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FT" .P J" EVENING LEDGER-PHTTJADELPHTA', MONDAY, NOVEMBER SO 1914. WORLD'S BANTAMWEIGHT CHAMPION, "KID" WILLIAMS- MEETS DIGGINS HERE TONIGHT llMDEN COMING WOODBURY GOLF SOME FIGHTERS WHO FURNISH FIREWORKS AT OLMPIA TONIGHT, AND' REFEREE O'BRIEN FORWARD IN THE EASTERH LEAGUE r j f 5 12 rffi ? jt y&? jfc&Jj 5p ISPf i 'MB'-"' 1 1 .. W & miles"! Df tfoumi Vednesi Throuj hun4hed. si Unglirtrt The exp'r 31r. and 'the muTt noom. Tl wuum rap JU.UJB vietap .t " eonvenmij -W pons T w&tr -.:: 3P 41 lenIK Jj rnan!OTwai SSPESl "2"onthB V 'A3, UwHnM. 4 1 UK. al:- eeeBBjejBj f mvwa JWiamPtYf BEieHeK'".;'-. ,, .'.?J., oHMKfs '. "B "";' 9UB: t ion lit til PbSdISe- ! i tdji &b e& Bi B0 " ti& City vW jBBBBBBBBBBBJ mm VBJH M aVasBBaBa- . ! eh .ssf Maa BnaaHL " " r I r.-. I rSM IBEl.HSBB.eF 4b LJIl i,"! , 9 SaaK a, MM -; WagS Victory Over Trenton Will Put "Skeeters" on Heels of De Neri News From s Many Cages. Site Camden five of the Enstrrn T.ntrtie. hug been steadily improving- during tho last fow games nnd Ib now making a hot nsht ngalnst the loaders. Tonight the "Skeetcrs" go to Trenton to meet tho Potters. If the near-locals enn come from Jersey's capital city with a victory they wilt tie on tho heels of tho Da Neri outgo! nm' which Is at present In second them h n '"' same last Saturday night, Cam time. Alen ,,ad n fiod chance to catch up, but HlaJatiAJ18 brilliant goal shooting of Joo Fo- wheri arJr nd several other members of the jJufllatetMusleal Fund Hall clan prevented their 4 nnd theifetting awny with tho big end of tho '? MeocIcAount, although they played a splendid wltU.Bcirajna on the floor. Tho absenco ot In roser-Jackle" Adams caused their defeat, as J"23lrown proved to be far Inferior to the Btantnei1'9 'e'"landr at foul tossing. mcth( f; Adams may be nblo to play this evening Vcr Against Trenton. If ho does tho chances north ikre thftt Camden will defeat tho enemy. VnoH; rTrenton has been playing poorly all sca JrmncU jjson and has recently been ousted from fw nfth placo by Orcystock. that f n.Trenton'" poor showing has been duo 1 rv,V 8 a Blaring lack of teamwork ever if..;f ,aneo the race began. This Is also the The !Jlult ot tha Qreystock five. Camden alBO flffhtimr" re du',,ng tho early games, but alnco iu' "fio men have begun playing better to iio iioither th(jy hnV(j been ateadly rUns nhow whn?m tho bottom to top, and If things dovoto all,ftk wel1 for tham thls wcok they "tm foreign lntt!'n ""' Place, whero their followers llexlcans "eVe they will finish tho season. SASTEKN LEAGUE STANDING. 1 I CLLo Edlnr - .750 Jasper....... 4 4 .500 ieri o . ,iu,i urcyaioctc... a a .ilia C'lden 4 4 .600 Trenton S 0 .230 n the American Ieairue times tonlcht llnTngistrat Cotumba and St. Elizabeth fives clash p wnai is expected to be ono or tho sest games played In tho league so Tho nto . Both of theso teams havo won all confessed tho games played to date, and to the nld Albei otor Ses flrflt Place. ' .Ths Hftpond BTBIIM will Iia turftvAnn Jrii-th son aveihlllld , hl T M . . -rV.PWirv KBfatlon, Vhls game will likely be very closa also, hearlns North Philadelphia captured Its first ttofnearae last week. Tho boys have become f . .wuitiuiuou iu no nan, as snown uy ; j. leaiu, work of Wlttle. Wood and Flood VAbbOtt tfl their game last week. had been sm'th ot sl Columba, la a hard Trorker. In this cIMor has ertalnly atrcarthened St. Ellra- lng they e,h' tera " "n Fahlpmnrf "Warwlok bad a fw mora Ilka 3Iostmyer. ' I -would not bo In tb durt ot tho other Eajilcrraanio membera. 2IacitraIThs junerlean larua Is bavlni a banner of Tha ( to croirdi. death ol LOCAL SCHOOLS TO SEEK MEW FOOTBALL MATERIAL FOR 1915 PctecU ness. He, ' body by - waTbrQlortheast, Central and West hado1d Philadelphia High School 'xshienmn.'tb Lose Many Stars by ditlonoftj expect to (Jjaduation. Ino his ca. i"-"""" In aplto ceed'harhcTortheast nn1 cnlral Hlsh Schoola wHl were prod' practically their entire football five, shovuns through graduation, while IVest y' lladelphla will have to reconstruct IU hearing re.vr when the gridiron season opens 1 e the pat fsil fha backfleld and. line of Northeast will GUTIERl Urlr disrupted. Captain Webb, ...ndren, Heuer and TTheeler, the threa IN I jt rcffulars and the most dependable beUtuto, all tears the Bed and Blaok. VUIft to 3bb'a plaoe will be most dlfflcult to fill, Zfl. unless some new star appears, North- It will be without Its usual good kicker EL PAfod forward passer. Friel, of tha fresh- sflntatlveain team, seems to be the best man In Mexico, ejht to nil up tills gap. Friel led tho triumphal tshman backs this year In advancing eral Villa Vball through tho line, and is an able forces of ater. Kendren'a place will probably Pablo Gor taken by Hedelt. the only remaining i SmD"' or tnl3 y8 backfleld, who gives H.0 t Wwls of rounding Into an excellent tno leauHA.r)lUnrsr. Rhv mil TTnWIln will lin i available for positions In the backfleld. tie line will lose Thomas, Rid path, Brelt- rapi, tvetzei, viison ana Hlneman. Ith Brelthaupt and Wilson go the two rous ali-scnolastlc ends, who were jorlheaat'u greatest adepts at receiving i forward pass. King is at present the . end remaining, and the Bouthern boy fexpected to show his real class next an. A. ana ir. WWUker and Brown be on hand to take care of centre tho guards, and Bell mar ba iiad FTiion r"84 f tackle. The school may loss fc5 .'.." W valuable men throueh th ahirtlnr wlllcoToplfifVi, JKSJK"' ftnd Q STOLEt,Sl.SoaiIlSi,harS& -imunmm. o .iaiiu not UHaT ify. aiaea Ootwab o4 Butler will return Ack cr ot th quarterback and fullback n. .Duiicr, m m. punier ana xorwaiti- Jleadersoiw, will ba the man relaatl roan en the Pw .,l,. K,P,?Lu..IJct,ed to mi in at one of Two youth open haffbackj, while Wilaon and Ooodell autsunoMla PoaelbUltUa. Wirkmaa wul U the bard atliappHHH m-a to railui on tlia line. F n. . ,ti r-tixjil tn esTtrat aeaaona, and than li f'aS -- "",, on, te (fxht who can hop to clay up to ? J IhW had Us ataauanJ. L. Frmtkla and Tfun will ,, ' BoU at tnard. ld DLong and Brenner 6iiS. -win oa oaa io pjay una. -nje oiuni Jn oj aatrs and tickle will be the moat dltfl- Bim- vea noweii, who haa aua ,v eoaahea the eleven for B.nl . Will resume hl dutlea nnt tall unleaa man la saaured. Howell atta rtiat ilr aoumeil the eoaohlna- reaponalbllltr eawetief imwb aws Ha asiainau, bus aw awm uui u oaen COTjkjorW nm? $0 on 0bJg; ; dntttir at Weat PhUadalDllla era eril. t, a sly live men all told will tha equ -Waa-ruknlffhc. E11H. nalci, and Kicfcirdnitt. Caatain riu a nuaaaa iur ma ajwn-ni field rwiuu ud o gieu. aula. bU ataidr stMd wi won a. an-aehelaattc tilt ur la br wt. valuahia peajrar who will ba . at sooa wui na in n bertha, la-l,1lng 0. Faaatcr, boyi iiJSie tLu ana wimej. Icy. aci istua iMiutun uui . i t aaaaon. aa tha Wi alar tf tha Srat eatB wtbfniaa 1 bfa jkuI deivaajvf wort tbia rear nUaaj e JobitaoiTa aecand ail-achoJaatt thauats sb4 KInichner will h biotc dan lfce luokiaa. h(W Ckowil CrUt 4 , McQaakcv we eapahea iun tar m bll tiila Year'a aUsvM ; I '..am Uu. W6-1 WI saas vbo waa a u au negfSSMie u Mis; PH0 i; f WHmGm IrfH H. . W . wSlBHfe.'ite '' .MTAfmfSa l HflilliBLB&MMK. nsBLBLaH iv ; ihh wm v J':-- i w wii . rnxvaseummmamr i- miLm ' ma &k iawBJflloi HiS iROBsSBflnBLi ! M fi& - ? . kiBH KID WILLIAMS TO MEET FRED DIGGINS AT OLYMPIA'S SHOW Clever Little Fighters Are Certain to Furnish One of the Most Exciting Battles of Fall. Fight advocates -will be In their glory tonight ns one of tho most attractive programs of tho season has been an nounced by Mannser Harry Edwnrds nt his Olympla Athletic Association. "Kid" Williams, tho champion of tho world among tho bantnmwolght fighters, will meet that clover llttlo local favorite, "Young (Fred) Digging. Other pairings aro equally attractive for tonight. The complete card Is as follows: Main bout "Kid" Williams vs. "Young" DIggins. Semlwind-up "Jim" Jerry, of Pitts burgh, vs. Ford Hunger, of Baltimore. Third battle "Young" Palmer vs. Sailor Davis. Second contest "See-Saw" Kelly vs. "Yank" Gilbert. First bout "Cap" Wilson vs. "Young Billy" Donovan, Reforee Frank C. Brlen. DIggins has been boxing so well lately, and he has shown such speed and gen eralship In all his tjouts, that his friends are hoping he will earn the honors over Williams. One thing they are morally certain of Is that DIggins will carry the champion along at n fast pace, for he will enter the ring in tne Desi conamon 01 his life. No matter which way victory goes the bout will be a tlfrlUer. Manager "Lew" Bailey has arranged a classy ten-round attraction for tho regular weekly show at the Palace A. C, Norrlstown, tomorrow night. Louisiana, of Philadelphia, and "Fighting Bob," of Allcntown, are the principals. They are a pair of aggressive and clever feather weights. The semlwlnd-up Is another attractive match, as it brings together "Tommy" Livingston, of Philadelphia, and Young Ketchell, of Manayunk. The prelim inary bouts will be as follows: Alfred Wolf and Charley Biaselll, both of Con shohocken, and "Young Mickey" Gal lagher, of Smokey Hollow, and George MoFarland, of Conshohocken. LANCASTER, Pa., Nov. 30. Manager Ilensol will hold a show at the Lan caster A. C. tonight, when he will give home boys a chonce, having matched flvo against a like number from out of town. Tho bouts are "Johnny" Grelner, Lancaster, vs. "Johnny" Ryan, Trenton; "Tim" Droney, Lancaster, vs. "Tommy" Cranston, Philadelphia; Frank Erne, Lancaster, vs. "Ty" Cobb, Philadelphia; "Kid" Stone, Lancaster, vs. "Young" Wormley. Columbia; "Jaok" Wolpert, Lancaster, vs. "Young" Dohan, Columbia. TIGERS TO 'WBESTLE HEBE PRINCETON, N. J.. Not. BO, Six dual meets and tha Intercollegiate! appear on the chedala of tha Princeton wreatllnr team, which haa been announced. Pour ot laet year'a team, including Captain Longatreth, In the unlimited claaa; Glle, In the t7o-pound claaa: A. M. Frantz, in tha 145-pound class i Tancock, in tha 183-pound claei, and Prlckett, a member of tha team two yeara ap. In the 125-pound claaa. are all eligible tor the team. Tha echedule aa announced follows; Feb ruary 20, Lafayette at Princeton: February 2T, Spine-Held Y. M. C. A. at Princeton! March 8, Columbia at New York: March 10. Penn sylvania at Philadelphia; March 14, Navy at Annapolis: March 21, Yala at Princeton; March 37, lntercollulatca at fjfugn. BHTTOE.TJB MEETS WEIiSH ' NBTW TOIUC, Not. W. "Young" BhugTue and Champion lightweight Freddie" "Welsh ajo expected to draw the biggest crowd Madison Square Garden haa held in many moona, according to tho promoters. Tho men meet "Wedneaday evenlnr. weighing in at US pounds at 3 o'clock. Vtom the sale ot tickets to date. It la expected at least 20,000 will see the bout whloh is set tor ten rounds. To Audit Baseball Books U1TLB ROCK. Ark-. Not. 80. An audit ot the hooka of all baseball leagues in tha United States ia proposed by William M. Xavanauf h, president of tha Southern Letgue. to prevent violation of tha salary rule, Mr, K&vanaugh. wilt submit hla plan to tha National Com mission this weak. Tha plan, eajle for serfoUcal cheoktar of all receipts and axpendlrurea, the number of plsyera carried and the attendance at aros. Pbiladelpbiaxta In Horse Show NBW TOKK, NOT. SOAlthsiuh there will ba several notabl abaeoteea when tha Horse Ehow la staved at Madison Square Garden during" tha week of December T, tha indica tion are that the entries will ba aa numer ous aa ever. Already 63 have been received, with many distant points to be heard from. jLnwac thee who hare mad entrlea are the Missed Vsuotatn and Mlaa Muriel Wlggtn and A. T. 'Atkinson, cf Philadelphia, Herrmann SHU President CINCIKNATI. Nov. SO. All of tha members of the old Board of Directors wen re.e!eted at the annual meatias; of the stsekfaeedars of tha Cincinnati Amusement Oetspajay wbleh owns and operates she Ctnalnaati Nattsnal Leajse Baseball Club. Tha dlmtera then re lasted Autiut Uerrmaan preaidest and Harry etephsoa teeratary of the etufc. Xoulstaaa to Meet Givlor NORRtSTOWN, pa,, Nr. M.3tjhiar Bob Uatar at AUeAtOWB. aa4 Trfralitans ej tfall. LYJL.A4AfS Qhampion "Kid" Williams is to meet "Freddie" Digging, the clever local bantamweight, at the Olympia tonight and fur is bound to fly. Perry is slated to meet Ford Munger, of Baltimore, while "See-Saw" Kelly is pitted against "Yank" Gilbert. The third man in the ring tonight will be popular Frank ("Pop") O'Brien. Personal Touches in Sports Dcsplto the efforts which wora made to have scalping eliminated before the Army-Navy ERmo, there appeared to bo Just as much of It hi ubuaI. On Friday night beforo tho battle, scalpers were nbundant on Broad street, lurk ing around the Walton and Bellovue-Stratford hotels. On the day of tho gume, thoy wero out again early. Any one could have purchasod a ticxot, or sold ono to a acalper at an ad vanced price All ot which shows that tho wrong system was used In attempting to pre vent th9 Illegitimate sale of tickets, or, what is mot probable, that there Is no way to prevent It. The Navy found that It was Indeed a long way to tho football Tlpperary. particularly when one is not going In that direction. Tho Federal League would make far greater inroads Into the favor of the basoball public If the news which emlnates from their ranks were accurate, nut It Is not. In fact about half of tho storlea which are sold to have a Federal League foundation are untrue. Ho cently there appeared artloles to tho effoct that I.ee Magic, of tha Bt. 1OUln Nationals, had signed a, contract with the Feda. Mages wan seen later and denied that he had signed. He admitted that ho was dlckerlnr with the "out laws," but stated that unless he wero given ft managerial berth he would not think of jumping. This Is one ot tho many inaccurate stories which have been sprung and It Is this of advertisement that has hurt the national pastime generally The Navy had a little goat To see the battle hot But, alas! the score shows us The Middles' goat was got, Mr. Uncle Sam's Navy was easily put out, Pritchard to Merrllat. The new nuirtet. Penn, the Phillies, Navy and Mclaughlin will nlng far their opening number "Just wait till next year." For three )ears Mob Folwell has been coach ing the Washington and Jefferson eleven. Ho has made a great success there because ho knows football and knows how to teach It. There was a rumor soma time ago that Fol well would come to the University of Penn sylvania to Instruct his Alma Mater on the gridiron. But Oeorge Brooke has another year and he has declared that he will not step out until his contract expires, Furthermore Folwell has signed up with W. and J. for two mors seasons, so he will not be reen In this vicinity In the capacity of a local coach for soma time to come. There Is no doubt, however, that Folwell will ultimately ba brought here aa the head coach ot the Ited and Blue, and when that time cornea local followers ot the game will be assured of a real team Inhabiting Franklin Field, It Is bad enough to have a player en a foot call team by the name ot Coffin, but it would CATHOLIC ELEVENS BATTLE FOR TITLE OKHEXT WEDNESDAY Contest on Houston Field Will Mark End of Foot ball Season in This City Until Next Fall. Tho football curtain will not be rung down In thla city until Wednesday. On that day the local Catholic championship laurels will he decided, Tho elevens representing Cathollo High School and St Joseph's College will clash on tha gridiron, at Houston FJeld, 29th and Somerset streets, for the right to olalra the mentioned laurels, A football battle for the Cathollo title between Cathollo High and St, Joseph's haa been an annual event alnco 1908, with tha exception of last year, when tha man agers of tooth squads were usable to agree. In tha five contests played to data, Bt. "Joe" has coma out on top In four, Cathollo winning the match In 1993. BOSTON GETS REVENGE Defeats Local Tennis Players In Doubles nt Racquet Club, la revenge for their defet at racquets on fcatunUy. Beaton defeated Fblladelphlans in both doubles tennis matches at the Racquet Club yesterday, a. R. Fearing and C. T Russell defeating w H. T liuhn and O. It. Brooke by tare sets to none and II. BUnob ard and Hugh Scott beating JMgar Sectt sad Wtlsao Potter by the sane nuurgla. "Sbu autch between Fwuing sa4 HusmM sad aw iu waa a reauy laieneutur aa. wye iscs, utu ua sent bo far worse it ho were fullback for Mount Morlali Instead cf the Army. , Charley llrlckley Is quoted as saying that he would like to have Harvard renew football relations with Penn Ho must hnv teen the Bed and Blue play Dartmouth. In no city In the United States do the women and girl tnko any mora Interest in athletics than In Philadelphia. Not only do they support 11 kinds of sports by attendance, but there are thousands who take an active part In put' ting tnis city nign in atnietio ranks. The su periority of Philadelphia girls on the athletlo field wni shown Saturday when the All-Phtla. delphlans defeated the Baltimore hockey team at fit, Martin's. Tho local maids triumphed by 10 goals to 1. demonstrating their complete master at this game. At Vasiar there are a number of Philadelphia girls who are winning athletic fame. Mix rilsbeth Dreusl. Miss Mar gorto Stewart and Miss Ewleyn Mason were members ot the varsity hockey team this sea son. THE STUDBNT-B NIGnTMAItJJ. After the ball Is over After the touchdown's made. After the goal is booted. After the pass, delayed. After the roferee'B whistle Declares the game is done. Back to the bookB detested. And up with the rising sun. Prcy D. Haughton. the wizard coach of the championship Harvard University football team, who Is very fend of racquets, had the treat ot his life at the Racquet Club here yesterday afternoon. For the nonce Coach Haughton forgot the football situation and thoroughly enjoyied a tilt on tha oourts. In cidentally, he is a very clever fellow at the gams. Wasn't It amusing to note how many of the "I-told-you-so" olan you ran across this morning? Coming down on the "L" wo bumped Into several wiseacres who knew full well that Army was going to whip Navy. All that we can say about the matter Is. had we known beforehand millionaires wouldn't be In it. Saturday there was plenty ot Navy money la sight. It Is likely very scares this morning. Thousands of spectators who witnessed the grand Army-Navy spectacle on Franklin Field do not to thla day, unless they are well' posted otnolale or newspaper men, know the men who carried the ball during tha game. It was an Impossibility for any one save the authorities to tell who was playing, as tha number system in voruo here waa not adoeted. Tha Navy people were In favor et the plan, but it la said Army would not agree. It is a pity mac tne numoenng or tne the numbering ot players was the followers not iriea our. out. It Is certain would have appreciated the boon. Maybe next year thla provision will ba Incorporated in the agreement. UNFORTUNATE RACE WAS A. A. U. CONTEST FOR STAR RUNNERS Lafuna, Schwartz, Ritter, Lieberman and Baylor Went Astray in Middle Atlantic Championship. It waa particularly unfortunate that Lafuna, of tha Vlotrir Cathollo Clubj Bchwarti. Ritter and Lieberman, all of the Mercury Athletlo Club and Baylor, of Marquette Q. C went astray in the Middle Atlantlo Association's champion ship cross-country run held at German town Saturday, as an otherwise great competitive event was spoiled. At tha flma the runners went off their course they were leading tha pack. Stan ley Root, Mercury A. C tho veteran run ner who knew the route, finished first Root deserves all the credit for winning, yet we are aura ha Is not satisfied with tha result. Had the other athletes) re mained on the route there would have been some hot battling for the top hon ors. "Johnnie" Snyder, of the German town Boys' Club, was second In tha race, and R- L. Hunter, of the same organiza tion, third. The Oermantown runners lied off the team trophy. COMMISSION MEETS 10NIQHT ' CLEVELAND, a. Nor. 3a A meeUng of the Cleveland Boxing Commission, to ba held at the rooms of the Cleveland Athletlo Club this evening, will definitely settle tha question aa to whether box ing bouts with ringside decisions shall prevail when professional boxing bouts are resumed in this oity, under tha direc tion ot tUe BajgRs CemrjdMOoa, Mcesjtly oWJ W to eeturot ail t avasta HARVARD FIRST, DARTMOUTH SECOND' ON THE GRIDIRON Ranking of Football Teams Made Difficult Because All Best Elevens Do Not Contend Against Each Other. CommentjOn 1914 Season. By EDWARD R, BUSHNEIIi With all our gnmes plnyd, we are now In the nftermath week; of intercollegiate football. Interest in the great errldlron game dies about aa hard as the excite ment over the world series basoball con tents. For at least another fortnight the followers of football will interest them selves in tho selections of All-American, All-Eastern, All-Western and other kinds of sectional football teams, the ranking of the elevens, praising of the successful coaching systems and the analysis of those which failed The task of ranklntr tho leading teams of the East has been Quito as unsatisfac tory ns picking All-Eastern or All Dig Six elevens. The absenco of an Intercollegiate Football Asscteiatinn with a schedule which brings all Its members together usually makes it lmnossibln to, rank tho teams on a percentage basis whero their standing Is Hxed beyond dispute, nut u frequently happens, as this year, that one team stands head and shoulders abovo Its fellows, and deserves unquestionably tho tltlo of intercollegiate champion. That tltlo wo may safely award to Harvard this year, tor not only did the Crimson go through tho season undefoated, but on tho basis of comparative scores It woo also well to tho front Tho ranking of the othor teams is to a certain extent a mat ter of opinion, but a careful study of scores and the merits of the game, nsldo frdm thu actual margin of victory and defeat, enables a careful student to rate them oretty accurately. HARVARD IS CHAMPION'. The first group to be considered Is tho "Big Six," composed of Harvard, Tale, Dartmouth, Pennsylvania, Cornell and Princeton. They aro called the "Dig Six" not because they compose an association of any sort, but because they are uni versities for. the moat part standard in size and in scholastic and athletlo stand ing. Their rating Is determined upon the .e.. - . al tnat 411 ntfnn , DaSIS OI grain null mm .uo ...-U..-W.....- slve and defensive power measured by their scores against common opponents and the strength of their schedules. Tho following table gives their records and the standing worked out from mem: Opp. 8. Scores ISO 2S ar.n 2,i 178 4.3 S37 04 287 03 80 121 College. J. 7- Harvard J J Dartmouth ....... 0 5 Yal 0 J Cornell 10 8 Princeton g 5 Pj-nnnvlvanlA .... 0 T T. 0 2 1 0 2 O 2 O 3 1 1 Although Harvard was tied twice, the Crimson went through the season un defeated, and it should he remembered that the use of substitutes was principally responsible for both tie soores. A de feated team has no argument with an undefeated team, and certainly no fair minded person will question Harvard's right to the Eastern title, partloularly since Harvard played a harder schedule than any other team m the East. Harvard and Dartmouth did not meet this vr. but after seeing both teams play I believe Harvard had more scoring strength and a better defense. It is true that Dartmouth scored more than twice as many points as Harvard and held its opponents to three points leas. But this waa due to the fact that Dartmouth met an easier class of teams than did Har vard. They played but two common op ponents, Princeton and Tufts. Princeton beat Dartmouth 16-12, although most critics felt after the game that Dartmouth had the better team. Harvard swamped Princeton, 20-0. The scores against Tufts favored Dartmouth, fcr Tufts held Har vard to a 13-4 score, while Dartmouth burled Tufts under a 68-0 score. It should ba said, however, that Tufts was at the top of its form in its game with Har vard, while the Crimson used a team com posed almost entirely of substitutes. The. Tufts team had been going down hill from the time of the Harvard game until It met Dartmouth three weeks later, a fact proved by Tufta" other scores. Anyhow, Dartmouth deserves to rank abovo Tale. TALE IN THTOD PLACE. There can't he any criticism of the award of third plaoe to Tale, nor should there ba any for giving fourth place to Cornell ahead ot Princeton. Both teams lost two games, Cornell at the beginning of the season and Princeton at tha end. Cornell got a- very bad start, and tha de feats should ba charged more to a bad schedule than to weakness In the Cornell squad. After losing to Pittsburgh and Colgate the Ifhacans got together and came fast for the remainder of tha sea sort, The only common opponent Cornell and Princeton played waa BucknolL Princeton heat Buoknell 10-0, while Cor nell beat tha same team 13-0. Cornell's performances agalnat such teams aa Brown, tha Indians, Michigan and Penn sylvania certainly- entitle tha Ithaeans to rank fourth. With Princeton in fifth lace there la nothing left for Pennsylvania but sixth, and certainly the Quakers themselves will not complain ot their treatment In tha ranking. Without question Pennsyl vania's UU football record la tha worst since tho Quakers were ranked with the leader of tha East M years ago. No other year records a season In which four out of nine games were loat and tha fifth a acaxeless tie. Worse yet, not since USs, Just 2a years ago, has any Pennsylvania team had more points mad against It than It could score Itself. This year Pennsylvania was able to score only 69 points, wall tha Red and Blue's apsoaenis rax up a tout 01 IN. TUa raaktwc at 14 lnor BeM la a octltu .tsjiV. Tfc Waived sbsusujssjl cl such different strength and under such varied conditions thnt an attempt to classify them would lead to all sorts of absurdities. Form triumphed In the Army-Navy game protty much ns it has been doing, In all the championship games thla sea son. At the end of the first period, al though tho Army had thon registered but n safety, It was practically certain that the soldiers would win. This was because they had a superior attack to the Navy, and wero just as much better defensively. In virtually ovorythlng they attempted the soldiers did It better than the middles. This Included line plung ing, end running, forwnrd passing and punting. FORWARD PASS WON FOR ARMT. The superiority of the Army with the forward pass was enough to win the game, And Prichard and Merrlllat, who worked the play, did it more skilfully than nny pair the writer has seen this season. In this respect the game was almost a duplicate of last year's contest In Now York. Then these two men operated tho forward pass so that It scored two touchdowns, and another for ward pass enabled the soldiers to get the ball within striking distance for the third score. Tha same combination scored two touchdowns on Frnnklln Field on Satur day, and made tha third possible. The Navy had no adequate defense for the forwnrd pass. Time after time Mer rlllat was allowed to get down the field, and usually when he got the ball there was no Navy opponent within five yards oC him. If the Navy had taken the pre caution or had tho men to whom It could teach the Harvard forward pass defense these passes wouldn't have worked once out of ten times. It must be said, how ever, that the Army passes were of a most deceptive character and were worked so quickly and the ball thrown with such accuracy aa to greatly Increase the dlmculty of defending against them. It must be said that Prichard threw the hall and Merrlllat caught It with more accuracy than nny other pair tho writer has seen this season. The Navy also tried the forward pass, but tho Army had a defense for it, though Its poor operation had much to do with Its failure. As a rule, tho Navy pass was a complicated thing, in which tho ball was usually passed to the side or back before the forward pass was made. This delay In making the throw was more of an advantage to tho defense than to the offense, for It gave the Army backs an opportunity to cover every loose man who got through, and also enhanced their chances of Intercepting the throw. If the Navy coaches .hod profited by tho experi ence of other colleges, they would have learned that speed In getting the pass off, and a sharp and short pass aro essential to the successful operation of thla nlav. With the possible exception of tho work of Miles, the Navy's substitute quarter baok, tha Army backa did muoh tho bet ter work in running the enda and In lino bucking. This waa because the Armv hnii Interference and tha Navy mighty little of thla sort of protection. The work of the Navy backs was almost altogether In dividual, and It wns very rare that they received any protection from their mates. The Army also had the better line, par ticularly In making openings for the backs. This waa of great advantage to Hodgson especially, for a number of times he cut through an opening so qulokly that he was free for a good run the moment he emerged. In the second half Benedict did soma great Una plung ing, LITTLE NEW FOOTBALL. Neither team contributed anything new to football offense. All the formations were of the standard type, and tha only variation was that both sides frequently employed the MIohlgan plan of sending eight men Into the Una of scrimmage when making line plunges. It waa wltn this formation that Maultbetsch did roost of his star Una plunging agalnat Har vard and Pennsylvania. The playing of both teams waa charac teristically hard. No college teams tha opuntry tackle with sneh vlclonVneis eta the Army and Navy, and it Is no wonder that a little hard feeling cropS out occasionally. But the fcwo aeadsmlea play the game Ilka gentlemen. "MHn-ea .wTh'..A'2ny tho wPt,on ot Picking the aite for the next game, and itthi West Point authorltI.rlnUtn 'their recent attitude they will al.0t New I..St'tt.V'J?Vtor.whTo witnessed tha game played oa BVanklln Field Baturday and who saw It In New XorVT? t0 vo,l on th b"r location tha decision would be trrtrwhelmlnHv for the two teams and the wmforof tha spectators make BTanklln ?1eld al most ldesi. It la true that the demand r ,?Ll!.TeJ17JMT'' Juaglng from tho activity cf tha acalpers a gotmany persona irtuiU who didn't carafo? them. a that tha sealing cacaaltv If Franklin Field imut still 1 be amnlt! nSf " PMladdphfc bauds i&tta,g mount yark, a. It should. w cialsj caro of an attendant of 1W,0 aad Sa proceeds et a year would w, From the football stajidpclat tha ran. score of X to U, w a feati m thf? skat ti i ".7. SMa WAR COURSE IS BEING ' PUT INTO SHAPE A. H. Findlay's Plans Are C a r r i e d Out New Traps and Bunkers Over the Entire Distance. W1i,h Imnrnvtmnnla tlOW Under Way ftfO completed the Woodbury Country Club will havo what will practically be a new golf course. But one teo and green now In use will be used on the now course and the changes are so drastic that for the most part all the fairways will be new. In the spring, when the course will be ready although temporary greens will have to be used until next fall It will ba a fine test of golf, calling for long and accurate carries from every tee. Tho new course was planned by A. IT. Flndlny, and the work ta being carried out under the direction of O. O. Green, Jr., chairman off the Green Committee. Extensive as the work appears to be. It Is being done In the short spaae of five years, and nt the end of that time the club will hnve acquired adjoining property, upon which nn 18-holo course and a new clubhouse will be built. Tho first hole of the new course Is 2S0 ynrds long, with a narrow fairway and a green surrounded by traps, exoept for a.narrow entrance In front. This will al luV the player who favors that Itlnd of a shot to run up his approach, provided his drlvo Is straight down tho line, bub If slightly off tho traps must be car ried., lho green will bo penr-shaped, al though, as a matter of fact, nn oyster shell would bo a better description. A good two-shot hole Is the second, calling for a well placod tee shot in order to open up tho green' for tho second, an the holo Is slightly dog-legged. The third 1st a one-shot hole, 140 yards for a mashlo on tho first round of tho course and ISO yards for a mtdlron or cleek on tha aoc ond. Tho green is situated below the two tees and Is guarded In front by a creek. A carry of 323 yards from the fourth tee Is necessary In order to clear tha creek and tho green is entirely sur rounded by high mounds, with out-of-bounds to tho left. Tho carry on tha fifth Is 110 ynrds over tho same creele thnt crosses tho fourth fairway. These two holes aro SS5 and 3S0 yards long, respectively. Tho sixth Is another two-shot hole, 4S0 yards In length. Tho drivo is over n slight rise In the ground and a huge trap, 200 ynrds from tho tee, has to bo carried on tho second shot. Tho mora timid player can go nround the trap. If he desires, for the ground to tho left of the green Is cleared and will allow for a delicate mashle. The seventh Is a good drive and an Iron and tho carry from the tea Is 130 yards. Tho eighth Is another drive and iron, but is dog-legged, calling for a well placed tee shot. Tho ninth hole, a drlvo and mashle. Is entirely surrounded by high mounds with a deep trap In front and Is 0 fitting finish to a flno round of golf. In addition, traps will bo well placed to tho right and left of all tho fairways In order to punish wild tee shots and most of the greens will be well trapped sa well. GERMANTOWN BOYS HAVE A BIG WEEK OF SPORTS AHEAD Soccer and Basketball Are Biggest Attractions for Aggressive Youngsters at Popular Gymnasium. Oermantown Boys Club members havo a big week ahead of them. Soccer games and basketball demnnd the attention of the youngsters and the officials have sup plied them with plenty of contests. Tho Junior and Electric Light Soccer Leagues and several leagues of basketball will provide the exercise for the boys. The Junior Soccer Leaiuo standinr follows: W. U D, Fer.Ai --uoaia Pennsylvania, JJam Yala ird .... Via 0 3 0 8 Princeton Dartmouth Lafayette .,. vprnell ,,,... if 81 1 Haverford ............ 1 0 1 J The schedule for the week Mi.n. Tomorrow TJUe va. Princeton. Wednesday Haverford vs. Lafsyette. Thuraday Dartmouth vs. Cornel" fo7S!rsFUctTU Uh Pe"r LeaT,' "tandtnf Y' h ? :Mrts. workinrrnen Intermediates '.'.'. 3 2 O 27 18 I Garfield 2 2 o 14 ? 3 renn iteservea , 3 2 0 IB li J Seniors 1 8 O 1 1 Wakeneld . M": . ' jf J I S 1 The schedule thla w..fc- a.ori'Urrn.d'llfta.f" The Junior Basketball Learue StSvih,. ., Basketball League standing f,j. lows: Vf.UTC. I i 215. Seminole 9 3 -159 Mohawk KavaJ . Seneca .1 Cherokee Cheyenne ?ri o a ,i3 uaxota 4 ,600 Iroquois .." I 0 '.US THB SCirroULH THIfl T7EBX. Tomorrow Mohawlt vs. Seminole. Wednesday-Cherokee vs. Dakota. Thursday Cheyenne vs. Iroouola. Saturday (a. m.) Iroquois vs. Dakota. Standing efVoUey Ball Iasuei w, J T'Ji TVyn jutea rha.Hn ttcjitratu ror ins wki iuU for th wtki Tomorrow Vol lay ball. 1t7bu ... a. Chelten vs. Ashmeaa. " " "" Wednesday-Indoor basehafll Earthen vs. aermanteim Church Athletlo Xague atand- -Wtkeflel sefiald... ' 61.0 Market S j' J J til. ui Welti ft sr;c ! 1 :? 0 6 .6 . Michael's. Standing erf IndoorBaseball Leaguer Sis? "" f K1-8S A" ..... 6" m '-!.- VI W- filviti- I T-EK S7f?"Jwn Reserves ... 5 1 ' 'la. Bell. rinem . 0CK) "vTEYAND AHMY OAPTAIff BOBS SPRING-ROOT SPRING-ROOT SPRING-ROOT SPRING-Rnnr BOBS BOBS BOBS BOBS SOBS B O SPRING-ROOT it.Pts. s in is ia P 10 11 If ? In B 5 SS 3 34 01 AM ns OLYMPIA A. A. 5" BaiataMiT aIS, is.UVilitf.4 1 M h nt .' 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