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Came Desp Boston Red Sox Land First, Battle of World Series by 6-to-5 Count. (CONTINU) FROM PAGE ONg.) '11'9 Ruth, the sensational young left When Carrigan finished and picked Mre there was a murmur of surprise. It was thought hg would surely start a left-hander. There had been never any partinle of doubt about Robinson's intentions. He had Marquard, a seasoned man, and it would have been foolish to try with any am else. Hi Myers was the first man to face Shere. Myers was plaintly a bit nervous and be swung loosely at the first ball thrown by Shore, hitting it into the air back of the plate. It was an easy foul for Cady. Jake Daubert. once slugging champion of the National League, was even more nervous, He fanned on three pitched balls, mak ing It four in all that had left Shore's hand to retire two men. Casey Stengel, the walloping outfielder, took a strike and then tapped a roller to Janvrin for an easy out at first. The top of the Dodger batting order. supposed to be about the strongest part, had looked so futile that the stands were buzzing when the clubs changed ides. Harry Hooper. the Californian. one of the most dangerous hitters in the world in a big series, was the first to bat for the Box, Marquard quickly slipped two strikes over on him. Then he wasted a couple, and finally Hooper fanned. Harold Janvrin, once called the school boy phenomenon, but now a seasoned big! league player, also struck out. Mar quard's fast ball seemed to be leaping and equirming like an eel. Clarence Walker. nicknamed "Tillie,' stepped to the plate on his first appearance in a world -series and he seemed cool and cofected. He let the f'rst two pitched balls go by and then smashed a triple to the left eenter. but Dick Hoblitzel. the former Cincinnati Red. rolled an easy grounder to Cutshaw and retired the side. Zach Wheat got an infield hit In Brook lyn's ball of the second. The next moment Cutshaw hit into a fast double play that passed from Jan vrin to Scott and back to Hobiitzel. Mow rey walked and Ivy O!son, the ghting shortstop of the Dodgers, struck out. Marquard worked with great caution on Duffy Lewis. only to give him a case on balls. Larry Gardner surprised the Dodger infield by bunting the ball, rolling in front of the plate. Meyers got It. but Gardner was easily safe at f'rst and Lewis safe at second. The bunt went for a hit. Scott, the thin shorthielder of the Sox. also bunted and Meyers leaped forward and got the ball, this time throwing Scott out at first. The other two runners ad vanced, however. This brought up Forrest Cady, and Mar quard. Meyers and Robinson all remem bered Forrest from 19r". Meyers stepped to one side of the catcher's box and Marquard purposely pitched four wide banfs, passing Cady and filling the bases. It was good judge ment. for Shore struck Out. The Rube then had Harry Hooper to deal with, and he pitched two wide of the plate before he put a ball in Hooper's reach. The Californian reached out and clouted a high fly to center. Meyers and Marquard were quickly re tired by Shore. the former on a grounder, and the latter on strikes. Hi Myers singl, but Jake Daubert fanned. In e next inning Marquard fanned both Janvrin and Walker, and then Mar quard got Hoblitsel down to a count of three and two. Hobby then tripled to right field. Duffv Lewis did not walt for Marquard to wcrk on him. He smashed the first ball that left Ruhe's hand for a double across third base, the ball rolling to the bleachers wall. It was a two-bagger, and Hoblitzel scored the first run of the series. However. I.wls took too much of a lead off second and Marquard turned quickly and made a throw to Olson. Lewis was out. The run seemed to he the prod that Brooklyn neederi The Dodapra came to life very suddenly. Casey Stengel smash ed a single across third, and Wheat tripled to the right field bleachers wall. Both hit the first pitched ball. Stengel scored on Wheat-s lout, and the Brook lyn fans had their chance to yell. Harry Hooper now made a marvelous play Cutshaw lifted a high fly to right' that caught in the wind and seemed about to fall safe. Wheat set himself' at third for a flying start. Just as the ball was about to hit the ground Hooper flung himself forward and made a catch He fell in a sitting posture. Wheat left third, bound for home. Hooper Jumped up and shot the ball in on a line to Cady. It was a 1 perfect throw. Wheat made a long slide, but the decision was not even close. Mowrey grounded out. Larry Gardner fanned in the second end of the fourth. Scott retired on a fly to left. Cady walked. but Shore fouled out. After Olson had grounded out in the Dodgers' half of the fifth. Chief Meyers drove a long fly to left center. Walker had to back up for the ball. He got his hands on it. but it spurted from his fin gers. The heavy-footed Meyers tore past secoad and on down to third. The Chief was held at third while Mar quard was being retired on an infield roll er and Hi Myers raised an easy fly. With two strikes and two balls on him, Hooper hit a two-bagger to center to1 open the Sox end of the fifth. Myers lost th, bell in the sun. JTanvrin bunted and was thrown out by Mowrey. Hooper took third on the play. Walker then singled between third and short, and Hooper scored. Hoblitsel grounded to Daubert, who got1 the ball and stepped on first for the put-. out, while Walker went to second. Lewis hit a roller to Mowrey. who tagged Walk er as "Tillie" was running to third. Daubert Snally hjt the ball when he came up in the sixth. He knocked a roll.. er to Scott for an easy out. Stengel fan ned and Janvrin made a nice pick up of Wheat's roller, throwing the runner out at first. Ivy Olson let Larry Gardner's roller through him in the Sox side of the sixth, getting discredit for an error. Gardner was forced at second on Scott's grounder to Olson, Scott being safe at first. With Cady up, one of Marquard's fast balls got away fromn Meyers and Scott moved up to second. The play Is officially described as a passed ball. Cady got a base on balls and Shore lIt ed an easy fly to Daubert, bringing up the sensational Hooper again. Oe this ocan Hooper raised a high fly back of third. Olson making' the cath. The Dedgers' balf of the seventh was Janyrin started the hox snd of the i-1 atsng with a dlashing double down the I thbd bass foul liste. Walk.r al to Olson. who bed an. easy play on Jestyria at thr.bt -.ebe h ball. anvan fabieet hit 4- in.- right, lnte Cat- , shaw's hands, ae be bad a double-phy I Twat in tret of him, either at Orat or ~at the plate, Catahaw depped tb#-hall, Janvrla seored sa Waer ieke eed. in First. ite Great Rally THE CROWD AnD MONEY Boston. Oct. 7.-Total attendance, 3,117. Total receipts, 716,43.5i. National eomnmisslon's share. S7,6411.91. Players' share, 841,304.58. Each club's share, 1374U.1. STATE COLLEiE TEAM DEFEATS DICKINSON Marylanders Land First Game from Visitors in Closely Fought Battle, 6 to 0. College Park, Md., Oct. 7.-Playing the >pening game of the season. Maryland itate eleven today landed its initial vic ory over the Dickinson College teanm Irom Carlisle. Pa., by out-fIghting the via tors during the entire thirty-six minutes f actual playing. The margin of the vic tory was but six points. Coach Dunn's !rew from above the Mason-Dixon line lailing to register. Although this College Park clan out lought the Pennsylvanians they did noi Jutgame their rivals from Carlisle, as Capt. Mitchell and his sturdy bunch of black-cladded warriors. in the face oi lefeat, were fighting for every inch of territory gained and lost. The result of the battle was a slighi surprise to the most ardent followers 01 the State collegians, as the visitors came 'ere with quite a reputation for hold ing Navy to a nothing-nothing tie. As this was the "Aggies" first contest. lit tle was expected of them in offensive work, but the sensational 'ine plunging and end running of McDonald. Coggins Michael and Bradley would due credit to a seasoned veteran backfield. Quarterbsck Smith was compelled to lace the toe of Welch, the once famous 'arlisle Indian gridironer and although 31en Warner's former protege outbooted the little Stater. the help of the sterling acks of the State college eleven made i for the serstional defense offered in this line. Capt. Myers. Palm and Morford along with the IndlIan Welch. played brilliant lefensive fooatbal, while Coster, Into and cDonaid were the "king pins' for the "Aggies," at halting the visitors. Brooke Brewer. the schoolboy cham pion sprinter. hroke into the game long nough to show his ability at booting the pigskin Brewer kicked from under the shadows of his own goal post far into :he visitors' territory. once more stopping L threat to score by the Pennsylvanians. The Staters scored their lone tally ir the second period, when Micheal broke tway on an off-tackle play and ran frorm he middle of the field to the 10-yard Ine. Series of line plays carried the ball to the 2-yard line, where Dickinson was penalized for being offside and Brad ey, who was substituted for Micheal, icored the touchdown on a buck througl the left wing. Play by Play. Dickifson won the toss and chose to lefend the south goal. Welch kicked to McDonald. who ,ar ried the hall to the 3i-yard line. Smhith. if State, carried the hall for two yards McDonald hit through tackle for three yards. Smith, of State. carried the bal for one yard. McDonald kicked to Welch, who brought the ball to the 20-yard line. Welch, of Dickinson, came through for wo yards. Reeder. of Dickinson. knocked off one yard and Welch carried :he hall over for first down. Reeder. of Dickinson. carried the ball !or five yards then Welch carried the all for another first down. Micheal then 'umbled the ball, which was recovered )y Swope, of Dickinson-Welch carried he ball six yards-Welsh kicked forty ards. Smith of State bringing It back 0 the 25-yard line. McDonald carried he ball four yards. Smith followed with bree yards and MoDonald carried the )all another first down. Coggins. of ;tate. gained one yard. but on the next lay lost ground. McDonald. of State, hen knocked off two yards, ahd on the text play Smith kicked for twenty-five rards to Welch, of Dickinson, who rought the ball to the 35-yard line. Velch hit through left tackle for two ards. and followed with four more. Velch then kicked to Smith. who did lot travel far. McDonald ducked around ight end for five yards. McDonald hit he line for two yards and on the next >lay carried the ball for the first down. 'oggins. of State, hit the line for six rards. Micheal knocked off two yards. oggins came along for another yard knd then Micheal carried the ball over 'or the first down. Aggles were penalized for holding and Lttempted a forward past which was in ercepted by Swope. of Dickinson. Reed r hit the line for three yards and Dick nson was penalized fifteen yards. Welch rathered three yards around the left end, 'ollowed with a kick. Micheal received he kick and made a dash down the leld for forty-five yards McDonald hit 'or three yards, then three more and Cnocked off two yards around the end. blicheal carried the ball over for the Irst down, both teams fighting hard on he 5-yard line. Micheal hit through left ackle for two yards, then hit the line 'or three yards. Bradley, who was sub itituted for Micheal carried the ball ovet or a touch down, and Smith failed to tick goal. McDonald kicked to Palm. who took the tall to the 20-yard line. Welch plowed he line for three yards. Myers traveled round right end for ten yards, but Dick nson was penalized five yards. Welch uit for one yard and make an end rurn 'or five yards. ending the first half. Score; itate. a: Dickinson, 0. McDonald kicked to Myers. who brought he ball to the 12-yard line. Welch hit he line for two yards, and followed for eight yards. Welch moved around the td for eight yards; first down. Swope hit the line for one yard. and afyers hit the line for two yards and Welch kicked to Coggins, who broughi he bell back four yards. Emith gaind our yards, Bradley four yards, and Cog tins carried the ball over for the first lown. Coguins lost one yard. McDonald knock ff fifteen yards around right end. Cog tina hit through center for three yards, :hen through left end for seven and first lown. Aggles were held for the downs, the tell going to Dickinson on the 20-yard ine. Welch hit the end for ten yards ind first down. Palm went through left ackle for five yards and Welch traveled rizteen yards for another first down. 'aim hit the line for two yards and lelch for eight. making first down, Palm nade three yards but 1ost five yards en he next play. Welch punted the bell to Coggins, who trouht the ball back four yards. End of seriod. Coggin was held fast-no gain. Bradley it the line for four yards, and Coggin |ut the field for twelve yards and 0rst Coggine hit left tackle, getting thr ards. Urm, who was substituted for faedonald. punted to Welch who brenght be ball back eight yards. Iwope hit the Ine for five yards. Mecabe wae held ast. Welch hMoke to CM O~ bringing enemuma aowa tu ..... Broolky-FurtR ling., stoma abngled to ieft and Wheat ecored him with a triple to right, One run. Ninth inning: Daubert. first man up, walked.' Stenget' singled to right. Wheat forced Daubert at third. Shore to Gardner. Cutahaw was hit by pitched ball. filling the bases -Mrey hit to Janvrin, who ftabled, pernitting siegel and Wheat to sFo,. Olao singled. 1lling the bases. Merkte batted for Pfeffer and walked. forcing in Cut shaw. H. Meyers got an infield, single, scoring Mowrey. Four runs. Red Box-Third inning: Hoblit sell tripled to right and Lewis promptly scored him with a two bagger. One run. Fifth inning: Hooper doubled to center and went to third on Jan vrin's out. Hooper scored on Walker's single. One run. Seventh Inning: Janvrin doubled. Walker safe on Olson's error, Jan vrin going to third. Janvrin scored when Cutshaw fumbled Hoblitsels grounder, Walker stopping on sec ond. Lewis sacrificed, advancing Walker to third and Hoblitsel took second. Gardner hit to Cutsha*. It was a fielder's choice. Cutshaw threw to the plate, trying to catch Walker, but failed and everybody was safe, with Hoblitzel advanc ing to third on the play at the plate. Hoblitsel then scored on Scott's sacrifice fly to Stengel. Three runs. Eighth inning: Hooper walked. went to third on Janvrin's single to right and when Stengel threw wild to third, trying to catch him, Hooper scored. One run. ST. JOHN'S DEFEATED IN OPENINi CONTEST George Washington University Eleven Trims Annapolis Collegians in First Game of Season. 6 . Annapolis. Md., Oct. 7.-With but one minute and a half to play and the ball in the middle of the field, the George Washington University eleven of Wash Ington. nosed out the local St. John's Col lege team here this morning, the final count being 6 to 0. Up to the final mo ments, when Wilson grabbed Pepper's forward pass and raced across the line for the lone touchdown, the game was very poorly played. rgpeated fumbles and poor tackling standing out prominently on both sides. After being Idle as far as football was concerned since the fall of 1908, the Hatchetites started today what may prove to be the athletic boom for that institution, as should this sport come through, the other sports are sure to thrive. That Coach Sullivan has an able bunch of gridironers to serld into the game goes without saying, but handicapped through their opening contest and the fact that many were fighting for their positions, seemed to hinder the men to no small extent and it is to this that is laid the blame for the poor showing. On paper the teams were fairly well matched, but on the field George Wash ington should have had little trouble in running up a big score. One thing that 9tood out more than anything else was the playing of Neiderhauser on left end for the Hatchetites and it was to this boy that the Washington eleven owes Its victory. It was his defensive play ing throughout the entire game which proved the undoing of the' scoring end of the local team, while it was he also who ran the interference for Wils6% when the latter scored the lone touchdown. "Reds" Crome, holding down right guard for the local team, was the line star of the game. the little chunky-built fellow stopping many plays before well under way and without his help the St. John's team would have been, in a sad plight. About 2M persohs who were to watch the Navy-Georgetown game this after noon, made the trip with the team and watched the game. Line-up and sum mary G1W!. WAAH. Position, ST. JoBNS. Neiderhauser ...........L. E........ (capt.) Andrews Kerr ............................. Brown (iblin .................... L. (.-................ Bennett ree e .................Center................... Cp yner F. Harmon............ . i................... Creane 1. Harmon.. ....... R. .-................. Lin ts Wilson ...............t. n-.............. Nobel Pp. per ......... ......Q. ....... ....... 1),py im l ................... L .................. Clark Sutton .. .. Rt. H. B.................... Cook Hilli (capt.). ......t B........... Pla RuhstitutionW-Reden for Hillis. Eekendorf for Wilson. Iher for Selden. Borke for Sutton. Heifer ner for Mim, Smith for rome. Kebler for Pep Twr. Pepper for KeNbler, Ailms for Dyer. Sutton for Heffeorner. Relden for Burke, Croame for Smith. Weaver fr Clark. Hollinsworth for Eckendorf, Ioer for Minm, Burke for Sutton. Heferner for Selden. Wilson for Holllngworth. Giacim, for Hiffemer. Jone for F. Harmon, King for Neider hao'er. Hill for Glacia. 1buchdown-Wiln. Goal missed-Giacimo. Referee-.Mr. Riebadson. U. S. N. Umpire-Mr. De Mott, U. S. N. Head lineman-Mr. Ingram. 17. S. N. Time of periods 12 minutes. J. B.~BEADLE RETAINS HOME CLUB TITLE J. B. Beadle successfully defended his title as singles champion of the Home Club when he defeated J. K. Manock, winner of the singles in the challenge round of the tournament, yesterday, in straight sets 6-4, 6-3. 6-4. The challenger played his best game but the generalship and experience of Beadle was too much for the spirited at tack of the youthful Manock. The 1916 champions of the Home Club as determined by the challenge round are: J. B. Beadle, men's singles: J. B. Beadle and H. A. Brown, men's doubles: Miss D. E. Allison. laga' singles; and Mrs. C. R. Haibert anu 3. W. Meyer, mixed doubles. PRO GOLF TOURNEY, Will Get Unier Way em Tuesday at Memut Veruem, 16 Y. New York, Oct. 7.-Herbert Strong, sec retary of the Professional Golfers' Asso ciation, made known yes reday the draw ing for association's fist annual chamn pionship tournament for the Rodman Wanamaker trophy, which will he held over the links of the Biwanoy Country Club. Mount Vernon, beginning Tuesday, October 10. They are: Tom Kerrigan, Charles G. Adasm Geo. McLean, Tom McI'amara, Alex Smith, James Ferguson, George Frotheringhamn, James M. Barnes, Willie MacFarlane, Robert McNulty. M. ., Brady, James West, Jack Dowling, Jack Pirie, Esmmet J. French, Eddie Towne, Wilfred T. Reid, J. 3. O'Brien, George 0. Simpson, W. G. Fovargue, James Donaldson, R. C. Mac Donald, James R. .Thomnson, Walter C. Hagen, Jack, Hutchipon, Joe Mitchell . ed Clarkson, William Blown, Cyril IWalker, Louia Tellier, Jack Hobens. Michael Shearman. Bi Y&l Regatta ii May. -New N~e, Conn., Oct.- .-For the first time In th history of Amneriee rowing, a big ole regatta is to be held here under the direction of the Yale Boat Club. It will he the triangular race be.. twe% the varsity irwe of the Yale, PrenaanandCornll.andthe racs wil be held on the Neusatomle Dtieo- juet TOTAL RECEIMr AND ATMANCE OF WO"ID SERIES GAMES SINCE 193 Clubs' Player' National Year. Attenda Re Share. Sare. Cem. 1. . - 1 50 T, 274614 ..... 1........ .. 12 0.46 .170 34 5s 1 20........... E~g lsass icja.s.402 . 10,66 10.............. On 101.7311 I 'm"~ seCsX 1m 1307 750,7s 3825 54.13 9.1 1..................... 111147 1%5 s 190............. 2'"115e 7,10 7",en 17,aI 1*11............... 17sM 1142.16,1 180.217 127911 340 1 . . . ,m4 20111M 147,572 3, 193........... 1:9" 111.0111 79.100 13.2114 33.417 1914 ................... : :.01118 22,70 S1.26 121.111" 22.973 1 9.................... 14,51 20.7 143.426 144,11 32.as Totals............... 1,A,13 a,ass 31147,9a I,017.3 sa, THE FIRST GAME IN FIGURES. BROOKLYN AB R w; H TB S0 BB PO A- E Meyrsf........... 5 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 01 Daabert, Ab.......... 4 0 0 0 2 1 7 1 0t Stesgel, rf........... 4 2 2 '2 1 0 1 0 1 Wheat, If............ 4 1 2 4 0 0 3 0 0' Catshaw, 2b........... 3 1 0 0 0 0 3 2 1 Mowrey, 36........... 3 1 1 1 0 1 ,1 2 0' Olson, s.............. 4 0 1 1 1 0 2 1 2, Meyers, c............. 4 0 1 3 0 0 6 3 0 Marquard, p........... 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 10 0 Johnston ............. 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0i Pfefer, p............. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mekle .............. 0 0 0 0 a 1 0 0 0 - - - - - - .- ... - c Totals.............. 34 5 10 14 5 3 24 0 4 Johnsto batted for Marquard in seventh inning. Merkde batted for Pfefer in ninth lsing. BOSTON AB R H TB SO BB PO A E Hooper, rf............ 4 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 Janvin, 2b.......... 4 1 2 3 2 0 2 8 1 Walker, cf............ 4 1 2 4 1 1 0 0 0 Hoblitsel, b.......... 4 2 1 3 1 0 14 0 0 Lewis, .............. 4 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 Gardner, 36........... 4 0 1 1 0 0 1 3 0 Scott ...........2 0 0 0 0 0 2 4 01 Cady,c.............1 0 0 0 0 3 7 0 0 Shore, p.............. 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 Thomas, c............0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mays, p............... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals .............. 31 6 8 15 6 6 27 18 1 Runs Brooklyn................... 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4-5 Boston..................... 0 0 1 0 1 0 3 1 x-4 Hib Brooklyn.................... 0 1 1 2 1 0 1 1 3-10 Boston..................... 1 1 2 0 2 0 1 1 x-8 Two-base hits-Lewis, Hooper, Janvrin. Three-base hits-Walker, Hob litel, Wheat, Meyers. Sacrifce hits-Scott (2), Janvrin, Lewis. Do"ble play-Janvrin to Scott to Hoblitnel; Heeper to Cady; Gardner to Jawin to Hoblitzel; Scott to Janwin to Hoblitsel. Left en bases-Brooklyn, 6; Bos ton, 11. Bases on balls-Of Marquard, 4; of Pfefer, 2; of Share, 2. Hits1 made--Of Marquard, 7 in 7 innings; of Shore, 9 in 82-3 innings. Strock out-By Marquard, 6; by Shore, 5. Passed bal-Meyers. Hit by pitched ball -Cutsaw. Time of game-2 hours and 14 minutes. Umpires-Mr. Con nely, behind the bat; Mr. O'Day, onbases; Mr. Dineen and Mr. Quigley, on foul lines. Annapolis Midshipmen Are Winners from Georgetown Annapolis, Md., Oct. 7.-Failure to show right end for a 2-yard gain and on the any of the qualities for which they have next piAy Leighty fumbled. Gilroy cir been known in the Past. the Georgetown cled the left flank for a 10-yard and UnIversity team, of Washington. opened two ine dlung t Its football season here this afternoon. Leighty and GIroy netted Georgetown losing a 13-to-7 game to Uncle Sam's 5 yards. Left End Cusack was hurt In Midshipmen. None of the characteris- the next play and was taken out. Cronin tics which made the team famous dur- was substfilted at end ?or Cusack. Ma ing the 1915 season, in which it plowed loney punted 55 yards to Roberts,. who through every opponent at will were failed to gain. the ball going into play showing and without the driving powers on the 5-yard line. Roberts punted behind the eleven the star backfield was straight into the air and O'Connor caught unable to gain consistently. ball, making Georgetown's ball on the After the first period when the Navy 2T-yard line. I line held the visiting combination for Successive line plunges by Gilroy and downs on the 15-yard line it was evident Wall failed to gain and a forward pass to every one of the 3.000 persons prese t was incomplete. A forward pass from that something was lacking in the Hi l- Gilroy to Leightn netted 5 yards, but the toppers' power house and not lonc after ball went over to Navy on Georgetown's this when the Navy backs started Plow- 16-yard line. Roberta punted outside at ing this fact was plainly shown the middle of the field. Two line plunges According to statistics. the Georgetown failed to gain and Maloney then punted team gained approximately the same to Roberts, who ran back 6 yards before amount of ground as their adversaries. being tackled. making eight first downs, while the Ingram hit the left side Georgetown team made one less, but the ofgthwn for ability to bunch these within easy reach a 5-yard gain and Georgetown was, ofi thgoa proved he undoing e hoffside. Roberts attempted to circle the of the goal proved the undoing, right end, but O Connor broke through Throughout the entire first quarter and threw him' for a 12-yard loss. Na% Georgetown had the Navy team on the . thew himaforea 12-yard fo. nvy defensive. gaining occasionally, but each thena npeadseds at right tackle. but time failing to gain where the gain was failed to gain at the center of the line on needed. Maloney, who did the kicking the next play. for Georgetown. aided his team to no small extent by his toe work as on each Roberta punted to alone . who fum- 1 exchange of punts, he bested Roberts. his bed. Ward recovering the ball for Navy opponento the 30-yard line. Orr was knocked out I oppoent,- myard Ths pungtthis foe and time was taken out for the first time r fifty-five yards. The ball during this en- during the contest. Orr stayed in the I tire time was In Navy' territory. game at quarter. Ingram failed to gain I When the goals were changed at the, at the center of the line and Roberts beginning of the second period the Navy made 2 yards at left tackle. line and backs started on their march Roberts then Punted to Gilroy. who tearing the Georgetown forwards from signaled for a fair catch. The period end to end. Ingram, brother of the head nded with the bail In Georgetown s po coach was the greatest offender In this session on the forty-two-yard line. line, ripping off gains ranging from six Scos n f te to ten yards and eachstime gaining when Second period. Glroy w called upon. It was mainly his ability to a d lo onlrhy ws throw Wail hit the wea~k spots that sent the ball a 5-yard Io- on the first play. Wall 1 ovt the te frts touhon thee made five yards at right end and Maloney over' for the first touchdown of the then punted to Roberts, who umbled. gAme ntretdfradpsbyJc-Butler recovered the ball for Navy on son, who took the ball 30 yards, was the thegr-ard h rgtsdeo h line real turning point in the next period frtors Ingram ma rgtsde o the more and but for a flying tackle by Johnny foI w ad.Iga aetremr Giroy, another tally would have been on a fake kick formation..- A forward registered at this potgt. Jackson had Pass. frorn Roberts to Jackson netted a clar iel, bu Giroy thrughhisNavy thirty yards and a first down. speed, camne from behind and brought the sIea made Robertyads th tholet runner to earth. Jackson fumbled when asin bth ndet pay. Ithrwn wmthute tackled, but Von Heimverg, his team- afgain don th nex fivyanram plune mate, recovered the ball and the Navy tistgdown lie. aet faiead toungen team started on its second march for the btrougra thit ine.tRoetd forleve an goal line. Repeated gains by Roberts, yard ndranothertfrst don. Bortlee j Butler and Ingram. mostly the latter thed lin nothier yarst adwnglr hit sending the ball across the goal for the th iefrneyri n nrmmade deciding points, the remaining distance for another first Not until the last five minutes of play down-placing the bail on Georgetown's did the Georgetown team show any real 10-yard line. football. starting at this point on the Roberts hit the line for a five Yard kick-off on a march to the goal line and gan and4 made two more at the samet only reached the final mark as time was place on the next run. Ingram made a I called. Sullivan received the ball on the yard off right tackle and carried thea kickoffandcarred t bck 2 yads.bali over on the next play for the first kick-off and Whcanrheried thi2 yrs touchown of the contest. Orr kicked an hand at line-plunging with little success easy goa. Soe ay ; ereon0 and forward passes were opened up. A, 0'Connor kicked off to Roberts. whor forward pass from McQuade to Cusack mad a fifteen-yard return. Ingram then netted 30 yards and this eandwiched with hit the line for two yards s'nd Robertst a 15-yard penalty for Navy placed the made one more through center. Robertst ball iiin calling distance of the goa. punted to Maloney, who was downed Mo le then sent another forward pass in his tracks by Jackson. Giroy made to L, Green, who raced across the lin two yard5 at right end. Leighty failed just as the whistle blew, to gain on the next run and Maloney Had the Georgetown team played the then Punted to Roberta, the ball beingt style of football it is capable of play- downed in the middle of the field. Thet ing. the Midshipmen would not have adhalf ended here with the ball in Navy's a chance, but the old driving power wgposession. Score. Navy. 7; Georgetown, 0. sadly lacking and they were forced to Third Period. Cusack replaced Cronin at 1 start another seasons work on the wrong left end for Georgetown. O'Connor kick-c side of the ledger. ed off to Inlgraim, who made fifteen yards I Fully 1,030 of Washingtons follower. befom'beig thrown. made the trip either by rinor motor, Ingram was thrown by O'Connor for and watched a poorly plylgame. a ften-ard lose on the first play. Play by Play. Roberta pasted to Maloney. who made three yards up the center of the field. First period: Navy won the to.s and Gilroy circled the right flank for a1 chose to defdad the west goal, placing 14-yard galls Jobnson. wno made ther Georgmtgen in the sun. Ingram kicked tackle. beiag knocked out on the of to Leai.who bogt th~mlback IS arde tbb end s hit 00umwN ost uagg rsua, "Watdhful Wai Royal Root Cathoi-e University. 24; RsSOM d Col ige, & At aAapolis-Navy. 13; GeorgetoW. 7. At Colleg Part-Maryland State. 6; "lekinson. 0. At Annapolis-George WasIMsema, 6; It. Johns, 0. At New Haven-yale, 61; vsgb. . At Columbia-HaInelton, 14; Columias, I. At West Point-Army. 14; Washigton nd Lee, 7. At Rochester-Rochester 3; Ot. Law ance. 0. At Middletown-Wesleyan, 3; hodg Is Land. . At Hanover, N. H.-Dartineuth. 47; IA annon, 0. At Philadelphia-Pennsyvanli. 27: F. r M.. 0. At Cambridge-Harvard. s; Tufts. 7. At Pittsburgh-Cernegie Tech. 31; lethany, 7. At Pittsburgh-Pittsbtugh. U; West minster. 0. At South Bend-Notre Dame. 4; Re erve. 0. At Iowa City-Iowa, a1: Cornell Col ge, 6. At South Bethlehem-Lhigh. 61; Al 'right. 6. At Princeton-Princeton, 3; North Car lina, 0. At Washington. Pa.-W. & J.. 21: West ,a. Wesleyan. 0. At Ann Arbor-Michigan. 19; Case, s. At Providence-Trinity. 0: Brown, 42. At State College, Pa.-Penn State, 50; lucknell, 7. At Rochester-Rochester, 2: Iewrence. At Middletown-Wesleyan. 3; Rhode Is and, 3. At Philadelphia-Penna., 7; F. and M.. At Columbia-Hamilton. 14; Columbia, ICHvIMOND ELEVEN IS EASY FOR CATHOLICS Irooklanders Trim "Dixie" Eleven in Opening Game of Season. In the opening game of the football eanon here yesterday between Richmond !ollege and Catholic University on the Irookland campus. the Red and Black leven had 1i tle trouble in disposing of ta Dixie rivals. scoring whenever so in lined. The result was 34 to 6 Catholic University chose to defend the kst goal, kicking off to Richmond. O'Hern oted to Quarter Back Pipp. who return d 5 yards before he was downed When tichmond lined up Capt. Robins fumbled he ball and It was gathered in the arms .f Shortley. who made a gain of 5 yards efore he was brought to earth. In two ine rushes ard an end run by Butler. rho carried it over the line for the first ouchdown. Butler kicked a goal from difBfcult angle. Richmond kicked off to Shortley, who .rought the ball back to midfield. from rhich point it was rushed up the field on nd runs and line smashes and Mulhall ;ent across the lire for the second touch own. Butler kicked goa. (, 1'. 14; tichmond. A. Richmond again kicked off to Catho .c University and on short end runs and traight bucks through the line for smal ains the pigskin was brought back to nidfleld. where it was turned over to lichmond. On an exchange of punts the Irooklanders were the gainer, as O'Her nd Butler were outkicking Pipp by ards. The half ended with the hall in aidfield. After the second half opened with the all in possession of the Brooklanders. hortley made a run of 27 vards, but umbbled on Richmond's 10.-ard lire. tichmond gained 5 yards on li-e plunges nd then Carter. on a fake formation. arried the hall over the Brooklanders' ne for the only touchdown for Richmond. 'ipp failed to kick goa'. Score, C. '., 14; tichmond, 6. With about two minutes to play in the hird period. Shortley interceptea a for vard p'as'from Whittet and made a spec acular run through the ertire Richmond 1, ven for 50 yards and a touchdown. Rogers. who was substituted for Walsh nrly in the second period. made sev ral open field runs of from 5 to 3) yards nd after a run of 20 yards was pushed ver for a touchdown. The Brooklanders' hack field men corked as a piece of well-oiled ma-hirerx nd when called upon for the required istance never failed to negotiate the ecessary yards. C. t. was penaliz-d everal times for holding and once for oughing the kicker. Richmond College tri-d several forward asses, but they were never su-cessfi. .s there was a C. U. man uaiting for he receiver or it was incomplete. Sum' nary: LICH'IOND COL Position. VATHliC t non. . .. ........L , B 'Hern .........L. T. reer ... . ........ L. 1;. furphy (cn ...... Center ..r Hende'.eter ' rie . . ....... i . 1 . k. '. Nerille........ .. T.'aptr Rolms aning ........It ........ ....Wht'e bortley ............. ........... ralth ............... L. H R.. ...... ..... W ik Innhal. .......... H R............... .. K hiter .. ......... F B .. ..... ... . Rubstitetins-Baldtre for ohlmns. Milborne f .r t'hittct. Joliliff for Mille. .t. Nerill for Mie4.. 'ro.in for J Nesill. MlcCloffin tor Murpet H.r tr Wltrien. McKoen tor Maneing. A Hern io lcKiney, Roddy for Rhartie.et hnetler ene R,.l ayce for Shorttle, Rnger- for Walsh. Ola.o'tt er tnihall. Mlhaltl tor Glaeeott. White foe Rte ,., er. Roger,. 0. Rem. Glosl. fom teochd.r-.o ltutle 4. W'Hern. Goals frea touchdos mi*,ed-Mppv. Butler (t Goal from neld me 'amphe-Mr. McGuire. Harvard. Head lnesman Ir. Hatherti, . t- 'rime of enods-It minute. PIPHANY QUINT eREADY FOR SEASON The Epiphany basket-ball team held its nitial practice Thursday evening. From he showing that the team made It looks [ke a banner season for Epiphany. Tabb .nd Ingley, two of last year's mainstays. tere back i old-time form. After the practice a meeting was held t which Tabb and Ingley were electedt nanager and captain respectively, end nder the leaderahip of these two stare he Epiphany five should defeat every hing in thin vicinity. Chm Incesee Lead, Philadelphia, Oct. 7.-Frank Tabereki. lhe world's champion, increased his lead o 150 points yesterday in hie 1,000-point ocket billiard match with Edward talph at the Regent Academy by tak ig both blocks. In the afternoon the hamion defeated Ralph. 100 to 87, and the evening he ran 100 while his op onent was .collecting 77. Topeka Nine to 3e Transferred. Tope, Ken.. Oct. 7.-The Topeka Vestirn Ieague Baseball Club will be emoved to some other city. probably Pe r, Il., at lann=a City. Kan., accord ag to an anouneoset made her. to By bg John 1a5 oWam et the cle. ters"'and the ers Are-Present City of Culture Forgets Rei History and Do Honor to Red Sox and Carrigan. By ARTRUR UTRUWE. Boston. Oct. 7.-The battk of Lexington Paul Revere's ride, the famnos tea part. and the battle of Bunker Hill were aI forgotten by this stad city of rultur. today. Bostonians gave themselves ul to their annual celebration of the world', series. It Is not a fad with the in habitants-they look upon it as theh right. They do not care whether it I, the Red Box or the Braves who gatt the coveted honor as long as the laurel come to Boston. Out at Braves Field. where the gnw Was PlaYed--there was a sleepy-e. bunch of "watchful waitprp" this oot in All through the long weary boun of the night and early dawn this lino Tmly held its ground. No Zeppelin bomh no centimetre gun or British "tanks" could move it The throng waited foi 11 a. m. and stormed the box office fortress. swarmIng to their favorite dug. outs in bleachers and unreserved "eata Some of the "wise" ones had brough: lunches along; othere had bottles o ginger-pop. or the "cup that cheers." bui the leas fortunate ones were well pro. visioned. The voluntary commissary de. partment-the sandwich vender-eaw t that. Boston entertained more visitors las night and today than It has housed I. many a moon. "Standing ron" sigms would be the proper thing In all the hotels But it was a good natured crowd. There was much friendl- riva-I between the Red Sox and Dodgers root. era. Jest after Jest was passed between them. One Red Sox rooter parrying with a Dodger adherent said to the man from the City of Learning: "Bet you thai you don't know why they ca!l Charlie Ebbets 'Hercules ' The Brooklyn man was forced to acknowledge that he did not Why, said the Boston rooter. "Her. cules denotes strength and they'l1 need a strong man to carrv away the gold taken In at this series " But the Brookly'n man came right back at the "downeaster fan." Soon a pretty Miss came along She was gowned exquisite:y with the regula. tion skirt three Inches above the shoe top and wore scarlet hose with a black band around them "Rather an odd combination" maid the Bostonian. "Yes." drawled the Brooklynite. "but you know she is wearing mourning joy the Red Sox." Speculators will reap a harrest on tickets this year. No matter how much the officials have tried to keep the paste. boards away from these "land pirates" their efforts have been unavailing One has hardly stepped off the train before he is button-holed by one of them "aharks " "Tickets for the gamee." Is the erv that greets him before he hard'y sets foot in Boston. And the cry followg all through the busy thorou'hfaree, 14 hotel lobbies and every place where the sender thinks he has a chance to seU his choice wares. "The royal rooters" were much in eve dence during the game Evlervywher there was enthusiasm for the men thot will represent Boston I- the series fog the premier baseball honors One Brooklyntte pulled out a centur-p note and said to a crowd of Boston root. era that he was willing to gamble on the visitors' chances. His century was cor'. ered quicker than a flash and the Bos. tonians are clamoring for more. The days of miracles may be past Bul up ir this town they have yet to be con. vinced that they are relics of by-geme days. They point with pride to the fact that two years ago George Stalling per-. formed a miracle when he brought the Baves from last place tn the lennant end they turned around ai d shatted 'he famous Mack machine for Fistaign games for the world s title. Last year they did not g:ve Bill Car rigan thl mira-Ie tit:e They flgured any one wlth a Trip Speaker anc J'e Wood on a team ought to bring hom- a winner. But "ill' let Tris go and %N-"1 is practical!% all In. And he Fhiwe:1 the tiwnfolk that he cild win wib-ut the host c'r-tor fielder In the busine But Carrigan is t;-1d -f the aa a wants tr. i this lih -tee and ther io up to the *a-rm in MuNwie- and te''.e ratives hr ploted li Boston cr" t-irnphar!'y through the world sc-tes VIGILANTS TO MEET HOSPITAL TEAM TODAY .- ' r n' his hir -\ tribe wl.I cet their frl 'hance to show the!r -I1 form th's aftenoon wh en they nmer :he Walter Reed Hospital eleten at F.freen'h and if streets n''rtheast. in wihat 4hi d . t" - a haril-fought Wame TI'e Vigilants. although ha, 'n on'y 1-et, ut a short time, are re"d, t, 3.t ene of the best battles of thet ,'-r, and as the lWsiter Reed Hospital ta has alway, been a contennr in -. tieniint iothal! ranks. great th:nes -s *ipered Al't ugh outweghed slght r h. pital team will make ul itr this t- l its speed and hafitine plays, and ran he depended upon tI give the V;.nts a real battle. L.astoseasIn this little 1;: pound train kept its goal line ura'rose-d throughout the entire Near and faled ti lose a Vnr:e cotnteet which 1s Qu'ts a reenrd The game ill start at c 4 ork and ne admissIon wilt hr charged ' ber thani a I ilv-er collection These ar. the prohal I line-ups of the twso teams: V'igilants-Knoogle or Bi Turner, left endi Ga rdella tir Lacy, left tackle. Zerega. left guard. Regan, center. De) Mar. riht guaod. C'apt Burns or L~itkus, r'rht tackle; Cranston or Walters, right enlig (i vet-I. Quarter lack. Blttenb-ender ig D~egna'n. left half back, Riussel oir J. Turner, right half back. Carroll. futn back. Walter Reed-RIley. le't end: C .4 Jackson. left tackle. Stalling. left gua-d; W. Ai Jackson. center. .Scott. richt gusrdi Slovensky. rIght tackle. Tibodue richt end. SubstItutes. Braisted. Biasell. Wals, Deguesser. TROJANS TO PLAY HIGHLANDS TODAY The champion Trojan footh t, tea' win1 tackle the last Highland A 1 of An. acostia, at 2:30 p. m . on the PotomaC League Grounds today. Manager V.. Geradi reque.sts all playere to report for a signal practice at SIxth and C streets .outhwes'. 1i' 30 a. m. The return of Capt. Mdetelnts and Dowrlck has strengthened the team considerably. Get ani Early Start. Camibridge. Mass.. Oct ''-Fred Mitch. eli, who coached the successful Harvard basebal~l team last season, took the squa4 In hand for fall practice yesterday. The playse were divided into two teams, ant had a practIce game of three inning. A lerge squad of pitchers wosted -out urn. der the eyes of the coach. N t~ 5~t asmIes the tes tr inaat .Ml meStar ma aer' aes ta Isa e Is.