and leaps of cr.e a ye'unc fcelyh&or only a.-!ds vim to fj4e ufralr One UeU bat not 4lUie do ha.-tVes .Uf... - ,,- -i-m Sno. ! U'.or ehirt ri'e wonnue sf via.irv. gnr 15 Woodworth Treads End I'll 'h " 1,,fla lb l3,r i.nd bit. r.oa-xi(l Insuiani a vill .i i? . I! Ju'.' received a U.i togk pf them, lu the tart .-is jop ular .(,. wt,y not oil! irf" lit oust en aairippiar your 7T MOTOR SUPPLIES 21T North Bread Street J ma. BC OLYMPIA A A nr"" ' nalr.brWge Tome U"r Jdd. "r- rBME OKEE-EUt,". TOCNaWaBUSBO Ada. . Bl . . ArtM Bm. tc b rfS