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MMttfT T.KTMlE-4!lLAnRLPHi:A, - BAWHIiT. ' flllif liUfllM I Jill li Mil 'I ' ' I HI ' Wi r" tcnwnT T7T r m ESHK "" .&... t .. -fc .- . . , .j. . . -- ' iiiSmmi ,.f .I, . : i 1 , Wtfffi&r ''jW"yWMM .' " ', r ,'. -"e"t: WmFSTAfDS OF SERVICE ATHLETES IS NOT QUESTIOMfi WHEN THEY PAVE THE "HUNS - ea-v rjffer ISCOLL PROTEST 13V INJUSTICE TO SER VICE A THLETES Man in Uniform Eligible for Camp Teams, and .. - . d Made by Illinois of Recent Ruling by Colonel Reese By R0I1ERT W. MAXWELL K-orta l-dllor Ktenlng Publlr tedrrr , bid football has been loft at the like that Ijecuuso of the flit )L. wt,.. ... !... ., Irnnn tin UiblUty rules have been wiped . ' tH tno varsity, along comes a jnrn Drlscoll, former AllAVcstern halfback and once a member of tho Cubs baseball club, has been ll lThl Is the record for dumb, IrJa'ao utterly foolish that the athletic ite.ught the rudiments of the 1918 &--, t. 'Drlscoll Is a member of the United it, Lakes Naval Station. He Is a ft la scheduled to play Illinois today. Paddy be chased to the sidelines er ana should not ue allowed to . -) This may seem to be a trhlal matter, but no one can tell what will ! ... . ........ ... . . Ml I.- ,-.l U.. .!. Mppen If. the case is not aircu in ine and vv5 will ue swampect vviin mem ire are two things to remember these athletic world Is forgotten when he dons one of Uncle Sim's uniforms. He gben has the same standing as a million others and can do hii thing he ffinnrn for recreation. Second, the 8. A. T. C. olllclala hae ruled that ' $riee-flghters, wrestlers, professional ball tj tay on the Yale or any other team If thej huc the necessary quail SMtleos to enter college. ""? There will be many service football elevens this jear, and If the ellgl- y question Is taken up by the colleges a lot of useless energy will bo id. A soldier Is a soldier, a sailor Is those bois arc allowed to indulge JLtr-M th.l nlnna nn Un tlrlnr- 1ln . ,IHUK fctlCt lilutL ... i"v .....in .- " !' J -". .1 .1 IT... jt-ffasafuorieu vvueii uie iuiv uic uuu. V ... . fTWJE flu epidemic lias spoiled the scheduled football games today " JL and the opening of the season In this section hai been post ' 1 potted until next Baturday. I - Battling Nelson Made Money, rrmti news tnai naming .eison, me ''1rolte slck and down and out was In this city. The statement that he tli'hkt numerous friends returned to him $fn Battler never was a spendthrift, his -"'brother and seldom did he loosen up, that 250,000 stuff sounds very fishy. .L H. niH n.af I. hrnfc. ' mimpil .Tjirlf ho had read the news jestcrday. close with his money and always day. I never saw him go on any 1,'l-was with him quite a little in the tt W remember once in Seattle when Jn a. nght up tnere. uai speni a a sMry L forty cents. He kept books on himself and entered every expenditure. tight he would balance up and kept rated for. This night I saw him chewing tho end of his lead pencil, W fi spent forty cents today, Jack,' VtMt I did with it.' "He kept on figuring and finally Jumped up with a shout of Joy. v.. 'I got It!' ho exclaimed. 'I spent w lo ine ioiks. Vj "That's how Battling Nelson handled VVKmnge mat ne snouiu ue uuwii mm uul ienriy that ho earned and hoarded his coin liko a mlber. He was supposed yfi be a good business man and own the greater part of. Hegewich, 111., kr he lives. .u ... if t(TF THE story really Is true and J- 1 tor him. but that vara about friends Is all bunk: k. -Nelson Was a Hard Foe to Beat Because of His Endurance fcW3ATTLIKO NI3LSON was a wonderful fighter when he stepped into the D rlnr. but If a stranger ever saw him working out In the gymnasium. at the height of his career when he fatten nassed un as a bum. He could lie licked by any thlru-iater in ym because ho had little science, cher I ever have seen and it was rlne. however, he had the Indian lees until they dropped from exhaustion. , when he met Spider Welsh In Salt ,boy and known as the roughest 1U match that nlsht, however, for butted, him all over the ring. Welsh tried to come back, but Nelson Itted him and won by a knockout Outer that he was matched with the battle was one of the most sensational I ever have seen. Tor twelve Canole hit Nelson with everything he had, cut his face into ribbons looked like a sure winner. Bat and won by a knockout in the eighteenth. e also boxed Aurello Herrera, tAa.v The Mexican, jou know, could stood Nelson on his ear with came back and administered a severe lacing to his opponent. "JKelson once told me that he had asy man who ever rougnt, ana leit tne wallops or joe uans, aicuovern, hinwafct Corbett, Jimmy Brltt, Ad Wolgast and scores of others, but the ImiIi ul slam he ever received was administered right here in Philadelphia p'ti'lUy 22, 1905, when he met Abe Attell. 'X'Attell hit me right on the chin 1 1 w stars for the remainder of the , .. . . . .... K tooK me a couple or nours 10 recover irom me mow; ... FfjyTi'LSO.V marie lots of money 3JT4" purse being tiifiOO for his fight tdth aans at Ooldftcld in i'f'lMtg. If he has gone broke I Imagine it leas in the stoek market or Srough lad investments. He never Monly One No-Hit Game I, league pitchers were out of tie was twirled, Dutch Leonard, rd In the middle of th2 season, 1 putting on his act in the game i goe to show that no-hlt performances depend entirely on the breaks g-ame and a guy needs faultless falter Johnson, the leading pitcher, managed to twirl one one-hit t-ad three four-hit games, and , year, Carl Mays held the A's Lthe. Mackmen on June 21. Joe ; Yean Gregg, uuy Morton rthts. National League, Qrlner had In the ninth Inning, after . bender off Cravath'i head and ' a two-bagcer, the only hit of see, and the others were ' Pittsburgh, and Burleigh Grimes. . . ... tJl were many games xchere four or less hits tccre rtgis- hut they, vccie sy common Seems Foolish in View post or stuck In the mud or some- epidemic, but tho old-tlmo protesting tntarnttr Tlitunlin thn nniintinfnfflnt out and any xtudcut In collcse may , ... .,... .... . .... , ,, . irum wiu uniicnu) ui mint-is iui protested because he Is a profes- bone-headed plas In the collcKlate woild authorities should be taken out cllRlblllty code to prevent further States nay and Is stationed at the Gob and plays on the football team, Now tho western college insists because he Is a professional ball compete asuinsi ine siinun-jiure tui- open, i-roicsis nm ue men u mc ociore uie hch-uii icuiij wsnis. das. l'irst, a man's past In the plaers and the like are eligible a sailor and a marine is a marine. In athletic sports the same as Their nmatr.nr KtrinillnrR lira nnr .... ............. ....... ... . ..- but Never Was a Spendthrift lonner usitiRiu liiuihihuii, ia greeted with Mnlles by the boxing wanted some of the sz-jU.uoo loaned also caused considerable surprise. money stuck closer to him than even to his best friends. Hence, K'p.n ns. mnnnirpr of Jack Demnsev. "I can't believe It, because he was was laing fcomcthlnff away for a wild tears or squander any dough, old days. 'Willis Brltt asked me to handle coupie oi nours nguring now ne at It until every penny was ae running his hands through his hair and asked him what was wrong. he replied, 'and I can't remember that money for newspaper and sent his financial affairs, and It seems ul uus nine, iu suaiucu c erj the Battler Is brohc I feel sorry his loaninn $2o0,000 on his held the championship, Bat would looked awkward, was the sloppiest a Joke to see him shadow boxing. sign on every one and wore down n In action. It was In Lake City. The Spider was a tough, and foulest fighter in the West. He the Battler tore In from the start In sixteen rounds. Martin Canole, a shifty, clever boy, absorbed all of his punishment, how- winning the decision In twenty hit like a mule and In the first an awful slam to the head. Again been hit oftener and harder than In the first round,' Bat told me, 'and tight. Abe could hit pretty hard, . tchen. he xcas fighting, his largest fell for personal loans." Pitched in Majors in 1918 luck last season, for only one no-hlt of the Red Sox, who Jumped to a was the only real whltewasher in the against Detroit on June 3. All of support to get away with It. the Smoke King was In wonderful to one hit on April 26 and repeated Bush, Scott Perry, Watson, of the and Harry Harper were the other a chance to get away with a no-hlt two were out, he playfully tried to Gavvy spoiled the perfect day by the game. Hippo Vaughn had two Pete Schneider, Rudolph, Cooper, Bob that no special mention need LET'S ALL " i """" ' ' ' ' CLERGY EAGER TO PLAY GOLF Three Hundred Ministers Personally Invited to Participate Monday 18-HOLE MEDAL PLAY By WILLIAM H. EVANS If jou fOiould drop Into any of the publication rooms of the various denom inations next Monday, the chances are that jou would find none of the clew- men there, although any young couple In search of a minister to marry tlienf on an ordinary Monday morning would not have the slightest trouble in locat ing one. But all the ministerial meet ings are off until the influenza iplilemlc Is over, so most of them will be plalng Monday In the Bed Cross golf match at the North Hills Country Club at ndgo Hill. The Bev. Dr. Aqullla Webb, pastor of the Central North Broad Prcbj tcrian Church, Is the originator of the plan, aqd he has sent the 300-odd (.Icrgjmen of the city a cordial Invitation to play In an elghtcen-hole medal plu competi tion. Already twenty have entered the lists. Will Be Profaneless Tourney It ought to be a very pleasant day for the caddies, for at times these joung Mers hear some weird cuss words when the players miss or top shots. Natu rally, where we have a tournament re stricted to clergymen, there is very little likelihood that any of the dignified wearers of the cloth would resort to phrases which the unregenerate golfers occasionally employ But they tell this story of a distin guished divine at Washington who was pla)lrgwlth a United States Senator at Chevy Chase, and during the round the clergyman missed a shot (jompletel. He said nothing, and the Senator after watching him in M'ence for a minute or two remarked: "Donor that wns thtf most profar.e slknce I ever heard" So If ou should be at North Hill next Monday anil ou Bhould see a clerical-looking goiter standing silently alongside an Inoffensive golf ball, jou will recall this tale How to Reach the Course For the benefit of the clergjmen who do not know where the North Hills Country Club Is It may be reached from the Beading Terminal, trains leaving for Kdge Hill at 8 -47 and Id 15 a m. and 1:02 and 3:02 p. m. The course is about two hundred ards from the sta tion. Much has been done to Improve the course and some of the holes are of a very fine order. There are a number of new greens and every green Is In excellent condition There are no hills to climb and the ministers may be sure of a delightful day on the links. GOLF ADVERTISERS TO PLAY Philadelphia and New York Golf. er to Contest at Whiteinarsh Arrangements have practically been completed for another match between the Poor Blchard Club, of this city, and the New York Advertising Club. The coming meeting will be held on the links of the Whltemarsh Valley Country Club, October 22, and W. Boy Barnhlll, cap tain of the metropolitan combination, hopes to bring over a Btrong tram. He Is especially anxious to have a good representation this time, for by winning once more his club will become the per manent iwssessor of a valuable trophy, presented by Hodman Wanamaker. Up to date the New York club has two legs on the trophy, and the Poor lllcnartl one. Handicap conditions will prevail in the coming match, as was the ease at the previous meeting at Sleepy Hollow and the private course of Cirus II. K. Curtis, at Wyncote. There will be ten or twelve plajer on a side. ViaOR ORGANIZES FIVE Ostrow Is Again Selected to Man age Basketball Team Th. Victor Talklnr Machine baiketball turn belli lt drat mretlnu at th aeaion. Maxwell If. Oitrow, who maita aurh a auc ceaa with th. team, waa .Ircterl manatfrr. Howard I. Oitrow waa appointed to handle th. builnraa aalra of th. club, The club will be xrratlr tremtthfnert by the addition of aevrral Nrw York Htate J.earue playtra now rmployrd at the plant. Manager Maawelt H. Oitrow exuecte to prraent a formidable line-up for th Ameri can League honor tbla ataeon. HELP MAKE IT THE Eastern and Western Football Schedule for Today Wrecked by Spanish Influenza liit about the time when footbnll teamN Hliould be roumllna- Into form for their fuming; big Kiimea, the Nrheilule still Ih far behind for the middle of tit toiler. Tit inltiicnrit epidemic Iihh widened ittt rone of operatloitH ttntl now evtentN to th Middle VV et, 'where It put It rrlmp In todny'n aehedulerl Hitmen. Onl four xime nrr booked for Knelern gridiron, while In Hie Went the con ference ritril tint wrecked ami uther collegiate conleata called off. At !ent tucntj-llte of the thirty arheduleil games In the Went are off. The mllKiiry regulations alreuri) litttl football etuggerlng, but the "flu" haa the gume wub bllng. (rldlron nctltlt.i then today will be confined ninntly to the mlllturv camps. The renn-llutknell gam has been iiontponedt the nvy will remain Idle; Itut gem ii nil I.afajette will not perform; Columbia will be Innitlte, untl rittxbiirgli, Vet Mrglnla, 1'enn Mute, VV. t J., Urnlnua and other teams will upend the flit) quietly. All the m holnntlc gnmeh uUo are off the card. The Hiicter erhrflules were badly wrecked. Thee boya nuimlly entertain under all kinds of fondltlnnx, but the "flu" proved tu be a real tlUorganlirr. GOLF THE MOST POPULAR SPORT More People Playing It Than Any Other Game or Pastime H CHAHLES (CHICK) EVANS, JR. The most amazing growth o' popular ity in the game of golf Is perhaps the most remarkable thing In sporting his tory. Theio was a time which .UI of my renders rememhei when golf was re garded as an "old man s game' or a "dude's pastime." Today golf Is cer tainly every man's game. And this does not exclude women by any means. I;ven tho draft upon the man power of the country has not resulted in an appre ciable decrease in the number of golf ers, for the spread of the game to women, oungsters, and men of mature years, has more than compensated for the In roads made by the'war. It is interesting to speculute on the reasons for golf's popularity. There are several, of course. v Game Mot Fascinating Hach club In the bag will perform feats which can be accomplished with no other. The deeper one gets Into golf the more fascinating It becomes be cause each bit of knowledge and skill opens up new possibilities. There Is a constantly decreasing num ber of "golf widows," because the "ex .Tolf widows" may now ba seen on tho green with the "ex-golf widowers." The women must have reasoned that what was so fascinating to their husbands surely must have some thrill for them, and they are right. The sport statisticians tell us that more people today play golf In this coun try than ever before plaed any other single game In history, and the per centage is certain to increase constantly from now on. Questions-ami Answers Will ou please tell me what clubs ou carry, when to use the "spoon," and name tho clubs with which ou can get backspln. Also what is a center-shafted putter? Answer I carry ten clubs; driver, brassle, spoon, cleeK. mldlron, jigger, stoppuin, niblick, mashle and putter, I use the spoon when I have a very, very bad lie for my brassle. And also when It Is necessary to get distance out of the loiiR grass. I can get a little more, distance with It than Is possible With my deck. A thoroughly experienced plnjer can get backpln with any of the Iron clubs, but n beginner should use the club with a corrugated face, usually called the '"stoppum." A center-shafted putter is one in which the end of the shaft enters the head of the club In the center of the tip surface Instead of at the end. SCRAPS ABOUT SCRAPPERS I'ldl llleom, the Ilrookhn lightweight, under the management of Willie Kdwards. ts anxloua to tie matched to meet all of Ihf leadlnir llghtwelahta In the country, outalde of llenny Leonard. Vlar Williamson, the messenger hoy. 4; read) to meet all of the leading 110-pound Imiera In the vlclnlls, Williamson in his last bout here pulled a aurprlse by taking the measure of llattllng Leonard. Johnny Murray, the New York bantam, amy be matched to meet Johnny Ertle of Ht. Paul, at one of the New Jersey clubs In a short while. Murray haa been going along at a rapid gate alnce Ite atarted In the boilng game. Out of fifty-four bouts, he succeeded In winning thirty-four bv tne K. o. route, his latest victim belnr Terry Ketchell, of this city. Ir. f.eerge W, Wlttmaler, the local boi ln.c follower. Is regaining hla lost health. I.. biifTarAH an nttttflf nf "rill" for fourteen days, and he Is Just (letting over the effects (I ine atstasc. live Baiiej Is wllUc to hive'i. WORLD'S GREATEST LAUREL RACES TO BE HELD TODAY Track Will'Then Be Closed Until Health Authorities Lift Ban Baltimore, Mil., Oct. 12. , There Reemed to be a general mis understanding of;th(j order of the Health Department which has plactd the ban upon racing at Laurel until further notice. The thoroughbreds will .contest today, one of the greatest race features of tho sensoi be'ng offered by the presence of Omar Khayam, Cudgel, The rorter and i:termInator In the Wash ington handicap. The ban, of course, Is due to tho epidemic of Spanish Influenza and, of course, no ono can say when It will bo lifted. Tho Maryland State Kalr. Inc.. nro- mnter of tbo Laurel race course, was officially notified during the afternoon mat racing would not bo allowed nfter today. Then 3ust before 5 o'clock the assoclatldn "received notification that Saturday's program wbuld he permitted. A great deal of commotion was caused both at Camden Station, Balti more, and nt Union" Station in Wash ington regarding the report 4f the clos ing. After a number of railroad tickets had been sold here and the passengers had gotten on the train they were or dered off and their money refunded. A little while Inter It was announced that tickets would be sold for Laurel and that the races would go on. The management of the Lauiel track was "up In the air" for a couple of hours before receiving the olllclal order Colonel Matt Winn had beard nothing of It until the rtport was made by members of the press. Colonel Winn got In touch with the State officials, and they granted his request to be al lowed to carry out today's program. Some Golf Terms Found in the Scriptures .. whJ.'e,5.?I! ,,N '"'known at the time the'ltlble written there are iiumeroiia golf term ti, Ho Mrlt. Here are a few of themt . J"1!?-" . . roul'' no bear np Into the wind, we let her drive." Aria, xxvll, IS. I'lajer "And Maul t.ul.1 nto Ida aerrunta, J'rotlde me now a. man that r"n "Vy "'! "ml br,lg him unto me." I Haniuel, x, b. .. ?"" ;ni' W""1 "The Iron for tlilhga of Iron and ,,00a for thlnga of wood." (Iraaii "And all green araa. era. burned up." lte,,lfVn" ,,','" "" h.n,,.'.?,1TKTn,;:;,rsv. ,l,u'l, b" A. A. have the first choice ,f m.th t.. ween Willie Jackson and Johnny Dundee f" Du'nde.".",1.0 A"n .,or ,'h ' n'teh,.n and !;.i, .h-f.:fl.",.,i1" 'mature to a con- j...Yn.nn n,V.-"t,""" ."." .u"a- A Dundee nT,i,r.i..r.i..,',' "0U1 "I" the uniiiKia m caput it), as many spectators are anxious to see whether Jacison can "peat hla K. O. victory oter the New York Italian Joe tWItlit. the local bantam. Is anxious !? met'J..,J."h7!n'. Murray, Jtw Mendeli and ".Vtn' uh!!ry "rown, the ttouih Philadel phia High School battler. Jack While, manager of Hilly Illnes, the local bantam, bars no one scaling the llrJ- pounu mini m inia city. T.eon Merer, boxing editor of the Ran Francisco Ilulletln, recently stated, through hla tolumn. that K O. Kruvosky. a Cali fornia llaht heavyweight battler, can give liattiltig Leylnsky the right of his life. Ac coidlng to Krmosky'e record, tho writer haa no made a bad guess, aa Kruvosky haa txMtcn nearly every light heavyweight and no, made a bad guess, aa Kruvosky has t.rutiisav a recora. tne writer nu riy every ngni heavyweight and Buoaiewcignt in IB neei,- . DRIVE TEN ATHLETES L0STT0PENN Six Eootball Candidates Slated to Leave for Offi- ' cers' Camp Monday WRECKS VARSITY LINE Tenn sports In general and football In particular wlTJL receive a severe setback on Monday when ten athletes and two managers of sport teams leavo this city for officers' training camps. Among those who arc Blated to go are six foot ball candidates, two soccer players, one oarsman and one cage player. ThoHe whose applications have been accepted follow: Alexander Karmakls, Dick Supplee. Sylvan Friedman, Dill Wolfe, Red Kllson and Harold Kamerer, of the football squad; Hill Beard and Harry Itobb, soccer players; Harry Keller, oarsman Herbert Peck, cage star: O. M. Pollard apd Jack Stlmson, manager and assistant manager, respec tively, of the crew, and Karle Van Vllet, tho editor-in-chief of the Pennsylvanlan. I.lne lilt Hard The blow falls heaviest on the foot ball line. Of the Half-dozen gridiron men llBtcd, five of them are candidates for the first defense of the lted and Blue eleven, and virtually an entire new line will have to be picked, Alex Karmakls, one of the football men listed, Is Buffering from pneumonia and Is In a very serious condition at his home. The pneumonia followed an attack of influenza. Wolfe and Supplee have been at reg-' ular varsity berths since the start of the season, and Karmakls was counted upon to hold down the center Job. Coaches Hollenback and Kcogh will have to lo some tall scouting to find players to take their places. Chance for Crawford Claude Crawford, a jouth from I'ar kcrsburg, W. Va , probably will be given a chance In the line. He played with the Parkersburg High School against Wlthlngton and Braun, who wprked with Marietta (Ohio) High. The Marietta bos vouch for Crawford's ability and have reconnnended him to the coaches. Coach Hollenback has been trying out a new combination for the backfleld and Is greatly pleased with the work of the new men. His quartet consists of Bra'un, quarterback; Plnney and Itlder, two promising newcomers, halfbacks, and McNIchol, fullback. These four look as good as any Penn has had this ycar, not excluding the backfleld of which Joe Straus was a vital part. The annual fall handicap track meet Is on the card for 3 o'clock this after noon, and as a side attraction the scrubs will meet the varsity In a regulation tilt. The varBlty won last week and the second-strlngersBre anxious for re v enge. MIKE SAXE WOUNDED Former South Philadelphia High Coach Injured in France Lieutenant Mike Saxe. former coach of the South Philadelphia High School basketball team, has been wounded In ivoneA tta una lilt In the le&T by shrnpnel and now Is recovetlng In a base hospital. , ., Saxe Is a former guard on the Penn varsity five. While coaching South Phlln. delphla High, he developed two chain plonshlp teams, winning the Scholastic League honors In 19I3-U and 1916-17. ACTIJMN BEH0BT8 ATTJ-tNTIO CITY. W. J. Holmhurst Hotel n ...,i.,aiile im. rloso to beftrh and H1mI Pier unexcelled rentral location, remain open thrtuhout the year. Caparltj .100. Ety appointment and aervloe ronduche to comfort, health and recreal Ion. Hnerlul Tall no Winter irmw ItKH. Aiurri ii Darnell I..au..ti Ky.av, nr. lleh. Elev. t. su WetUntntler prlv.batha. running water. 112 HO tip wklv.t 13 ft" "B dally Chaa Ilnhre HOTEL 10SC0IEL Sj-.l5f.."lriJ Am.e.t Euro, plana. Dklt A-E. MAniON. rAPB MAT. V. I. THE WINDSOR SJfAliAI. -, BUN ?AnLg?1J,AYiNBAM UBAT TvliKBtTOOn. N, J. LAUREL-IN-THE-PINES LAKEWOOD, N. J. WIIA, OPEM FOIl TUB PAI.I. WINTER WII.U ulJffJDs,.jiINO 8KASON I . -. I SATURDAY NUV, IB, ltVll ' , .,., .. (-VAJU. - NUNK V. MHin, M. LOCAL GUN EXPERTS OPEN SEASON TODAY Dozen Clubs Will Compete This Afternoon in Initial Event of the Philadel phia Trapshooters' League GUNNERS CLASSIFIED Tim opening shoot of the Philadelphia Trapshooters' League will be held this afternoon. A Inrge entry Is listed. Five rtassen have been made up by the classification committee nnd the winners of each division will receive valuable prizes, while thoe finishing second, third, fourth nnd fifth, In their respective classes, will receive either money or trophies for their day's work. This senson an even dozen clubs will make up the Philadelphia Trapshooters' League. Thev pro Camden Shooting Association, Clearvlew (iun Club, Wil mington Trapshooters' Association, pres ent holders of the tronhv: I.ansdnle rlun Club, Lansdale, Pa. ; Meadow Springs nun nub nnd Chester Black Hock Oun Club, of Chester. Pa.; Wct Chester Oun Club, of West Chester. Pa.; Pennsyl vania Jl. It. Oun Club, S. S. White Oun Club nnd the Highland Shooting Asso elation. Tho classification: ' Claas A S r. Clarke J t tlrimth. VV. J.I.' Ham monil. It. C. HnfTmnn. William tunhnrillng. J' II. Ncwciimlt. Vincent Ollter Kred Plum. VV. II Severn. Z. Vaughan. William Wot ftenrrnft. VV. It Cochran. B. i: duPont. VVIIIhim Koord, K. II. Oaltln Colonel O. V. Hamlin. I. '. Lawrence, J I! Mrlluah, T. ciareme .Vlnrrhall. Oenrge II. Hlmon. VV. A. S mnnlon, .1. T. Kkelly. Kred Tomlln. Kred l oleman. Kred Walls, K. T, Coleman. V. J. Mlnellne, A. C King, rtlehnrd I.aml Onrae Mclirthy. Clarence Piatt, fleorge I) llxlrl wln Paul Tlrrger. Kdward Chrlnmnn. W Hills I. wine. Harry Iater. Paul Mace. Ifarry Vllnker. William Sttatne. VVnller Stellar, II. B Hiukttalter. Charles I". Hender H M. Crnuthern. N Ilanley. Allele Hell, I) Arm Mrnhcf, T VV. Frnnchnt. James Rnblmton. It. It Sloan. M. II Stenart. Frank Wall, Kugrne I,. Wllion. H. II. Klsher. Clin. II II I,. Applelon. V. K. Ileam. I. XV. Hudrt. .1. vtuxwell llullock. F. H. Cantrcll. H It. Cook, rc. T. Patla. Philip dul'ont. Harry ijre. j. ii rontuine, B. u, Korrt. iir. Air red P Ora. (Icon fJritv. f, S Hand. J. VV. llnrtxr. Harvej Itnunrd. H, VV. Jeffcrt, VV. .vuen l.lmmav, Horace w. l.onae ill 11 t.afferty John ItlcKiMn, Dr. W. II. Mat thews, K. II. Melrath, Henry Powera. J. M. rhul!z. Trank Sldebothnm William T. Smith A. II Thompson, William -I, Wav. Sr., iFaar WolKtencroft, F II. Wooten, J. IT. Alexander. It. lllark. I ltretz. 11. Cornnir. II, ciifien. M. J. Conner. William J. I'lllntt. It tl Fell. J. A. Freeland. C. T. llrauch. Dr. ii. w. lion. w. K. Hooter, i;. jlniieeKer, J. VV. Hawklna. II, VV. Jeltrey, A. J Mae. Unwell, Samuel MarParkind. Dr. VV. W. Pnulr-on. Arthur Pnraona Mra. H. P. Rob erts. Harry VV. Rcelmld. V. VV. VV e.t. W. M. Armtfltead. n. J. Arm-drone. T. VV. flaker. Hurry P. Carlnn William Cotne. II a Crawford, Daniel J, Dougherty. Alexia I du- roni. victor ftul'nnt, vv , Kfimanaon. vv. A. Haatlnaa. .1 (1 Hlcbfleld. W. J Hlghneld. Price Jaekeon.tJ. A. Kalaer, Cldo I.eedom. Oivld I.Iml-Hj. VV" l.lndsitv. Tliorne C. Mar tin r. Mnlln. J. Maalen T. VV. Mitthewaon, John II. Mlnnleh. II. II. Moore. Hairv I, Morgan Jl. V. Mnrrla. Harry T. need. K S. Itlrharda. William O. Itobelen. Matthew Itoser, K M lions. Dr. J. II. Squires. VV. VV. Terrlll. Stanley Tuehton laaae Turner, C. I, Walker. ! II. Was. natnh P VV lilies. It r VV lllla VV. O Wood. Dudley S. Wood, Harry A Iktrtolett. James Cole. S. II. Croft. J. W. Frank. P. J. Ford. John Kane, A. Mnultnn. licorice II. Powell. Ad. It Moll. J M. Iteher. William Soley. Joseph II. White, (liorge Aeior. Al. Aruff, F. S. Hender. II. I llnrber. Noah I,. Clark. II It. I'hrlatman, It I, Hewitt. K. Durf. John i:nttiert, J. li Felter. Daniel llnrrman. vv, II Irish, C II. Lamhorn. II. Nice, J, It. Parker, .1 II Itauch, !.. I,. Nnnrtr. N. Iliater, VV. Ilollock. M. P. Ilowland. It. Klnslo. T Miinnoy. James Lafferty, t. Mc Fall. M. It Mnultnn, II. Sohn. T. Smith. A. Schultze i:. A Ahler. J. F. Copnle. Cbtrles S. Hleken Denny Hnnvcker. Wnlter Harper. John A. Wlltbunk. .VLturlco Archer. J. Alexander. A. Ilennrra. J, llrememan, Walton Comfort. Ilnynrd Cnnurd. VV. II. Cochran J, VV, Klllott, Howard Oreen, John Herr Ch.irlea Henzle. W. I, VV. Jnnea. C. n. John, Parke Lamborn. Palmer Mattson,. 1-, viorria. vvnlter, -.linker, s. JieKarrana. t, w, rimey. itoiana mun. c naries Taior. Vernon Williams. Carlton VV llllamn. Frank lllslrr. It. Ilonlene. William llnrden. J. J. I'ook, IMward Cordery. VV. I,. Cross, o. VV. Downes, I. J. Fox, J. O (Iroff, Kdward HoIIowat. Fred Hollow ay, Thomas Horner, VV. It. Kline. C, I. rarker. William Peeeh-, man, A. F. Prieatley, II. Itntcllfrc, It M. .Stockton. William Wakeman. Tl.. It. Wright. I. II. Whvte. W, A Ileavan. Nathan llenner, William II. Clegg. II. Founds. Dr. Jacob VV. Frank. Oeorae 1. Uldenif. II. Marin Green, William Hall, Walter Harper. II Holznaale. J. P. Kane. II. F. Itrdman, I, Shefe, Charles Poulson EDUCATIONAL oung Men and Boyw VACANCIES Student Army Training Corps DREXEL INSTITUTE Owing to change caused by influenza it ia possible to 'reopert' the lilt for appli cants in the S. A, T. C. Applicants must be graduate! of an accredited High School or offer the equivalent of 4Yi Carnegie units. Application! should be made immediately in person at the Institute, Holli. Godfrey, Sc.D., Eng. D., LL.D., C.D.L., Prei. Philadelphia, Pa. t Bath'-Sexea Temple University New students may enter all de partments of the University as, soon as the Board of Health permits a reopening of the institutions of learning. New term in all-Business Courses Will start with tho reopening. Candidates for the Students' Army Training Corps should apply at once. Examinations for college entrance will bo held on opening day. Write for information. TEMPLE UNIVERSITV J Bread St, belew Berks 1 Philadelphia WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY rilAI.MKKK INHTITUTK. KOJfl ARCH HT, Clsssea for men ami ttotnent private periods. Fall rlassea forming. Knroll at onte, Call, write r phone Locuet 33H4. C8BKKTT KNOLINH also Frenelt, Private leseons; capable "wooaan laaoowr. mi a. Where Today's Shoots Will Be Held by Phila. Trapshooters League rtnnvtrnnla R. It. nt Wilmington. H. H. Hhltf nt l.nnlalr. Jllm Willow nt (Irnnlrw, Mtildonr Nnrlnt. nt Cnmdn V. R. R. (htrr at Hrat llimtcr. GAFFNEY WANTS , JOHN A. HEYDLER TO LEAD LEAGUE If Former Brave Owner Return to Game, Plans ,to Assist National Secretary New York, Oct. 12. In the event that baseball conditions In Boston make It necessnrv for James K. Oaffney to re turn to the National League as owner of the Iloaton Braves, Oaffney will support John A. Hejdler, secretary-treasurer of tho National League, for president of the parent baseball league, "1 have heard some of the National League men say that they want a presi dent who Is a good speechmaker nnd who can bring a lot of prcstlgo to the league," said Oaffney yesterday. "Well, they had such a man In Governor Terier. and then let conditions nrlsc which made It necessary for him to give up the ofllce. "At present the National League doesn't want a speech-maklng president, but a president who knows a lot of baseball. There will be a lot of wrinkles that will need to be Ironed out when baseball comes back after the war. and I know of no one who Is better suited for the Job than John Hi'jdler. "Hejdler alnajs has had the respect of the fans. plaers. owners nnd writers, and If ho gets proper support I think he would make a splendid president." Oaffney sajs he already has informed other National League men of his In tention to support Hejdler In the event that he returns to the National League. BILL MCTMAIER DIES Former Brown Prep Athletic Star Succumbs to Pneumonia William J. Wlttmaler, the former Brown Prep athletic star, died esterdav of pneumonia. Ho was thirty years old and the son of William A. nnd the late Kntlc 1". Wlttmaler. While at Brown Prep be played oil the baseball, foot ball and track teams, and at one time ho held the high Jump record of six feet for Philadelphia sclioolbojs. Later he went to tho Perklomen Sem inary, where he also plaed on the var sity baseball, football and track teams For a whole ho was ph steal Instructor at tho Central V, M. C. A of this city. Dr. George A. Wlttmaler, a cousin, Is now convalescing from an attack of In fluenza. DAVE ROTH GRIP VICTIM Former White Sox Pitcher Dies After Short Illness Baltimore, Oct. 12. Dave Itoth, for mer pitcher of the Chicago White Sox, Is dead here today following an Illness of one week. Death was due to In uenza. Ilotb wa twenty-five years oiu nnd was born In Kentucky. He came here to study at Mt. St. Joseph Col lege. He was signed bv Jack Dunn, of the Orioles, nnd later drafted by the White Sox, with whom ho remained until he returned here to enter the shipbuild ing plant of the Bethlehem Stfel Com pany. Itoth was the star twlrler In the Steel League during the past sum mcr , SUITSH.80 nKDC(F.I) FROM (30, M nnd (3d PETER M0RAN& CO. BiBS."' S. E. Cor. 9th & Arch Stt. flrwn Vnnilwv hthI SMurrtny TTntll O o'cloclr UuncMfn and Boy IN mcC Itoth Sexes Strayer's Business College PhlladelDhtaa createat buslneaa iIiaaI t. o well known that large advertisements are unnecessary. We hae the best teachers In town, and more of them, Uneoualeri equipment. Practical rnuraea. Pitman and Dregg Shorthand, or, without extra charge. 8tenotypy. the famous machine method, which Is both more rapid and more accurate than any hand-wrltten method of shorthand 8rlentlnc Touch Typewriting;. Strayer'a tudenta win more gold medals for apeed and accuracy In typewriting than are won by the atudrnta of alt other business schools In Philadelphia taken together. Certified Public Arrountunt methods of bookkeeping. i:erylhlng else ta- corre spond. Individual advancement. Charges moderate. Positions guaranteed. Day and night claases. Come ace for yourself 1100 students now attending, mart now. 07 Cheatnut Street Phone Walnut "ui MIO.KTIIAM) ANIt llnOKKKKPIXO nur araduatea are i in-tonatant demand, flood palng posltlona aHglt 3 jou. Qregg Short. hand, the eae. ancedy astem. Complete buslnesa anil secretarial courses. Day and night classes. Intenslie training. ijj r.nroii any I me. Call or write ''..JV1! Psrllciilara and catalog. IIIII.V. lit MNKHS C'OI.J.KflB ....""'V "" ".ammrrre 1017 thestnut St.. Philadelphia MC8IO LEEFSON-HILLE TON08I,E?,TIATS,- IB24 Chestnut St, (18th Av.. and fork rtoad. Oak Lane Public Rehoo Muslo .Sup.rvlilon' REOPBNB BRPTBMIIKn 1BTII EDITH WALTON HAMLIN riano. Jjunnlng Kyaiem. Progreaslve Series. ItVK) Master Wt. I'hone. Poplar StMl VV. I'ltMI. MNITINIl TKArilKB. IIIV KVIII.Y VBIIND'' llln AHril BT DANCINO g i-rivatk Djxncing lksso m The CORTISSOZ Bt'HOOI.. lerared Si 20 'Cruiatnut.lt Dat k "PeesI n ) iff i J ' 1-. '.. 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