Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1914.
Clark Griffith May Train His Ball Club in Savannah, Ga., Next Spring
THE' NATIONALLY KNOWN STORE FOR MEN AND LITTLE MEN
Nationals May Go, to1
Savannah In Spring
Evfers Says Maranville
Is Better Than Tinker
j7 JM r 4TJ m m f sitl
Charlottesville likely to Be
Abandoned by Griff for
OTHER SPORTING GOSSIP
Uy "Wll.MAil FEET.
Savannah, Georgia, may be the place
picked out by Manager Griffith as a
training camp next spring and there Is
a possibility that the deal trill be closed
Kick Corlsh. president of the South
Atlantic league will be In the Capital
today or tomorrow for a conference with
Clark Griffith, at which time he will
point out to the Old Fox the advisa
bility of bringing his ball club to Savan
nah next spring.
The writer talked with Mr. Corlsh In
Boston last Monday and was told that
Savannah fans would welcome a wlslt
from the Nationals, that the ball park
would be placed at their disposal, and
nothing left undone to make things
pleasant for the players.
It appears that Corlsh and Griff have
already talked over this matter and the
Old Fox Is seriously considering Savan
nah as a training camp.
From an official of the Washington
ball club it was learned that a change
next spring In training quarters was
about agreed upon and that Manager
Griffith remembering the series of snow
storms last March had made up his mind
to take his ball players farther south.
Griff refuses to discuss the matter In
any of its details. He said recently that
he had done nothing about another
training camp next spring and added
that he mbrht return to Charlottesville.
According to Mr. Corlsh, Savannah
presents an ideal spot for a big league
training camp. The weather is warm,
the ball park a good one, and there is
available a big gymnasium where the
players can work when it ralca,
That the Washington ball club will de
clare no dividends this season is about
eettled. for the good reason -that the
Nationals did not make any money. With
an Increased pay-roll and the fact that
it was a poor baseball year .everywhere,
the local club Just about broke even.
When the Federal League took Bob
Groom away from the Nationals they
conferred upon us a blessing in disguise.
Had Groom been here the past season
Once Great Shortstop
and Worthy Successor
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Promoters of Schemes
World's Baseball Champions Resolve Not to Invest a Cent
of Winnings in Wild-cat Deals of
the "Con" Men.
By FRANK G. JIESKE,
Boston, Oct It Promoters of wild-cat
schemes are hereby warned to pass up
the "Boston Braves." The world's base
ball campions are wise young men and
. i v i . resolved that not one cent of
their winnings of C$18 each will fall into
the hands of promoters or "con" men
However, persons who have good pro
ducing farms to sell, or who control
banks that pay good interest may ap
proach the champions without risking
the possibility of being booted across the
threshold. The boys are open to reason
on the question of farming and banking.
-I'll n.a.slnato the first person that
liia uroom Deen nere we past season -- -- h. .hwt of Invest.
Griff would never have been ab,e to' approaches m, on the ectinve.
uoc Ayers, ana "-" -n t ,.a , f.w vm neo-and
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develope Jack Bentley,
The loss of Catcher Owens drafted
from the Minneapolis club of the Amer
ican Association did not hurt any either
I lost it alL No more investment, w
little roll goes right into the bank and
the soundest bank I can find."
Going to use some oi yourai noncj-
S. .?llt?, S5J bLT.tL I0.: mooning- Hank Gowdy was asked.
Mike Mitchell and Griff was able to
buy Mitchell later at the waiver price.
Just for a little advertising the Balti
more Federals challenged the Nationals
for a post season series. This challenge
found its way Into Griffs waste paper
may be recalled that Hank, the batting
hero, was reported as about to become
Nts: on the Honeymoon.
"Nix on that honeymoon talk." re
sponded Hank. "I'm not going to get
married not right away, at least.
"And say, I wish you would deny that
report about me getting married. There's
- M,mk of nii-o trlrln I know and if they
hear that I'm supposed to marry another
gin iney win ;" mc
"But what are yon going to do with
the money?" we asked again.
wii t mtMi I will sDend five cents
man infirmary, where he is recuperating ' of i i,uvinj- myself a glass of beer. It's
from an operation for appendicitis. . - . . yme 8inCe I had any Deer-
T0 PIAY AGAINST YAIE.
Boston. Mass.. Oct. It Capt Brickley
of Harvard is going to lead his men
against Yale six weeks hence, he de
clared today from his cot In the Still-
safe," said James. "So that's where my
money will go. No frivollng it away for
Ted Cather, outfielder, will place his
wad in the bank "until such time as I see
a good, fcafc investment"
Outfielder Whltted will buy some real
estate with his share, and Larry Gil
bert another outfielder, will do the same
To Purchase Auto.
Pitcher Crutcher was the only Brave
who admitted the possibility of part of
his money being spent In the purchase of
"moderate priced automobile.
Braves' Shortstop Best Game
Has Ever Known, De
AFTERMATH OF SERIES
"He's the best shortstop the game has
"Better than Joe Tinker, your old side
. "Yes. he's better than Tinker."
That's what Johnny Ever told the
writer in Boston Tuesday night when
MaranvlIIe's name was mentioned at a
Evers has been given credit for making
Maranville the great player he has shown
himself to be this season, but Johnny
declares this is untrue, stating that
Maranville learned the game and all Its
fine points unaided, accepting advice and
This admission from Evers that In his
mind Maranville Is a greater shortstop
than Tinker Is about the highest praise
any one can shower on the peppery little
chap who was such a prominent factor
In the Braves" victory.
Billy Martin, the Washington boy and
former Georgetown star, comes In fora
full share of the players' receipts, and
the Boston men declare that Martin -was
one of Stalllngs' best assets when the
club was fighting its way to the top.
"Martin has a sharp tongue and a
bountiful supply of ready wit." one of
the Braves remarked to the writer. "He
seldom missed a chance to 'kid' our
rivals as they stepped to the bat And
was always ready with a clever come
back In case the remarks were resented."
"Do you know," the player continued,
"that there are about twenty-five men
In the National League who have threat
ened to lick Martin the first time they
see him on the street
"Also, that Jimmy Walsh, of the Ath
letics, was so sore at something Martin
told him that he openly challenged Billy
to fistic combat?"
"That's the kind of spirit Stalllngs
likes, and If Martin gets Into condition
next spring he .Is sure to be picked as
"Hank" Gowdy Is the supreme batsman
of the world's series. He leads all the
hitters with an average of .M3, making
six hits for a total of fourteen bases.
Walsh, who took Strunk'a place In center
for the Athletics after the m.cond game,
is the only Mackman who batted above
3rai His average of 333 ties him for
The Braves. It seems, are not afflicted; third place with Rudolph, the Boston
"Tell the fellows I will soon be up
and out again," he told Stan Pennock,
the big AU-American guard, who Is his
room-mate In old Mathews hall.
"The operation was performed none too
soon," said Dr. Nichols today. "A kick
In the abdomen In a contest would have
RECRUIT THREATENS TO JUMP.
Terre Haute. Ind., Oct It Second
Baseman Tommy Sheehan. of the Terre
Haute Central League club, league lead
er In batting, who was drafted by
Brooklyn, says that unless Brooklyn
raises his salary to the amount offered
by a Federal League club, he will Jump
to the Feds.
a step in advancer
tn-en In training, you know, but I guess
five cents' worth won't hurt me now
The rest of the money goes into the
Rudolph After -Bungalow.
Pitcher Dick Rudolph, who beat the
Athletics twice, plans to use the money
as part payment on a bungalow.
"I've always wanted a bungalow, and
now I will get one- said Rudolph.
Charles Schmidt the huge first base
man, will use his money in the purchase
of a home In Baltimore. Schmdlt who Is
wealthy, owns several large butcher shops
in Baltimore, but says he won't buy any
more at least not with his world series
"Rabbit" Maranville. the whirlwind
shortstop, said he Is going to put his
money In the bank.
"All the other money I get hold of Is
going Into the bank, too," .said Maran
ville. "My ball playing days will be over
some time, and when they are 111 want
to have enough money laid aside to en
able me to start In a good, paying busi
ness." Deal to Buy Farm.
Charley Deal, third baseman. Is going
to buy a farm near Wllkesbarre. Pa.
Oscar Dugey, the utility Infielder, will buy
a farm at his home In Palestine, Tex..
and Josh Devore. substitute outfielder,
will buy a farm near Chllllcothe, Ohio,
his home town.
Pitcher Bill James will buy some stock
in a mine in Placer County, Cat
"It's a good-paying proposition and It's
fe 33 fin
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with automobiles as were the Red Sox,
Giants, and Athletics.
Pitchers Tyler and Cochreman are
among those who will buy farms. Tyler
wants to get one somewhere up in New
Hampshire, near his home, while Cochre
man will buy a farm around Luting.
Texas, his home town. Catcher Bert
Whaling, who halls from Seattle will be
another farm purchaser. He has picked
out one In the State of Washington.
Joe Connolly, the outfielder, will put
his money In the bank for the time
being. "Later on I may -buy a farm
around Woonsocket It I." he said.
The winnings of Pitcher Paul Strand. ' wuttni. . ini
utility Infielder Mitchell, and Pitcher Inrrbr. tf .M
George Davis will go Into the bank. , fichans, c. A
Herbert Moran. outfielder, admitted that JJf'ft!; ". Ul
"I may spend a little first but the great j -o'Jjjr Jf juj""
bulk goes Into the bank." Mtcan. if. B) . ....
Pitchers Cottrell and Hess are looking I Bairrav iai
around for some "safe, sure Investment" uidrlnj. rf. (A)
When I find It that s where my money
will go." said Hess.
"Them's my sentiments," said Cottrell
J. Carlisle Smith, the third baseman.
Is In a hospital at present suffering
from a broken leg, but Smith, of a thrif
ty nature.' undoubtedly will put his mon
ey In bank.
pitcher, who twice downed the Athletics.
Evers Is second best hitter. Oldring
brings up the rear, with only one hit In
fifteen times up. An average of .067. The
averages of all players who took part In
two games or more follow:
Oewdj. c. (B)
Emu. a. (B)
WitCi. cf. IAI ,
Rudolph, p IB)
MuwTille. at. IB).....
Schmidt, lb (B)
Strunk, rf. (Al
Minn, rf. B
Blirr. 3b. (A)
Collins. 2 (Al
R. H. TB Ate.
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1 I t JK
1 5 S SI
J I -It
0 2 t .2
0 I 6 .SO
0 i 3 .31
2 3 5 .at
2 J J jn
1 2 -3 .Id
2 2 J .111
1 3 I .15
1 1 1 .111
2 1 2 .I
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0 1 1 .07
PENN CHAMPIONS TO
PLAY HERE SUNDAY
It was the greatest world's series ever
played, the greatest In many ways. The
weather couldn't hae been better, neither
could the games nor the pitching. Only
one pitcher didn't size up to the task In
the entire lot the great redskin. Bender.
Rudolph. James and Tyler will go down
In history, with Rudolph and James the
greatest space getters, for each Is cred
ited with two victories.
And yet after all the discussion, it will
be hard to convince the Athletic rooters
that the best team won. Perhaps the fu
ture will show that the Athletics are not
the team that they were in days gone
past They may have cracked In certain
places that the fans failed to realize. If
so It would be hard to convince those who
have followed the club closely. Some be
lieve that the Braves played beyond their
speed. This Is open for argument They
also declare that the Athletics played be
low their standard. As to the latter,
there can be no dhfute. when a team of
I world's champions, a team which Is made
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SHOES for dis
We always feature
The Avenue at Ninth
AKE "'that" trip to P-B's and see-
how we are absolutely ready
to supply you with your Fall clothes
P-B Suits and P-B Overcoats hundreds of
nualitv garments in everv good weave, every new pattern,
every correct style, for men of .every "build" and age.
515, 518, $20. $25, $30.
nnii that P-B tmarantee of absolute satisfaction is
your "safety first" insurunce andyoa young men will
"cotton" to the many exclusive models and patterns
shown just for you.
one a style of the
$4, $5 and $6
boy or some
in the Auto
Votes and Values for Bdys
Every purchase yon make at P-B's entitles "some" boy
to votes in our Auto Contest. "Imp" Cycle Car and three
other prizes au-arded December 23.
In Chinchillas and fancy
mixtures, including Bahna
caan styles. $5.00 up.
Girls' and Boys' Hats
Velours Velvets, Plush, and
Fell in smart tailored styles.
Famous for wear and style.
Ask any Washington mother.
Splendid P-B values in
Boys' wear Furnishings,
Sweaters Shoes, etc. High
quality and modest prices.
LI A TSP-B hats
for style and aaal
ity. A fit for your fea
tures as well as your
Arnue at $1.50
Ramo at $2.00
Omar at $3.00
Mack Admits Braves
Played the Best Ball
Norristown J. A. C- Will Meet Vig
ilant at Andrews Park Eleven
to Practice Friday.
The followers of semi-pro football are
sure to witness one of the best attrac
tions that has yet been staged at An
drews Park when the J. A. C.s from
Norristown. Pa., meet the Vigilant Ath-
!tln fluh RnndnV-
The Norristown eleven are the eastern up of undoubted sluggers, can make only
champions of the State of Pennsylvania i six runs In four games. It is certainly
and are coming here under an agreement ' either blow Its mark, or else It Is ready
for one of the largest guarantees which
has ever been offered by the local man
agement The visitors will also bring
along one of the officials, as this Is one
of the offers that Manager Joe Ollvert
always presents to a visiting club.
The local eleven will hold Its final prac
tice before the game on Friday evening,
when new forward pass formations will
be tried. The spread formation which the
team Is now using Is one of the best that
the followers of semi-pro football have
ever seen and Coach Brown Intends to
Introduce one or two others In the game
STAKE TO TEOUBADOUE.
Newmarket Eng.-, Oct It The Czaro
wltch stakes for three-year-olds and
upward were won today by Sir E. Ca-i-sel's
Troubadour. Green Falcon was sec
ond, and Arda third.
K0HETCHY JUMPS TO FEDS.
Pittsburgh, Oct 14. "Big Ed" Konetchy
secured by the Pirates In a trade with
the Cardinals, has signed a three-year
contract with the Federal League, ac
cording to an announcement made by
the Pittsburgh Federal Ijeague manage
In buying shoes we must consider several important things Economy, Results, Wear
Comfort means everything. If one gets cheated in buying eatables, the harm is
chiefly the loss of a few cents.
In buying shoes, if imitations or poor leathers are supplied, there is a loss of money,
wear, and comfort.
Remember these facts when you buy your next shoes. We are now showing five new
Beacon comfort models at $3.00. v
yaiBf Beacon Cl. 915 Pa. Avenue N. W.
IYIOOI1 S Boot OliOP; 1306 7th Street N. W.
for the scrap heap.
In considering the upset. It must be re
membered that the Braver arc a young
tam, and went Into the series with all
the enthusiasm of a boy on his first
picnic The Athletics, on the other hand,
are a veteran team. The players. It Is
true, are young, but as a team the pres
ent collection of Athletics regulars Is old.
Five years Is a long time for any aggre
gation of athletes In these strenuous
days. Individually and collectively, the
White Elephants did not go Into the se
ries tuned up, either mentally or physi
cally, for the fray. They were not on
their toes. The Braves were right on
edge, and when they git the Jump on
the Mackmen last Friday, they started
something that they were able to finish.
They also showed the White Elephants
that they were up against a mighty sttrr
proposition. The Mackmen realized their
blunder too late. Thy were stale when
they went Into the series, and the Braves
never gave them an opportunity to "set
Manager Stalllngs said after the final
game Tuesday: "I feel sorry for Mack
and his Athletics. "There Is something pa
thetic when a grand team like his goes
down to defeat in world's series without
winning a game. Our clean-cut victory
should be an Incentive to other so-called
tall-end clubs to get out and hustle. If
we could bring home the bacon, they
Philadelphia. Oct It "Uncle Ben"
Shlbc. part owner of the Athletics,
pressed forward as the defeated Mack
men left the train on their return from
Boston today and held out his hand to
""Hard luck." he said. "Hard luck."
Connie nodded his head in assent, and
looked weary and rather depressed as
he went downstairs to his motor car ac
companied by his wife. Mack waved
photographers aside. "Not now, please,"
The train bearing the dethroned cham
pions of the world, crushed by Boston In
four straight defeats, arrived four hours
late. About thirty persons assembled to
grt-tt the Mackmen. but the welcome
was a silent one.
The players were on a private car. and
Jack Coombs was the first off. followed
by Eddie Murphy. Both swung off the
rear platform as the train rumbled Into
Joe Tlimh FolloiVtfMl.
Close behind them was ""Bullet Joe"
Bush, who pitched the third game In
the world's series and lost It by a wild
heave to Baker In the twelfth Inning.
Bush was In a hurry.
"Can't stop," he shouted, brushing
aside two friends who would have de
tained him. ""Gonna be married; no time
to talk." And Joe dived down the stairs
and pitched himself Into a taxlcab.
Bush Is to marry Miss Sylvia Mc
Mahon this afternoon.
Almost all the players left the train
at North Philadelphia, some going to
the clubhouse at Shibe Park, the others
dispersing to their homes.
All of the men seemed disinclined to
talk and had little to say even to their
Is n Great Club.
Just before Connie Mack entered his
motor he was asked whether It was his
desire that the Athletics and Braves
come together next year In another
"No. why should I winh that?" he In
quired, "I am not seeking revenge on the
Boston team. I have the greatest re
spect for these men. They are a game
club and so are the Athletics.
"The series was won by the better
Club. Boston played better ball In every
way than we did."
Eddie Plank will leave late today for
Gettysburg and John Coombs will leave
for Maine later In the week Both
Coombs and Plank Invited most cf the
members of the team to go with them on
gunning trips and several players ac
cepted. They will visit Plank first and then go
to Maine. Several of them are going
-gunning with Jack Dunn, the Baltimore
manager. Catcher MeAvoy. Bush, and
Outfielders Murphy and Walsh will leave
tomorrow afternoon for Chicago where
they will meet the other members of the
All Star American League team which
opens against the All Star National
League nine in Milwaukee Sunday.
HAD LOW GOLF SCORE.
PEEPS TRIM FBIEKDS.
New Rochelle. N. Y. Oct. 14. Memher ' Ti rcmr7tnwn Junfnr Trerw veterdv
of the Women's Metropolitan Golf Asso- j defeated the Friends' Select School eleven
elation played in a one-day tournament In a onr-sided game by 33 to C Friends
over the course of the Wykagyl Country excelled on end runs, while the forward
Club yesPerday, and Mrs. A G. Cahn. passes of the preps were the features of
Century, led the field. She turned In a ' the game. The line-up Is a follows
card of SI and won the prize for the CEOROETOWS FRIENDS
lowest gross score. ' WI t.-E La
Adrsuo t. T wi""
warrant for jimmy archer. ' MoSc-i ::"::::.cwr:r.Tv w
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Chicago. Oct It A warrant for the.o? Dtumni R. T
arrest or Jimmy Arcner. the Cub catcher,
was sworn out today by George E. Wolf
son, a rug manufacturer. Wolfson told
the warrant clerk that Archer attacked
him at yesterday's game In the city se
ries, claiming' he was annoying Mrs.
K. K .
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Vore !OTtrn frrr. 33. KVirtv. . Tewb-
dor-Hum OI. Mil-tnd O flt Ixmli fw
touchdown-Wolltr. lkU missM-WrlVr ' . Wss
nf. KefT Jlttiny Wfbta. Umpsn: Buck Hov
STJPERBAS AFTER GAME.
GRIDIRON PLAYER KILLED.
Jersey City. N. J., Oct It-Charles J.
Hayes, right - halfback on the Fordham
University "prep" team, died early today
of Injuries received In a football game
In Jersey City on. Monday,
During the game Hayes tackled the
opposing quarterback and during the
scrimmage the youth was kicked In the
stomach. Surgeons attending Hayes
made a desperate effort to save his life
by an operation last night but failed.
MATCH FOR MARCH 17. ,
Chicago, Oct It The Jess Wlllard
Jack Johnson fight will be taged St
Patrick's Day. March 17, at Juarez Mexi
co, said Tom Jones, manager for Wlllard
today. Johnson's demands have been
met according to Jones, who said a
New York man will sail for London at
once to get the big fellow's signature.
The authorities at Juarez have sanctioned
the bout Havana, Cuba, also asked
FIRST RACE-Senim: three-jecr-dd. and up:
tx furlonra. IWnt. HS (Huer). CS.W. W-T.
JS.S0. iron; Richwood. 108 (Jtorphl), S6.6J. JJ.T0,
Kond; Bis D!rr. Ill (Mtrtin). H.S. thlrf.
Time. 1UIM. Juste looke. Bmraird, Cor. roker
Dirk. Kokobo ind Merrick alia ran.
SECOND RACE Two-jeir-old miidnu; colU ind
cridinzs: six fnriosn. McAdoo, 109 (Connotlj),
SCO), ST.. SS. "": Foxy Griff. IB (Rin),
tiaiO, J5.M. Kcond; NoMtmin. 1(0 (Mnrobi). O.).
third. Time. luH- Mrx, Blnzo, Wcdin. Bojsl
II, EleTrn rence, Dortdi, Cherron. Dr Iy sod
Tklcbfircr ilso rw.
THIRD RACE Tbe TJler handicap: six forlonci.
Leo Chare. U (CoUini), J10J0. JS.W. H.40. won:
Hode. 10? (Small), . H80. second; The Widow
Moon. 100 (Martin). S.!. third. Time, 1:11 Uwx
fellow. Prince llomia. Water Baas and Bncklor
FOURTH RACE Cherokee: selllte itakei; mile
and sixtrnth. Grorer linzhea, 109 (Kroth), C2.
C.T0 deo won; Utile Father. 97 (Murphj), WJ0.
B.M, second: Bell of Bryn Uawr. 107 (McCabe).
JS.10, thud Time. 1:'SM. little Panchlta, Mor
rlstoVtn and Fnrlorz also ran.
FIFTH RACE Seuuv: two-yearOd fillies; Art
and a baU fmlonzs. Martha. Le. KH (ilnrphj).
HJ.S0 J6.70. ttiO. won; Amazon. 103 (Goede). J3.A
1140 second; Sunset. 10) (Tajlor), CIO. thud.
Tbne 1:8J-S- Kbrra, tools V.. ConunanrrtU, Bhu
Racer. Lea Imalidei, Ida. YaUaha, Alkanet. Gold
Crest Girt and Idiola also ran.
SIXTH RACE-Sellinx: three-rearolas and op;
one and a Quarter miles. Fliinf Feet, 10S (Murphj).
XXX S3.3). KJt. won: Marsbon. 105 (Martin), J5.I0.
CM- second: Mar Aon K.. 1M (Goose), $3. third.
Time, . Tom Klne, Jos Stein. Nannie McDee,
Milton B.. Gold Color and Manager Mack also ran.
FIRST RACB-SeUini; three-letr-olda and up.
ward- mile and a sixteenth. Erin. M; nigs Claja.
M; Robert Kar. W2: Jhsmlo oni. 105; L. It Adair.
MS- Bob R., IOJ: Fellow Mao. Ill; Weranoke, 11L
SECOND RACE-Seninr: two-jear-old colU and
geldinz; ore and a half im-loncs. BQue Joe. 99;
Power HO; Cannonade, 103; Ben's Brother. 103;
Star McGee, M3: Jeff Roberta. 103; White Crows,
)03' Malabar. 106: Sancoaree. KIT; Netherbow, lot;
Cheaterton. 1: Chrjitie, lit
THIRD RACE Sellinr: threeiearolda and np
.. mlk and a sixteenth. Florin. 9t: J. Nolan.
lnno, u; oe aneoosa. ;
97; Krisa Krimrle. 97: DorcWl. 100: OMrrerse; MO
Booker Bill. 100: Grecian. 108; Tan Maid, 10S;
nr. jr.. Ul; A not Joule. IE.
FIFTH RACE-Sellinz: lour-jear-olda and up
ward: six furkmjj. Helen M.. 9: Misa K rater. 101;
Time's Nightmare. Ml; Dr. Kendall. 101; Salon.
1M; SleepUnd, K; Priver. I0S; Sore Get IOC:
Marie C 10S: Bio Brazos. : Bora! Team. 109;
Merrick. 109; Princess CaTJowar.09; Transport, 109;
jamn uvcxerr, m.
SIXTH RACE Sellini; thrre-jearolda and HP-
ward; mne and a aixteenui. rnxpect. 102: Fhil
Mohr. lffi; Father Rfler. BJ; Impression. Id;
Bonne csance. 1M; Tenshee, ios; wmme. ": "st
lied, in; uelle or Brjumawr. UL
SNIDEKI WILL MEET
JOE TURNER AGAIN
Polish Champion Grappler to Be Given
Another Chance at Local
Tom Snidekl, the Polish wrestler, who
lost his bout to Joe Turner Tuesday night
on two toe holds, will meet the local
champion Friday night In the main bout
at the Byjo Theater. The Polish cham
pion ' claims to have Injured himself In
the first fall, which he gained over the
local boy, and will be given another
chance to show the local public his real
In this bout the toe hold will be barred.
As Snidekl is a pupil of the Graeco
Homan schools, he should defeat the local
grappler at any style, as he outweighs
Turner about nfteen pounds.
Louis Montona will again take on Jean
llassau. the. big Spaniard, this time In a
finish affair. Montona was slated to meet
Kllonls In the preliminary Tuesday, but
as the Greek champion did not appear
.Massau was substituted and Jailed in his
attempt to throw the Italian twice In an
hour. These grapplers are booked to go
to a finish, the best two In three falls.
BA. f'.v.ml, IfU
Carllcne. KB; Charlie McFrrranJlOT; Mirsnon. 108
rrmn-nt RACE-Two-rear-olds: the Louiirtn football star, has arrived at Princeton to
I handicap; firs tad halt rarlo&fs. Helta BajtwuM. coach the backs.
"Tol" Pendleton, the former Tiger
"WISCONSIN NOT IN REGATTA.
Madison. Wis.. Oct it Wisconsin will
not be represented In the Poughkeepeie J
regatta next year, the regents of the I The Superbas A. C. would like to ar
university today adopting the recommen- J range gam's with teams in or around
datlon of the faculty that Interscholastlc j the District averages, im or 110 pounds,
rowing contests be discontinued pending Carllsles, Stantons. and Bufnex pre
development of Intermural athletic ferred. Address challenge to Edard
sports. - j O'Brien, captain. 610 O street northwest
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