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WILL SURELY BE SOLD
Weal May Not Go Through Before llegiunlDg of Next Hcuhou?Wards Likely Pureluiaers. CAKDINAL8 ALSO ON MARKKT Mrs. Brlttou In Anxious to Get Out ? of Hasebul!?Weegliniun Is Well Liked l?y Organized Moguls?Man dot (o Dux Baylor Thanksgiving. N* 10\V YOHIC, November 14.?The no lion of the American Leaguo potentates last week In electing President Frank Farrell, of tlio Ynnkccs, (o member ship on thu board of directors, was taken solely lo case Farrell's embar juBSiuent iti Ills present trying circum stances. Though there is nothing to be ' ashamed of In ? man wanting to h?;11 something ho owns, it l? not plcasan^ to rcullzu tliat Hie wliolo world knows ho Is ut> against it. anil obliged to turn itis property into cash. Accordingly Farrell's friends in the league brouscht about lils public vindication in the way they did. ? However, it was not. Farrell by name hut "tho president of the New Vork Club." who was elected to tho board, which means that whoever may be tho eventual purchaser of tin: Yankees will fall heir, to that ofllee. Thus, be cause of the added Influence the place on the board carrion, tin; value ot' tho New York property 1* Inci'cased, mak ing It nil the more saleable. The Yankees will be sold. The ileal may not go through until shortly be fore the start of next soaiion, but the irohahln time, is during the annual National League meeting here next mouth. N'ot only the HI per cent of iho stock owned by Farrell. but also the 4'J per en*lit owned by Former Po lice Chief William S. Dovery, will !><? disposed of to the prospective owners. What's that? Who will be the new owner*/ Don't l?e surprised iT the Wards of tho Brooklyn Federals are not tho men. In fact, don't give way to astonishment If tho present owner of a National league club should buy them and then sell out his present property to tho Feds, in the working out of th<- peace plan. The details of bald plan have cliunged somewhat re cently. Sirs. Ilrlfton Would Ilcllre. .Mrs. Helen Hathaway Robinson ill it ten, owner of Hie majority stock of the St. Louis Cardinals, is anxious to re tire from the glare of the baseball spotlight ami has instructed her hus band, Kchuyler I'. lJrltton, to sound every possible purchaser as to how high he will go. lirllton made nil announcement last week that ho would let go for $500,000, figuring this mark on a valuation of $350,01)5, offered him when the club whs an eighth placer. Ltrltton will well for less than that, however, his minimum being Just about th" $35<>, 000 ho spoko of before. Iltidiilplt Sorry lie Is Signed. Hick Kudolph, ntur pitcher of the world's champion Host on IJraves, Is sorry that he Is under contract Cor the next two years. He said so to a friend of his, a. member of the Now i ork University football team, and who used to bo a/lvsoball teammate of his at Morris High School, of New ^ ork. "The Feds huvo offered ine much more than 1 will get through my pres ent saiary contract, plus all possible world's series money and bonuses, he said. "I talked to the Feds when they were, here last month only In a spirit of fun. but they took me In earnest and boosted the ante away up. My em l?loi'or.M, (iaffney mid HtuHliiKff, certain lv have been J5??d to me, though, and inay even slip me still more than my contrnet calls for directly but Just the same I would have lilted to see how far tip I could Juggle the (lirures l?y" going back and forth between the boss and the Feds." IIraves Have Xcw Mattery Men. Of all the players now under con tract to the Boston Braves for . next season?there are twenty-two of them ?tliere Is not a single recruit who is not a battery man. Four newcomers are on the list, three catchers and one pitcher, a Cuban named Liuiue, wno twirled for the Ix>mr Branch cham pions of tho Atlantic League this year. The catchers are Hrugay. of the Low ell club, in the New Lnwlund LKsaKUe, Fred Tyler, of the Jersey < it> inter nationals, and Tragessor, of the Bir isiiiiKhurn club, of the Southern League. Wcrgliman Acceptable to All. Charley Wceghnmn, president of the Chicago Feds, who shortly will be a full-Hedged National Leaguer as own er of the Chicago Cubs, has met anil become fairly well acquainted with practically every Important man in organized baseball. All have found liim acceptable?in fact, more* than ac ceptable. WeeghnuMi has made a per sonal iiit, and every one would be t,lad to welcome him in as a brother mag nate of the organized one man. The exception '\t9, .'?? ?r?*v* Coinlsiicv, owner oi the White box. who strangely enough is one of Wp^Klurtun'.s best frW-ntls. Comiskey'H reason for this attitude lies In his natural desire to have a * corner on the popularity of Chicago fans. He always has been admired? nay. loved?by them, whereas tho head of the Cubs ever has been somebody who Iiuh been looked on by the ujns us more or less of an enemy to the game. But Comlsltey was mollified by a few wise words on the part of his fellow-Amor lean Leajfuo niogulH last week, and will bo ready to extond tho jrjad \uind to the popular Weeghman as a matter of policy when the proper time arrives. Football I'njriHlly Illumed. In some quarters Hie usual howl is being raised against football as a man kllliug game. One New York paper luta printed a list of casualties, includ ing a bunch of minor injuries and eight deaths. The names follow: James McGinnis, Ada, 'Ohio, High School; Ray Allen, Stanley, Ok la., High .School: Albert Wisen>an, Sac City, Iowa, High School; Carroll Olson, Mil waukee, independent team; William S. ICnglisli, Mount St. Mary's class team; Charles C. Hays, Kordhani Prop; Michael Kennedy, Pittsburgh, indepen dent team; T. O. Brown, Jr., Sewanee. Not one of these fatalities should be held against the game. Football is essentially a collcge game. All of thoBe killed were members of prepara tory Bchool or scrub teams, with a slnglo exception. Brown, of Sewanee, was the only college player, and his death was due to heart failure. This trouble might have caused death in a game of tennis just the same as in football. It Is unfair to charge it against the game, for in the first place a man with licarL failure has no right to play the game at all. Ilurvnrd-Ynlr Oititic a (iuosn. Koothxll lias been such 1111 uncertain propo pltlon thin year that nobody will predict with any degroo of oontldonoe the result of tho annual llarvard-Yalo go.mo next Saturday. ThO .nvamplng by - '?? to 0 of Vrlncton by Ifurvard u week ago and tho Yale-Prlnce ton game to-day should furnish, Iheoretlcal ly at least. u. good lino of comparison. But >r> many tenuis havo dono well ono week and poor tho next, and vice versa, that we cannot bo an/thins llko suro as to what i will oceur. In ono rcspeet tho big battle figure." to l>e a hummer. Though llnrvard In the fa vorite, lis pronclpal strength is In Its bapk tlold, while tho largest part of Yale's power Is In Its line. Thus tbero Is ofTered the proposition of somewhat unbalanced rivals, something like the rushing tighter against the clover broker. An extra olement of un certainty lie* la tho foot that each team may bo holding a number of Its pet plays In reserve. . Princeton Mchcdule Too Short. Tho Princeton schedule in ended with to day's game, and tho annual outcry of tho r.tudonts against such" a brief campaign is ' on again. Tho Tiger Htudcnts feel that theli* 1 team should have at toast' ono more con test arranged, either for Thanksgiving Day ' or for the Saturday before. It Is declare! i likely tliat they will havo such a date next I .ve?w, possibly with- a big Western team, i like Wliconslu or Chicago, If the Western ! r?nf?nanoo ..will change Its rules about tho teams ffotng Bast. Nullivnn Turn* Dovru Doaovau. John t* Sullivan Jias given tho cold shoulder again to old .Mike Donovan. These a.n'1 cent gladiator* havoi been bitter one nuevor over elnco Mlko'Icnockcd tjig John U .. ? ' Will Play at St. Elmo Billiard Parlors November 25 and 26 Kojl ~Y&sii?XcL'& Ora Koji Yamada mid Ora Mornings tar, members of the Chumplon BlU'ui-J ; I'luyers' league, will bo seen In action al the St. Elmo J'ftrlors November j 25-20. The stylo of game in this league bag been changed from 14.1 to' 1H.2, atyri these two experts will likely put up an aggressive contest. A nort sketch of both players follows: KO.JI YAMAO^. Kor>-akiiig what proinlned to be a brilliunt career tin a Burgeon to become 11 l>i 11fitrcl chain pioii 1* the story of K*>JI Yauiuda, the Jap. who 1h a member of the champion billiard playerrt' ItnKuo. Vaniaila'H father is claused amo^i^ i the more prosperous and progressive ilt I/.out; of Japan. Ho wan ambitious for a distinguished career for Ills son, | and desired him to have the beat ad vantages of education which the world could offer. t i With thl? in view, it wa? decided that Koji should attend the university at IleMietiurK. Germany, and prepare himself lor the practice of surgery. It wan the wish of bin father that when he completed Mr education he return to Japan and become one of the dis tinguished Burgeons of that empire. Ivojl was not only willing, but en thusiastic, and for a time was one of the moKt promising of the youn?r stu dents at the German University. It was merely by accident that KOJI found out that he would be morn successful as a billiard player than or a surgeon, i At the Htudenta'. Club at Heidlehurg ! one evening he was Induced to play a | game of billiards. Up to that time he : had never hold a cue, the gaino not ! being extensively known in his native I land. Krom the first lie not only I showed remark wahie skill ail a billiard | player, but became so fascinated with tho game thst ho spent more tlmr> at the Students' Club billiard hall than be did at the\Ieeture-room. When KoJI returned home he failed i to bring a diploma from Ileidlehurg, | but he did bring with him the billiard I championship of Germany. Tlus fact had much to do with adding an !m- ! j petus to the game In Japan, and before ! coming to Amcrlcn, Kojl liad accom ! plished the easy task of annexing the ! championship of his own country and j | the soth<>what inoro diflloult task of re j uewing the confidence of a father In a I son who had gone contrary to the ; wishes of tho father. ; Since coming to this country he I played a sensational gutne. Perhaps ! the best match In which ho has ap | peared was the one early In tho Bum iniep-wtth Willie Hoppe,'in N'ew Tork. The champion was given the hardest ? buttle of ills career, and the Jap lost In a 1 1.1 match by only six points. The most wonderful thing about Ya 1 nmda is that his game iias constantly ' improved, and his skill will he. watched with much interest when ho appears | in this city in the coming champion ship names. j I,, down in r.n exhibition bout in the Middle | Ages. M!ko for year* has been ready to ; forgive and forget, hut not ?o John. ] When arrangements were made a month ago for tho N'ew York Athletic-Club's b?n? j tit to old Mike, Its boxing Instructor emeritus, Doqovan wrote to John I., offering to bury the hatchet and asking- Ktilllvan to ; take part in tho entertainment. John tj. I refused to answer tho letter. Then Xlike | got his friend, Wlill&m Muhloon. the phrlscrtl I culture expert. to Intercede witti John t,. ! and bring them together auain <& 1 the auRplcioti* occasion. Sullivan, a f<mU pal I of Muldoon. refused n!eo to answer the lat ter-* cpUtle. ? This v. us Wonovau's iflJt effort to mak* pe.iee. and It now seems ai If those f*o 1 grand oh: warrior* will eventually go to their grave* without shaking hand*. Mandftt <0 Try Out Snylor. Tho bout between Young Milburn Kayior .ind .Too Mandot in Ter.-e lf&nte. Ind., on Thanksgiving Day will be tho llrst real-try out of Say lor since tho tatter made bis sensational tour through Australia. JKaylor looks like one of t.hn reul prom ising youngsters of tfrto lightweight dl? vision just now. on the face of his Arvti t podean record, hut Yankee fans will have "> bo convinced at home. Man dot has not hat! any remarkable success In the last year or so. but he Is a' lough proposition nevertheless, and n. decisive vlctfcry 6vef him would boost Haylor'a utook consider, ably, aa well as his drawing power. Courtney Foils Cornell Cliques. Charles K. Courtney, coach of the Cor nell crews, has already gons on record that his men will win at Potighkeepsle next spring. A tnaj clone to the veteran has j 1 rt tho cat out of the hag. Courtney's trou ble the last two years was caused by die mention la the boat. The two senior so cieties always r.rv rivals In the election for commodore of tho Cornell navy. The last two years the foes of the man chosen "laid down on him." ami the Ill-spirit re sulted in poor teamwork. "I've got 'em both fixed this year, though," says Courtney. "I've done a little ma noeuvring antl will have a mun electod who wont be able to make the vanity crew." HOTELS TtJUKISir AND R(IUA5 OAT1IS. T IIICHIIOXa VA, \ n The most magnificent hot?l In th* South. European plan. Rooms iln?L? ?nd ?n suite, with ana without baths. Spacious sample room* ___ MURPHY'S HOTEL (Incorporated) EUROPEAN PLAN, RICHMOND, ... VIRGINIA. JOHN MURPIIT. Manager. A strictly modern house, fronting on three streets. In tho heart of heftuMfu) Richmond. Rooms fronting ?very way Special Table d'Hote Dinner Will be ser\'ed with music in Murphy'i Hotel Cafe from 6:00 to 9:00 P. $1. Sunday Evening. Prlco one dollar and a quarter (91.2M* WA^HINHTftN Rooms for visitors':'quiet. WAOniNUlUN reflnod, home-like: near station, Cspliol, Library and poltiU of In Urnst. Curs to all parts of tha city pass corner. ? nesoonable rates. MI18. Xi. tu KUNDIO, 110 Street, Northwest. - OH A MOnNINfiSTAII. Ora Morningstar, widely known as I 0110 of tho foremoBt billiard players of tho world, wksi uncertain for many years as to the profession lie would choose. It was a toss up between bil liards and painting, and bis inclination was decidedly towards the artistic ca reer. The result has been soniowhat of a compromise, for while Mr. Morn lngstar is famous as a billiard player, he Is also cloBely wedded to painting. In fact, this wonderful cue expert Is never happier than when at his easel. Ills real genius lies In the creation of landscapes In oil, and some of his beet works have received much favorable cOmmerit at art exhibitions. Mr. Morn ingstar has never used his artistic abil ity as a source of revenue, lie paints for tho love of the work, and his j)ic tures adorn tho walls Of his home at Camden, N*. J., and also the homes of many of his friends, to whom ho has f(resented them. He may be said to be ong to the modern school. Therfe is originality in his methods. During the last summer thin versn I tile gentleman made a number of heau I tiful sketches along with those two celebrated artists, 5l. Z. IjeiSser and Itichard MWarttwelder. Each ?ucceed i fed In obtaining several excellent sub I jerts, which will undoubtedly Increase their fame .as artists. It was by chance that Morningstar became a billiard player. Early in life he obtained employment in the billiard hail of Maurice Daly, 111 NGW York. Helng thrown Into such close associa tion with the game, he developed an unusual ability with the cue, and at tracted wide attention in New York. lie KttH soon recdgnlr.ed as chain fdonahip calibre, and more than once inn held the 18.1 ahd 18.2 titles of the falk line game. During the 14.1 balk ino Championship tournament held at the Astor Hotel, New Y6rk, In April, Morningstar proved to be one of the most' consistent contenders. Ills open table play has made him a master or the now style gamo or 14.1, and Judging from his past perform ance, shobld annex the championship this season. He was one Of the first to becomo a member of the recently organised bil liard players' league. Billiards is more of a reality to him than art, although he loves art th6 more. STAUNTON ACADEMY WINS FROM MASSANUTTEN "WOODSTOCK, VA? November 14.? Staunton Military Academy defeated Maseanutten Academy to-day, 7 to 6. Tho teams were evenly matched. Staun ton Military Academy being heavier, but Massanutten Academy much fast er. Massanutten outplayed their op ponents In the first half, but the hon ors were evenly divided In the second. Massanutten Academy Roofed their touchdown on a 15-yard run by Crlolt ftnberger; Staunton Military Academy theirs on a forward pass. FOOTBALL HECEIPTS j BREAK ILL RECORDS] Kuro|)e?n War Does Not Seem to i Have Auy Klttfl ott Grltl / iron Sport. GATE RECEIPTS $1,500,00(1 | This Is (he Amount, It Ih Estimated, "Will lio Spent Tills Veur?-Attempt Made to Steal Credit From Small Collegiate Institutions. The football attendance receipts this year will establish now high records. The attcndnnco of .all tho Important contents has been greater than over before. The war mny have ri'lmpod the base ball patronage but It bus had no ef fect upon tho colleen sport. More, than 1,000,000 persons will nee the biff games In tho different parts of tbe country, and the average price per head will be $1.50, bringing the total outlay up to 91,500,000. In other yeurs football attendaneo wad inadu up largely of students or graduates or the universities engaged In tho battling. Thai part of tho pub lie which luul no Alum Mat.?r and which got all Its learning in tho gram mar schools or In the school of busi ness, didn't piitrontzo tho games to any extent. Utit this year It Is differ ent. | Football has made a. strong appeal to all the classes lii tho past two years. Tbe adoption of the open Stylo game that permits the tfjieotators to see what Is going on and which simplifies the game from the spectators view point, lias enabled tens of thousands of persons t<> grasp tbe Intricacies of football, ahd'these thousands have be come enthusiastic rooters. Tho receipts of the of tho Jlnrvard Mlchigun gAine Were in tho neighbor- i hood of JoO.OO". The Ilurvard-lTlnce- j ton game .'oeelpts wefo over 570,000. The Yalo-Prhiceton receipts probably will tola! l/tfooo. while tho receipts from the Yale-Harvard game, Which will be played next .Saturday, will get over 5l!if>,000. Tho receipts for the three big game* wodld have been larger had the aocom 1 modatlons for spectators been greater. Tho Yalo Howl will Seat 70,000. When i It was In the course of construction It wae said by some that the stands never cotild bo filled. Yet receipts for I more than lSjj.000 seats Wore made for that game. The request for seats for I the Yaie-Pflhceton game wero thous i ar.ds In excess of tile ticket supply. ' Attempts aro how being made to I steal from tbo so-called "smaller" col 1 leges the glory that is theirs through beating or trying the big elevens, by I charging that those small colleges ' hire professional football players to i bolster up their ranks. i Tho chanties aro ten to one that there Is absolutely no truth tn the I charges?that the charges are fwlso and that they cannot be backed up. As is usual tvlth charges of this kind, no real names are mentioned in the article. The indictment Is a blanket one. Whenever a "sjnnli" cleveti, that has a -student enrollment of about ono ! fifth or ono-tentli of that of Yale, Har vard, Princeton. Michigan. Chicago, Or tliO oth?r big colleges, ambles along and knocks tlio wadding out of -the big college, such charges usually follow. The old grads" and the students of the big colleges can't see how it is possible for a small college eleven to wallop a big college eleven, unless there , If. some crooked work behind it. So ' they chargo that tbo small colleges used "ringers." They assert blatantly that "no ftmall collego team could beat us otherwise." Jn the olden days the chanceB of a small eleven beating a big eleven wore remote, because--old Style football rules und beef and muscle triumphed nlnOty nlne times out of 100. But In these modern days, when the open game Is l in force, when speed and brains arc ? groRtor assets than beef, there always I is a great degree of uncertainty as to I just how a football gatne will end. I It Is charged that one of the small i olevons that gave a big eleven a beau tiful beating used a professional in i one of the guard positions. Taking it , from the statements made one is led to believe that this "profes*ional" ^uarcJ was solely responsible for tho vlctorv of the small eleven. Everv one Is left to assume that as soon as the game began the slnion ; pure amateurs on the small team quit I work and let the professional on the i Job, the said professional playing all the positions by his lonesome. The small colleges, we are informed i through the medium of the nrtlclc. hiro I profeaslonal football players at an average, wage of S25 or iHO a month land board. Tills statement is laugh ' able. . ^ | If a youth is husky enough to play frtiard on a college eleven he certainly r husky enough to tackle some other i sort of job. And any old kind , of a Job would pay him more than 530 per month?that's a cinch. Furthermore, DRESS THE PART! The holiday season will bring many social functions where you should look, as well as act, the part of a gentleman. Refinement In dress is not a matter of price, but of choice. Fashion is our life-long study, and with It VALUE. Wear the thing that Is distinc tive, but not gaudy; In good taste, but not expensive. Our Ladies' Balmacaan Coats Feel Better?Look Better?Fit Better?Wear Better $12.50, 915.00 Up. miichty few Jobs that ho would tackle> would Involvn the numu rlnkH to llfo I it ml liinb un football does. If the rlmrgcs had declared that the ? ullt?K(d "ringers" get J3<J0 a month I 'there might have been sonic who ' would have given tho matter contiid- ; oration. But 530 Hounds like bunk. j RAvtenr of tlio week's bowline iho*'? iev- ! fral ehanpci In tlio standing of teams. The Pal act fiavn been pushed out of sec- ' olid p'nuie. The llrinim Pithing Co. Jumped Into a tin for third plttoe, with the Ktiperlor*. 1 who hnvo fctruijk thMr stride. The Itowlor* ill) look for uabml good rolll.uT from Itur. on, n? tlio vvrtkfr team* have stri-nRthened. anil tlio iraaue I* more evenly balanced. The . complete records of tlio ttlchinond Tenpin ' l.oaRun. Including h'.I games bowled during! tli* past week, follows: Jevreler*. Player. Games. Pins. Ave. I Bailey 15 2.7;.' 1?< ! Kpllllnr }5 2.613 171 Wll'lfcms tl 1.916 . 17* H"U <? 2.?" '???:1 8ut>t?r)tn *... li 1.54^ t;.i | Bllley 7 927 *.".21 Tcniri 15 11.08: ,t:S ] Times-Dispatch. Player. Oumos. Pips. Boy 1 Ovsrmlnn 1 flump* L ..... Ruott 12 2.0S0 11 titnlth IS 1.87.! A. Smith n RM Blind a 8?> Tea in 12 10,S? Player. U?mc?. Pin*. Ave. MoFxrland *....12 ".12:: 170 Dea-tey IS 1.973 161 Smith 12 "./hi Tyler 12 1.&52 ir.l liudd 3 JS\ 1G) Martin 9 1.510 I?0 Toam 12 9,ISO t?7 Pins. Ave. l:& .til! 1.0-? 176 1 Brofnnl Baking Company. Player. Games. Pins. Arrlglil 12 2,247 Wade 9 !.w)S Anderson 12 2.696 171 Gllbsrt 3 511 170 l.Olbs 3 <72 ttf Ktimmisky o t?s. ilofh 3 101 16< Murray ? 1.382 !S3 Blind 3 33.1 IS) TUItl II 10,108 Mi Palace. Player. Games. Pln?. Ave. How?*y 14 2.617 1S6 Harper 15 2,672 17* Cosby 15 ? r.KM 17G Preeman 4 r.it ififi Tlllery 5 SC9 165 Promatt 13 1.M6 1?2 Adams 10 1.521 1W Team 15 1 2,852 857 Nolde's lip-Tope. w^trur ?*Te 'p$- A);?? Whitman ................... 14~ Biokem 13 ? Brown in Day 18 Team 13 1J.84S *23 I A. 1m Davit Plumbing Company. I'layer. Games. Pins. Ave. Troutner 8 1.62 181 Miller 9 1,?> 17B I.atlmer 3 1^1 162 Davis 9 1.456 161 Beardsley 6 i'S'i 10> Williams . 6 775 *.Cf Blind Z S'.O !*?> Teotn S 7.2P2 Si) Netrijorls. Player. Gsm4*. Pin*. Ave. Phlnps 19 2 1Jrt 15?1 Blair # 1,0(5 1<;-j Parrir 9 1,4|* to) Barrow 12 1,914 100 Amos 8 ?<; Gordon 9 l.SIH J2S Blind 6 7*0 1?-) Team 12 9,559 799 Leasue Arerafe. Games, 188; pln.t, M.Ort; average, 841. Standing of the Team*, Woft. Lost. P. C. Jowelftra 11 4 .733 Tlmas-Dlspatch 8 * .687 Superiors 7 5 .5#3 Bromm Bakhip Company 7 5 .583 Palace 7 8 .467 Noldc's Tip-Tops 7 S .467 Davis Plumbing Co 3 6 ..133 Newport 1 11 ,033 WILL NOT BE DRY ? For Two Yours. | Order Your | | Whiskies | W from brands below or write K ? -for complete price list. ft | ?a>. | S Buck Mountain Corn.$2.00 e % White Run Corn $2.00 8 9 Mountain Valley ^ V Corn $2.50 ^ m Silver Stream Com.. $8.00 g S Broncho Rye $2.00 ? S Silver Iieaf Rye $2,50 9 S Gibeoh XX $8.00 8 | Gibson XXXX $3.50 | |FRANK MILLER"! | Moil Order Service, ^ 1204 Ea?t Main Street, ^ ^ Kiclimond, - - Virgiuin. ^ SPORTING GOSSIP If Turkey impressed all It.t wrestlers Into ? war service It would have an army large enough to annlliliato tho alltos In two weeks. The all-American and all-National teams [ ore ha'.'linsr for tho championship of noth- ! Iiik l.'i'?artl(!Ul?r, ami lio one seems to care much which side Wins. Bnn JohnvMi has announced that he l.i i not a candidate for the No bo) Peace prize. ' Koine California newspaper folks continue to Insist that l'lnk Bodle. of tho White Son. iinjt .lumped to the Feds. If they had said th?l l'lnk rolled to tile Feds or wad- . died to lh?> Fels lliero nri some folks who ! might have believed It. Uut I'lnk jumping - ills! The grand stand managers who lost their ! JObj through the <:losl|ig of the baseball sea ton nro at work now directing tho war . operations In Kutope. There Is n large flock of flglit fans in 1 this country who think ????? well of .less Wll- ! iyr'd tli.lt t liey's .iflpr odds that Pa?*kSy Mr Farland could whip hl:n in a ten or twenty- i rouad tlsnt Ad Wolsast got J3.Z6'! and a i>ti.?te<l arm a- hl.< reward for tackling Freddie Welsh. : Was Jio cheated? Owing to the fact that the National I.PBHue magnate* will meet, at the Waldorf j eailv next month, those who have the bar j privileges ore slocking up to the full ca i parity. |j*rry D<iv!( lias Joined the Alibi Club. L?*rfy didn't do very well at but or afield during the 1514 season. Uu-ry now i esplalns it by stating that lie hail walcr ' on the shoulder. Wonder why trtirry doesn't ) dry his shoulder after taking a _bath. as [ nearly everybody else does. Cy Falkeuhnrg. Mho helped to pitch the I tndlnnapolis Fed* Into a pennant, has been | sold to th< Brooklyn Feds. When not work I Ing on the mound Cy will be used as a sup ^ port for the Brooklyn Bridge. ' Princeton will have a Poo again this year. lie's Ihe sou of I'hlgar Allan I'oe. who was ? captain of t'rincefon's great 1S5D team. Young ; I'oo now l? on the freshman eleven. The I'oo family helped to make Princeton fa j ipou?. tfK of its members played on various ? PHnret'in teams, and each one figured In j the Pt-lnceton successes. The J'oes had un i canny ability in rising up at the crucial mo ment* cf the big games anil performing stunts that wen the came for the Ti(?r elevens. Tilly Shafer. the temperamental party who used to play third bu?o for John McOrmw's (Slants, may come ba>?k Into the fold- next season. Hut he won't be foUlnU Into the .irntit of his former teammatos with any ?le^roe of uffcetlon. The desertion of Hhafer left a bljr hole rt third, anil the QtantK fo?l that Ft wan r.wc of the third base c#p that they . ere beaten out In the pennant rave. The 1o;m of the pennant meant the loss of world !?.>rle*i spolln. How those Ulauts hated to ln*e tho spoils. Mow-over If Tilly really plans to rejoin the (Hants he will be welcomed.> Rut tho wrlonme won't bo warm. Of course, tho Clar.ts will be Kl.nl to Ket Tlily back he i-nuso ho will closo up the jrup, but they'll roniomber that he opened the gap In ftl4 an<l let the Hraves trickle through to ths pennant. VICTORY FOR RANDOLPH MACON ACADEMY SQUAD CHAtU.OTTHBVIL.Ll3, VA., November 14.?Oil Lambeth field t.lilH afternoon tho. Kumlolph-Macxln Acudeluy footbnll eleven, from Uedfonl City, defeated tho .lefforson Hcliool team, of this city, 13 to o. It wiir Jefferson's final gamo of tho Heurton. MORPHINE Liquor and Tobacco Addictions Cured Within Ten Days by Our Now Painless Method. Only Sanitarium in the World Giv ing Unconditional Guar antee. Our Guarantee means something. Not on? dollar noed l>o paid Until a satisfactory cure hns been effected. We control completely the usual withdrawal symptoms. No ex treme nervousness, achliiR of limb*. or loss , of t-lecp. Patients unablo to visit sanatariutu oin be treated privately at home. Refer ences: Union Hank and Tfust Company, Th* . American National Hank, or any other eltl ; sen of Lebanon. ? Write for Kroe Booklet No, 61. Address L'l;M It Kit LAND SAJilTARltM, V. .1. ganders. MWr.. - lefraaoq. TgWft. If You Want to Save Money on Tires A millionaire can afford to buy tires on a price basis-^btit the man who wants the utmost in tire value had better buy TIRES Built to meet a demand not competition. Marathon Tires are not made In a hurry. They are built slowly and carefully by* hand and wrap curet^. Guaranteed tor 4000 miles. The price is a little higher because it costs more to make Marathon Tires the way they are made. And nobody ever heard of a Marathon user who was disappointed. Angle non-skid and in smooth treads. All sizes?for all styles of rims. Cheaper Tires are made- we know Bettei Tires?can't be The Marathon Tire & Rubber Co. 'm Cuyahoga Falls, O. ? E. L. TAYLOR & CO 1415-1417 E. Main Street Richmond, Va. ORDER THAT SUIT BEFORE THANKSGIVING A Good Tailor-Made for $10.50 New Weaves; Wood Woolens; Made in |i| the Now Styles Just the. best in this city made for /P *9 anything like the price. Splendid suitings I at $15.00, $16.50, $18.00, and 100 varieties at $20.00.. Onr Overcoats are the hand somest ever offered in (his city, tailored to order, from $15.00 up. Balmacaans are the favorites, but we have all kinds of standard and fancy weaves, made in any -style you select. See our line before you let anybody aell you a Suit or Overcoat YOUR CLOTHES HOLD THEIR SHAPEj BEST CLOTHES YOUR MONEY WILL BUY r . . < ? w$mm 714 East Main f$%X4 TAILORS.