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LI j lift n si mm IS m w i UBS US 1 m m m m i . lf!T- i ,.. ? WW 18 .w ?w&. ..:?. -n-. .-m. .. . . v JLis-l r.- . . i, j. : J iid.'j-M EVENING PUBLIC LEDGER PHILADELPHE MONDAY., OCTOBER 16, 1922 M'Wmmmm t I 4 .- " ' h . " y v '- - ffiwkeyes' Shift in Providing Interference , Bewilders Eli and Gives Westerners Victerl OM4'S PSYCHOLOGY r OF "TEA-PARTY" ACT HELPED BE A T YALE ri t-i Heward Jenes' Western Idea as Force in Attacking en Football Field Outwits Brether Tad's Elis in Interscctienal Battle . Hy STOXEY MeLINN FTIIR Middle West they believe in psychology ns an nttnelilug force en., the foetbnll field. The Western tutors teach tactics which nre expected te tlabberRant the loncentratlen of the opponents, liecftune Heward Jenes. jhe jeurncjed from the Enst te reach Town, discovered thut te meet with lttcccsH hi the West he must de as the Westerners de, he presented "the bird" te llrethcr Tnd .lone and hit 'iale cohorts In New Haven lat Saturday rt te 0. Heb Ztippke, who I' credited with being the Columbus of the hlgbl developed psychnleslcal methods which the West employs, no doubt treated hlmelf tn an Inward churUle or two as he sat In the Yale Hewl te scout lewn. It wns the "tea pnrty," a bitter fee te concentration, originated by Zuppke nt Illinois, wnich Hrether Heward used te outwit Hrether Tad, New the "tea party" Is as Innocent In appearance as a home-made popgun ; as deadly In lt effect as a leaded revolver In the hands nf an expert marksman. It operates thusly : The attacking team gathers In a circle ten j arils behind the line. Theic the field general decides what the next plav will be and, accord ing te the prearranged plan of battle, each of the eleven men knows just what h is te de and where he is te go. -for one or mere men shifted from their regular positions en cver. Iowa piny. It may be that a tackle went back te kick or offer the threat te kick. It may be that a lineman changed from one tide of the line te the ether. Always, however, thu offense wns given additional power where this wns needed. AFTER the Haickcyri held their "tea party'" and jumped into scrimmtwc lormatien there icn i final "hop" in tt before the PRINCETON STOPS COLGATEATTACK Steam-Rellered at Start, Tiger Footballers Fight Hard and Finally Win $$&& tk mmexEsxts&tsxsmssam F.TONEY Mel.INN Then remes the shift- ccntcr pnsird the bill. te the icnitntQ Elii ' .Imf hew disconcerting fAi muit have been A Destroyer of Concentration HEHK is hew the psychology 'tuff eperates: The first thing which the de fence must learn In football, as In any game, is "Keep your eye en the ball." Hut hew can eleven men glue their orbs te the evnl. maintain clis required concentration, when they are wondering what plot is being hatched In that Minference behind the line of the enemy? It Is decidedly human nature te ga?e nt the knot of opponents nnd endeavor te guess where the 'shift will occur anil what play will fellow. Once a defensive player removes his eyes from that nil -important ball it is mighty hard for him te return them and keep them where they belong. Heward .tones did net top with the "tea party " He caused the Ells, and ninyhap the greater portion of the fiO.OOO spectators, te watch with amazement nnd wonderment n little preliminary psychology which was put en Immediately before the referee's whistle started the game. The eleven Iowa players marched slewlv around In a circle one expected te f-ee them start a game of "pass the handkerchief." Upen the appearance of tomtem beaters it might easily have developed into a Jaz7y Indian dance. This bit of bjplny was almost weird; te some it may have been ludicrous. The Ynli players, passing the ball and doing limbering-up exercises, no doubt rere. thinking, "What manner of queer birds are these who have come from the cornfields of Iowa te play modern football? Which, It Is assumed, is precisely what Heward Jenes wanted. An) thing te destroy the concentra tion of the Elis. News gatherers, however, seated high atop Mount Yale Hewl, will peti tion the Uules Committee te adept this "rlng-nround-the-resey" business as a preliminary te all game-. It sure docs afford a 6plendid opportunity te verify the line-up by scnrchlng out the numbers en the backs of the players' JerBeys. Se far us Yale was concerned. It teemed every time one looked at n player te get his number he wus facing press headquarters. JfASTERX ceachef and football expert) may tceff at the psychology irhich hoi become se much a part of the game as played in the ifid-M'est. Hut if the East cxpe-t- te irin it thare of the interscc interscc teonal batttci it must fight psychology icith psychology or strengthen the minds of our gridiron gladiator against the concentration destroying tactics of the irfri Conference generals. P Yale Did Net. Grab Opportunities A CAKEFCL analysis of the game from start te finish shows that Iowa -i XI played the better football that is, the Hawkeyes made the most of their opportunities, and mat is wnat counts. I'ender ever these facts: In the first few moments of play, before either team had en opportunity te get het tip, Iowa fumbled twice In her own territory. The first time the'ball was en the .'lO-yard line. The Elis could net gain nnd essayed a forward pass, which an lewan Intercepted. Immediate!; the Geld and Rlack captain fumbled again and a blue rsey was en the evnl ler Yale en the opponent's 2.'-yard line this time. Tint once mere Yale found the Iowa line steel-like and an attempted drop kick by Wight passed under the crossbar In all. Heward Jenes' boys fum blctl four times, thrice when Yale was in a position te take advantage of the butter-finger Muff. The final f-cere give.-, the ElH a zero. There's the nnswer! On the ether hand, it was fumbles, maybe due te low posses from center en two occasions, which held Yale back when they were jeurneving along the touchdown mute. In the third period, particularly, n fumble was fatal The Hulldegs had punched holes in the Hawkeye line for two first downs and the Hlue cheering section was yelling for the touchdown which we all be llied would materialize. The. ball was en Iowa's L'l-yard mark and the Westerners appeared bewildered the stage was set for Yale. Then mine a low pass which Cochrane could net clutch and he had te tal en the ball for a r.-yard less. That would net have been se bad had Sale developed the forward pas, beyond the grammar-school point. But en this occasion, as upon three ethers in the course of the game, the EH air line attack proved te be nothing mere than a wild heave and a prayer. Wight s toss was grounded )ards awuy from a Blue receiver. I.V FORWMtn.PsSSIXQ as irell a, psychology th West, repre- sentrd by Inu-a. taught the East a lessen, IJeurcver, there are trams in f.n section of our Fnited States that --an threw a football ichcrr a man u u-niting te catch tt. It was surprising that Yale fhauld display such a peer aerial atlcek- against the Westerners that is, since the Elis indicated they believed in the open game by calling the signal for six passei. Elis Forget Old Football Maxim A GAIN we admit it is quite easy te sit at a typewriter after the game Is ZT. ended and determine "what might have been " Yeung men down there en the field of battle, perhaps dazed a bit from a hard knock in the last play .cannot be expected te think right nil the time. Hut. even duriny the game' It occurred te us that Yale was forgetting n football maxim which usually ij found 'Keep the opponents from getting the ball." Time after time, with the ball around mldftVld or In Hawker territory 'the Ells kicked en second or third down. That meant fewer opportunities for Yale te attark; mere for Iowa. WIiIIp the Hli.n lrpn i,n,l , .......- . Night, ami he get geed distance, tin- enlv posslble rcat-en for Inciting before ,very effort had been expended te gain ground in thu game nt least was te I' i",k , ji.riiig uneut tin jewa lumuie. and the Hawkeyes were net fumblin J net CO that Vale get any particular nilvnntnun from her 1HpI-u i One thing which Princeton and Harvard scouts discover) d was that We has ti powerful line, in end in Eduy who fellows the ball and tarkle iar.J ja defensive back In Malleiy. who saved his team en mere than one ,.r. -,.' iten; n line-smiisher in Cochrane, who actually outshen the widely iidw'r ?tlsed Captain Lecke, of Iowa, and n kicker in Wight who, se far m p m'.r, Jliees, will tie the average of the best of 'em. CPEAKIXG of kicking, it iras indeed surprising that two major V college trams should go thrr,u(lh a game without one of nr at tempts at field goals succeeding Wieht tried jour times for th Elis JMfiflicA- tnujf J .two fur the Uuirkeyes, Set en- ice n tn cfW' though it must be admitted that the kicker usually vat rathrr far away from his objective. Lecke Had Injured Leg ITDKFOIIE the game we had the pleasure, of meeting Aubrey Ije kjJ IliVJI 1ml whii iv no fii t ml t Iia tin, ,...- i - i. i ..it.- 1 - ".. ... tii4 titr iirai (MiruTUdtK III (iJii7H IfiHI hfi r Ffi aa viuf, the 3A-r Je 1. T ... .... .. '. - jinsi year, ue iiieuesuy tain mat Ms graduation would net weaken the Hawk- eyes se much as the experts were kind enough te opine "Wath J.efke Lit .the line," tmld Devliie. And everybody was saying that Mine thing. I But It was net Lecke who nhene for Iowa; It was I'urkin, a quarterback Jwbe had net been mentioned in the advance dope Leck gained '""ne Sireiwd, true enough. On occasion he plunged 4 and T, wards through Om JJYale forwards. Hut Parkin, behind magnificent Inttrfffrn'-e, raci-d wide ground the ends for gains of () nnd in )ards, and thin p-ctaru!ar work made him the popular here for Hnwkeye supporter J IleucstI). we should have put Lecke down an u highly ewratrd foot feot foet jjbtlleV were it net for the fact that we learned he had an injured leg and euld uet get the accustomed power Inte his lunges forward. M 4 1 u I THAT, psychological tea-party shift of Iowa's which provided the interference that put Yale's waiting ends out of the play was the prettiest thing in a game which was well worth the trip te AVic mivtn e tcifficu. It is te be regretted that it probably is the last BMififf eetween i ale ana JawoJer that was the editorial announce' in the Yflt Daily New. A NICE GAME TO WATCH Bie, stn By JACK STRl'IHXO I'urmrr I'rlnrcten Quarlrrbnch strong nnd powerful Colgnte started like n whirlwind Saturday nnd appeared te be Intent en marching from the spot te which it carried buck the kick-off straight ucress Princeton's i ge.il line. OIT-tncklc plnjs, .labs through center and n faked or actunl I crlss-rress were netting from 3 te 6 .voids nt a clip. i Elnally. however, the Tigers stif I fencd. ami Colgate wns forced" te punt. On the next play. Princeton punted back, Celgnte fumbled, Princeton re covered bc.end midfield, nnd from then en it wns anybody's game until well I Inte the last period. It wns n nice gume te wntch. Hnr Hnr lew's team wns drilled like nn army nnd executed the plnjs with clecklikc precision. There wns, however, a limited nren te these plnvs, te wit, be- i tween the ends. The Maroen n fnlth 1 seemed pimml en n henry line, followed 'by ii husk), hard-running quartet of j bucks steam-roller effect, in ether words. I And steam-roller it did. mere thnw ! once rolling the home tqani bnck for I gain nfter gain. But, like most steam ) roller attacks, there wns a limit te Its reach, and Princeton was-always nhlc 1 te stnnd at bny and tight 'em off when i things get dangerous. What Celr-iie Lacked What Colgate seemed te lack was n knowledge of the fundamentals. It couldn't punt, nnd Its punts were poorly covered. The Princeton receiver always had n long start nfter he had i caught the ball. Colgnte ntae wns peer , cniching punts, and this proved (lis- nstrmis mere than once. I The Maroen s pnssing game wns built en the W. and J. .style of n screened ' baseball pnss letting the line sift I through nnd chucking the pass ever the I heads of the Incoming forwards. The i Tiger line, however, wns tee fast for them and smothered the pnsser before he hud a chance te get rid of the ball. The plaj of the Princeton team was encetirnglne. True, there wre eme little defects found that caused no lit tle trouble, but en the whole the men showed up well. Oiitrushed nnd rolled bnck nt the start of piny the Tigers showed nn I ability te rise te the occasion nnd stage n comeback. But what pleased me,t was the ability displayed te fellow the i ball and keep in the play. I On Jack Cleave.'s long rur some of the interference was beautiful nnd when ' l.ix C..W.I!.. ..-.nee.n.1 l... ll.... .1 in iiiiu.1.. uu-jrij wiir lint- mult riy .still Mtne Tigers running with him. Couldn't Open Heles One of the worries Saturdnv was the inability of the Princeton line te open hole-. This is probably meie the fault of the style of play ii!,ed than of the men themselves. The shift which Princeton ucd consisted, in addition te the regular backficld shift, of n guard shifting from one slde of the center te the ether. This, of course neeessltated the entire line moving lateral!) and then chnrging forward al most nn Instant after the men bad distributed themselves te their new positions. This obviated two things, n chnnce te get set nnd u chnnce te pick assign- ANOTHER EPISODE IN JIMMY'S FIRST GAME OO TB VERY RRS KKK OFF THE "BALL OAfAE-rrVRTUWC- sgggSsP Right dewm 8 wHeae -Me stoet ' . f And it Seemed te Him A Iboesamd . , Oi?Sii&s T7M6S AS-Blsr AS A CAWWOW DALL ' 53J, 4rJT Hx09E CUARfflrVfr TACKLERS SSk' jNzbS& LOOKED Like A MILLION WILD .PlAwS- KVte B ASK It, VOW Dip FUMBLE ? fyy sff'' Copvrteht, IPti, hv Public Ltdatr Company ID-WE M ST BOMS INVADE THE EAS I "Peewee" Kaiser and Jacki Lawyer Are Here Seeking I Ring Titles i PERRY OUTPOINTS MORAN Poland te Compete in 1924 Olympics Wnrsaw, Oct. 10. Victories by Poland's nKiciatlen foetbnll team ever teams representing Sweden nnd Juge-Hlnvin have ee heartened s-porting circles here that Poland new is certnin te be represented nt the Olympic games in Pnrla In 1024. The Polish plnyers defeated the Swedes 2 te 1 nnd the .Tuge-Slavs I) te 1. NORTHEAS T MIDGET IS WIZ AT SOCCER Hew Dees It Strike Yeu? Maryland Sptrtt Comebacks Bwhnell's Withdrawal By THE OBSERVER ''if it nv IvOriS H. JAFFE FISTMKX from West nnd Mid-West have come en every sensVn nnd coped successfully with KiiHtcrn glove litmin nries. A brnce of the latest invaders from "out thnr" te come te thin sec tien of the country nre Johnny "Pee wee" Kuher, n bantam from St. T.euK and .Tnck Lawler, u junior lightwelgh from Omaha? Xeb. Tills brace of battlers, together with their adviser, .lee Levy, stepped off in Philadelphia Saturday en their way New Yerk nnd while liere' negotiations wire f-tnrted for the boxers appearance in a Philadelphia ring. Levy has been in the game for mere than twenty-five mm own i TEAM UNDEFEATED Has Rolled Up 166 Points Four Games Its Ceal Line Uncrossed in Johnny Gallen One of Shinmg Stars in Schoolboy Ranks GERNEY'S TEAM IS SPEEDY ' With their goal line still uncrossed "roi'tteVhernst was nfter four games Ud . total of 100 'with Jee Hirers, the Mexican, who points te their credit In these contests used te be a ernck lightweight. Lew believes he has n pair of mi s who will be in the running fe: er unch- or re- siwctive titles seen. "It in only n mat ter of time." he explained, "before both Peewee nnd I.nwlcr will be lined tip In championship contests. " "Hnve )ou ever seen a Denny Leer- nr.l hnnt.im?" sinilcil L,evy. we.:. the foetbnll team of the Norrlstewn High Sclioel looms up as one of the best in this tactien. Norrlstewn opened the season against Parkcsburg High Scheel and rolled up Hy PAUL PREP The Xerthenst High Scheel eleven may make n sorrowful allowing yenr in nnd yenr out in the gridiron, but the soccer team, coached by Oscar Ci'crney, keeps the Archlve Hchoel en the map. Lnst Tuesday afternoon the eleven accomplished something that is really remarkable. It defeated nnd played rings around n last year championship cellege team. Swnrtlunere College, winner of the Middle Atlantic soccer title in 1021. wnn the vifcim of Gcrney's school eleven. Pig and husky, towering ever the local n-lioelbo)s, like many giants, Heb Dunn's tenm was bowled ever 1-0. The speed and ngllity of the smaller eleven wns remarkable. Urldlcr made the only .score of the game in the last three minutes of play. Getting the ball nn n pass from licdingten along tne sidelines, iteiiiier booted tne pigskin The chances nre that fhn m.eT-t .i,ir will be rliscarded or mere tinie will be niiuwei 107 points. While it is earlv in the sen son and nin thine mav hnmien. It is , S angle nn.l when the Swnrthmere safe te predict that only n decided up- J R-iKccper misjudged it, It went into the rrem having one - , ,, ... ... ..,..,.. tlie history Of """""J "i " mmuium rtn- i,r a tcr Cerwnrd, is vlitually the youngest gloves fit 'em. , n,nre Karnes nre en the schedule. Coach I """.""e f""nllM whoe boy soccer plnyer And l.uwier, co "?" " .,"".: Zimmerman has nut Norrlstewn en thn ln .e "'? .'?ns neigni, However, does ments. The result was that the line ' nnl bn'm' wniien 'CM"'--'4 safe te predict that only had te land and chnrge almost blindlv I tlinfa KiiIsep nil ever-n rwrw. 1 t ,. H, .Vorl.islewn , without gittlng bet. All of which de -s thi ' y.lll make nny of t he V 18 -P- of the best hensen's ln net help when it comes te ilning cm leek Mlly when he starts threw lnB the Montgomery County holes. gloves at em. ,.. mere Karnes are en the m ... 1 V-- nnXnn Txcn OT tlirCH .,., ,.. .,..,,.,,,,, ,,., mc . I.' I.!.. !..! 1 1.. .... llscariled or mere time will l,c n niimpui m " "'"," h; ,in tn ""P- Lnst winter he lind one of the best i ""t.1"'1"", "'" i"'V'"B ".' ' tlie ni n i p i i-r, i... i lOUts nun im- i""" .." " i bnM:e hii tentnu In the u,lln. i w mi uie Its movements. I meet Johnny Dundee. Stnrtlng tl: 1 rinceten tackling was Improved ' Moren Ises, but still ha room te grew better. In- ., V V , -'i stem! of hitting the man wl.t, ,i .. . 1 Loohs Ooed shoulder nnd wrniuilnc their rm, Mike Moren, the petit rittsDurcli .- "' -.....-. . , :. .. .n.il.A 1.1. . I ( - 4 uuum " "'u'"; . cams iii the section. lift tlO season with n vettrnn bnekfleld and two veternn ends the coach has built up n strong aggrega tion. With the nnnmineemenf ttinf Ttrinrn Vnivcrslty plntm te give n cup te the around hi li.rn at thn c...n ... .1.. iintirlipr who ...- .... .-- .IH t.iu (....111- 111111. Illll. Ifitlli ... " .... -. .. . Princeton men seemed new and then teldelphlu his home during tne present , best team In the suburbs, Norrlstewn ir.v in grne nt icgs witn ttieir nfms and season, mane 111s ue ncic ...-. ..j ls enc t0 wln it Mere tiian iifty enndidates of nil Ages nnd sizes are out for the first team, (jetwnls, the basketball center; Wennd. n forward, nnd f-'imth are three cage luiiiliiniie.s who are new playing In the backfield for the Hlue nnd Whlte and nil three are showing up well. Along with thin trio of well-known youths Is Shellcmbeiger who is direct lug tlie destinies of the tenm from quarterbnek and hnndling the punting. Norrlsfewn's latest victim. Westches ter Jligli. was beaten Saturday by a score of 13 te 0. Here nre the remain ing games en the schedule: October 21 Pottstown, away; October 28, Phocnls Phecnls vllle, nt heme: November 4, Heading, nway; November 11 Lansford, nt home; Mnv I. Uethlehem, away; Ne- . ......... ..., 4aitrjiiii.ii. nr. nmp 11 1 pull the runner te them. ' night, and lie delivered the goods, even JLQls is jut pin for n strong runner. ' though he wns shaded in 11 corning goon The squad probably will indulge in' contest with Jack Perry at the National I some mere live tackling this week. Sporting Club. HMlai Impnne of inrBSl he wen a let of friends with Iluiiiiing of the bneks wan much his nggrebslve, ruggedand hnrd-pnnch- improved They rnn hard and they'im; ht)le. It was the superior knewl- never said "die" until there was nil , edge of fisticuffing nnd a rnlly ih tne I doubt about their being dend. Thev 1 lest two rounds that decided the bout I siemed, however, unnble te clenn up oil ' iM Perrv's favor. their unetis assignments, whether Vnlike most little boxers. Meran, becuu'e of the ends' nnd tackles' ebl'itv i,0 tipped the beam at 120 pounds, Is or because of Princeton's lack of ability , almost entirely n body puncher. He is hard te my. The Celgate ends were changed nwav'nt Perry's stomach with geed men in 11 scrimmage. ,)0lh i,,,,,,,-!! the distance as well Princeton's helmsman showed rather ns nt close quurterfl. Mike was action slew thought in the first half when he almost from bell te bell, nnd he made tried time and ngnin te mnke distance quite nn nn presslen through the line nfter he had found it ')u net be dene. Anether time he Bheuld have drep-kirk'-d en a fourth down, but passed 'n-tead. The passer was tackled, glv. mg the ball te Celgnte en its M-vm-il utie instead of the 20 If the drop-Kick referee as unsuccessful. Anether time en the third down near the goal line he rushed the ball nwav from the goal pests nnd left himself in n hole en his fourth down, ln a position which made the bcerc-kick impossible. In the second half nfter having bfen pumped full of ndvice lie opened up a little mere and produced results. Altogether the outlook brightened up "phfc!;i.nibly nnd with lets of hard work tiiis crowd of comparatively green men '-heuld develop into a geed wide-awake football tenm. In ether bouts Hilly Gannon defeated Lew Muibk, C'hfMley Kay wen Dy n margin from Al Moere find Hebby Ilobl Ilebl denii drew with Lew Stinger. Jee I'.rewn and Kid Ueebe gave nn eccen tric exhibition with Otte Hughes as MAINLAND athletics lest te Pennsylranla n Franklin Weld Baturdir Mi yet In .losing they wen. They wen the respect of the theuitnds who it the game. Flve times they stepped the Quakers within ths 20 -yard line. The eati figures show the warmth of the Maryland fight. ' ww Once in the first period, the Red nnd Blue adranced te' the 5-yard lln. only te be turned back by the spirited and Bturdy athletes spread ever all Ut Maryland first line defense. Again in tlie third period the gameness of the Southerners glared thrtmiS ' the haze of the gray afternoon. Thrlce Quaker thrusts were squelched and Pens held for downs when within striking distance. Even In the final quarter, when victory was virtually Impossible, the eslrlt of the Mnrylnndcrs held up and the Red and Blue attack was halted 20 yard, from the goal. The College Park authorities this year have seen fit te take en a long and hard schedule. Princeton and Yale remain te be played. The Tiger and tU Bulldog must prepare for stern struggles. There's a TEAM in the heart of Maryland. CURLY BYRD, the Maryland coach, never played football and there fore never came In physical contact with collegiate' athletes. But he knows the type. He was s newspaperman.' Comebacks ln Gelf BECAUSE you are beaten in competition is no sign that you are Inferior In the person who has defeated you. Take n lessen from these two great women golfers, Olenna Collett and Mm Dorethy Campbell Hurd. When Glennn entered the second round of the women's national chamnlrm. ships she found herself pitted against Edith Cummlngs, of Ontwentsla. Mb Oummings had beaten her twice ln their last two contests', but that did net disturb the winsome little rreviuence lass. She gritted her teeth and went into that fray without a qualm of fear and she wen. Don't forget that. She wen, even though she had been beaten before. Mrs. Hurd did the same as Olenna, and she did it at Olenna's expense, She was eliminated from the nationals by that las&le and only last week she defeated Miss Collett in the Greater Bosten championship tournament. THE average man Is slew te concede that women have high com petitive souls. Yet there arc many men In various lines of ath letics who can take lessens from Miss Collett and Mrs. Hurd. Bushnell's Resignation at Pcnn THH Athletic Council at Pennsylvania has finally decided te accept the resig nation of Edward R. Bushncll, the acting graduate manager. Ernie Cozens, a here in Quaker foetbnll n dozen years age, has been given the full title of graduate manager of ntbletics. It wan 'almost six months age that Bushnell tendered his resignation and he wanted It te take effect immediately, but the council would net have It 80. Bushncll stepped Inte a breach when Majer Pickering withdrew and handled the perplexing problems of the ofllce in a very capable manner. He un derstood that the position would be temporary and only en that condition would he accept the duties. As the weeks pnss,ed the council ceased te worry about the athletic eflce and n permanent manager. They cenxed Bushnell te withheld his resignation, and even after the pressure of outside nffnirs forced him te tender It. he consented te remain In office until the season has started with the new stadium. Provest Penntman hnd te Interfere ln Bushnell's behalf te have the council accept the resignation. The provost needs and wants concentrated publicity for the .$10,000,000 endowment campaign. It Is for this Important work that Bushnell leaves athletics. rpiIE University Is indebted te Bushnell for Ms unselfish and untiring efforts during the period that the athletic office needed him most. 'Ten ! ceney nnn Ills Pipe Arc Gene robbed i'lilladelpliia 01 ene ei isem- imm wiin m. jn.j TlDlltz-Tlebby unvtt ct pugilistic characters, i.ecai tans, especinllv patrons' of the Cambria A. A u ill misHKeeney find ills well-unewn vs. iianjk Aianw ul.nik pipe, large fellows as though he wt-re en the Fame plane. (fallen does nothing but tnlk, sleep and drenm soccer. It Is his big sport. When net playing lie is forever chat ting te his friends of the prospects of the net game, and se en. Enterlni! high school when he wns fourteen years old, ttallen s first btcp wns te apply for n beith en the freshmen soccer eleven. The team was couched by Wayne Jenes that year. Jenes was n student nt the school nnd n brilliant soccer plnjer but was ineligible for the varsity team. Te make himself useful he handled the freshmen eleven und turned 'out n championship team. Gallen made geed from the Mart,, and, though weigh ing but ninety-eight pounds at the time, wns placed at the center forward posi tion, wlieie he still is. Lnst j ear Conch (Jerney placed him en the MiiMty eleven. It wau n wise move. Tlie kid, grateful for his ad vancement, played the game as he never did before. The result was that of the eighteen genls made by the Northeast team Hurinir thn HlOi .,, yember 30, t'. of Pn., Presh, second. ut !n",11 wn responsible for fourteen. l.Ainn ' Iff... 1. .. i .. ... """ nv s miui out in nut imi irnmes ene which ended in a scoreless tie and thn ether against Central High. lie registered the point which de feated West Philadelphia High In n pest-season game for the champion ship of the Public High Scheel League. J.. n'M "fed the only goal against (firard (.ellege when the collegians de feated Nerthenst for the city title In the final contest of, the hcasen. Johnny brought his tetnl count te eighteen for two )cars when he regis tered the two goals which defeated Upper Darby Hixh In the opening game of tills yenr. DARTMOUTH AND PENN WILLPLAY IIN SOUTH College Nines Will Play Twe Base ball Games at Atlanta Hanover, N. H.. Oct. 10. Dart mouth nnd the Vnlverslty of Pennsyl vania bnseball teams will meet next spring ln n two-game series nt Atlanta, Ge., 1000 miles from the home grounds of either team, ns a novel feature of their spring twining trips, It was an nounced here today by Graduate Man ager Herace G. Pender. Jeseph T. Oilman. '03, of Bosten, was elected president of the Athletic Council te succeed Jeseph W. Gnnnen. '00, of New Yerk, who resigned last sprint;. Oilman was an all-Amtriean gunrd while ln cc-lge. The rnrlng training trin of the ball tenm will start at the beginning of the Enster mention. Th'p Penn games will be staged April 2 and .1. Coast Pennant for Frisce Bun Trfinelscti. Oct. 1. Th Hun Tni elica club wen tht 1022 P.-iriflj Ceat t,ri, rnnnt. thrlr flrt lnr 1017. hy dft)iif OnkUnrt tn the flrit nmi of a dnuhli-heuir. tpb ame went ten Innlnirn mvi the 'core w fl te ,1. riyerii en the San rrncle tun will spit 18000, which wai erfreJ by XU learue te the tenm flnlehlnar flrit. Prominent Baseball Man Expires nulnth. Minn.. Oet. 18 Wllllnrne WrlM. fifty-nine. wll known In hnaebelt clrtfil throughout the cnuntrc end one of the nrranliern of the Atlnntte Leazue. died here after a lone lllneiii. Scraps About Scrappers rietre Altlrrrl, tantam Invader from Italy la one, of the few bewra burn In Sunny If who Is arBarin(r In American, rlnae Al Al tlejrl nlri-ailj lms .bevrf in Philadelphia nnd heJ he had the nualM-atien. t BANTAMWEIGHT RIVALS i IN BOUTS HERE TONIGHT i Tremalne Meets Curtln In Wind Up at Olympla Cnrl Treinnine of Cleveland nnd Irih Johnny Curtin of Jersey ('it,, ' v-,11 dash in the fmnl of five clght-muml bouts nt the Olymr-in A. A. tonight This will be the first mi-enng he- twien the two hard hitters, who are clamorlng-fer a crack at Jee Lynrh's , crown. Tremalne has wen from the 1 leadern of the bantnmwelgth division i ltantamvt eights nlue will sqtiure off In I the semi-final which will bring together I Yeung Montreal, of Providence, and Battling Mack, of Camden. Montreal j4s n local faverite since his uphill vie- i terv ever Jee Nelsen nfter being dre pried for a count in tlie lim round of their recent bout. Temmy Murray, of this city, will srjuare off with Johnny Brown, recently returned from England. Patsy Wallace, local bantam, will be railed upon tn eliminate Tiny Trlnkle, of Shenandoah, from the picture. Jee Oollettl nnd Johnny Moyheok, will collide fist-en in the opening bout. A 1HOTIKR ATIH.KTIC HVbTEM The new plan at the Unlveralty of p,nn. eylvanl for better alliletlc utiindarda In the itudent body waa recently dliruswd full by Wm. H. ltecap, arerta editor nf the I'cbmc I.CDOta. It la articles of this char acter that attract p many readers te the perta peaee of the VVtue Liea. "Malie It a. JUtJt."!-e. ' Thn nnkslnur of "Jim' Feeney. often referred te ns "Pep" Fecncy, and "the'rnf.l(e a-.ed en WeJneaJay nlaht Pletre will Mn"r nf Pert ufchmend last week I JfVln" ""tSi.'fe T.",9! .,lnd-up Othrc t.nuts arranaed by Jee Oilfte riru Jehnrs Jt-jlv vs Chnrlm (Ifld) Murray. Me.iiiif Mil lop ve Jee llltclile and Al Zara vs. IianUk Jvianu-i I'..r mere than n score, of years roiers 0f rrnnnv Dix this Season. Th27 nr1 IVenev. who died suddenly lnst Friday flU,:":?' nJ 1),VH,llnfn?0Vf0 Smith, l as. ei.-inng. wns connected with boxing in ft11 M"r,ni "ni1 Veun Tendier. lins city in the capncity or n raniiagrr, 1 1. uner nnd promoter. "Pep" was ,, J,,,J"'"'. nentirllr. former t.'nlontewn. Vn . Johnny BurU' partner in the promotion Wffi n:wnk "" b,x' is'enh of m itches lit tlie Caiilbl in, both indoors latter vt' of th- innnlh. A Ilnatnn pre. and iii open nldurlng the summer bea- , luvsl" uXJ.wZ"" w"h rr,nl!l vim, I . The "gate crashers" knew Feeney ns fieIlr New Ter, fwthPrw,lKht i "leugh guv te get liv" without n ticket, ' who has Wm. sur.nreful l;i four" eun-l and when he wits net nt his usual sta- i mntrhej or, tin reaat, ls,plnnnipjr te retufn unit wiii ii in ,"".,.'.. , ,1 pntp'ineel '"''' 'l,! ' " w" '" handlfd hy Nate Smith, tiim with l.ddle nlher at tlie f""-'" n- ei n ,. ,P..- ,,-t,n u cin te mitimert ii te the Cambna Friday night the fans ' mn t.nau r t the Olympic a. c. timr 1-iiiMv antni.tliiiiif WUS wrong. . ' 71!'"..'' ""' "hnw Is !ked fop Oetnlr ae "Pep'" find ills black pipe will be "h IV' nl" ' "Jia Willi, Jacksen, missed in Philadelphia'!, boxing circles, I nill . . . ...- , . fnr hn wns nenillar with everv one WllO rUht h-ird nnd he ha resumed trnlnlni i S.hWf knew hlm-u geed sport and a true - H;- rostnen., p-nrhf.-t ith r5.l1 grneu. friend. Theitre SIKI TO BOX BECKETT Blille Kill Wnffier. of this cltv, Is te np. I ref r In nnelhnr New Vnri iKiut Ihe latter r-ert nf th month acoerdlntf te hU hnnrtlpr. . , , . , Hen II10 Untt. Wnsner wen en i foul In Heavvwelahts te Meet In Londen en thr. murds from iJirry itean en his ' . .111 1 Gellmm uebut I November 30 for European Title Paris. Oct. 10. The next fight In which Iinttllng Slkl will take part will he htneed In Londen November 2.'l. On thnt date thn Senegalese' ren Kid Wolf ..f Peulh I'hlledelphla. ha ben I ! iib lilnnelf In ahnw nvvnltliiK final word -i';ii ii inatnli with Panrhe Villa, thi I llpln'i who Ii Amei-lean flywelalit chsin- ion M'elf enr.:t this match for Oelnber 3d nt the Olympli. ,,,..rnn t r:..,ir..i..! f 'nrnpntier will meet 1. 1..1. .1... T.-.w.llel. lienvvni.l..lit f!rerrp Tullv. s brother of Jtmmv Xfrirnhv. in a nrenty-'ieund battle for 'the heavy: SZn,w.,(Ivny;i!Plll? "sVaffiterH". weight (liainplein-lllll of Kllrepe. iltiei hoi arrnnitl ether bouts between This wns decided en here, when , ?iBlVlB"3rnCnrtw nini""1"'"1 nn'' K a Majer Arneld J. Wilsen, the KngliBh i "u,m nn'1 Chrleyrin. promoter of boxing contests, obtained I vineetit Tper. hns recovered from a put the Bignntures of both M. Hellers, Slki'n ;ver his left v" rM he U In strict trnlnlnr: tnnnntrpi- unit a i Ir I (.. A eentrnct nndir Kr " 1"1"t with frapkle Meculte at the lllilUU OIK, lllll I l.'Wl.-ll'lT .-.. ..- end of the purse. Nlkl returned te Purls from Helland nnd had n Jeng talk with Manager Hellers prier te the ejgn ing of the contract. Martv llnrns hns returned from 'Atlnntle flty nnd will be hen for tlie In2l'.i.1 hoiiseii, He ti In noed ajiap. wrlnhlnp J 22 pounds, and want te meet Benny Hass. Herns new la beliur handled by Jaelt Qeldberir. At Last Thty Are Matched. Who Will It Bt? 11TH ST. ARENA llth & Catharine'Sli. Jee Grifle, Matchmaker Wednesday Evg., Oct. 18th Jee Tiplitz vs. Bebby Barrett Johnny Mealey vi. Charlei Kid Murray 3 ether bout. Prices 8Se. $1,10, Sl.fjj m.i... Ticketf en ue Venetian n,.' V. i,J'l? Brhetts. 18th & FllWt Bti.7 cin h. Bhen. 10 8. 62d St.. 33 H. nil. eli"nl''Bm 8h0P! Jehn A, McOewan, Cliften Jtelahti n!f seals new. '' u CXLYM PI A J BOXING J B5LEii?' B,0,d & BalnbrMfi Men.Eis. 5 EIGHT.ROUND BOUTS5 C0LLETTI vs. MAYHOOK l'ATSY Tl.NV WALLACE vs. TRINKLE MURRAY vs. BROWN VOIINO IIATTI ivi MONTREAL vs. MACK TREIVIAINE vs. CURTIN I'UtCEft. Mr, 81. 11.60. J un ,,7 nvmn iit( in inn unirr. a"Mk CliSr Htere, S3 H. ml, HirWnlniil mm Vunnlnaham, te H. S'iii m "0' Trndier'a tool I'urler. 780 Market Si SlmenV H. K. ter. Ktli K JlcKVae St. McCulleuiTi. lu Ittiilh Ht. "" Something Special NOW A full line, clean unbroken ateck, at prictm that are litre te advance later Carter's Union Suits Weel and cotton mixture, $3.SO, $4, $5, $6 Balbriggan, white & gray cotton $2, $2.50, $3 Silk and wool, $ 1 0.OO Silk and cotton, $5.00 Heavy Litle and Silk He tier y for autumn, 2Se te $2,00 Marshall E. Smith & Bre. Men's (Incorporated) Athletic Furnishing! 724 Chestnut Street Goods SJi'lllliililillDiUlllliiliS :53 V L I M I1UU M BROAD STREET BROAD STREET AT SUSQUEHANNA AVENUE $2 Per Week $35.00 A complete stock of guar anteed pure worsted, ready-te-wear suits in all colors and weaves, is new en display. Every one ' of these suits has been marked at the one price of $36. We premise you nothing extravagant or freakish in style in this let, but we de premise you superior quality in conservative styles that will appeal te you for this price. If we cannot flt you in our ready-te-wear department, we will make you a suit te your individual measure, $ 13.50 up. L'f. ''. AV.1 V - "'mi":"linM"l"""'"M"'m '"''"'"'""""''"'"PlIllllllllllllliilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiP iiBHUiiuiiiuHuiHaimniimpiuiMB 1 - '