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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 12, 1919, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-11-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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Meeting of Commission in
New York Bring Rumors
Of Compromise.
J Aufoat Herrmann, of Cincinnati,
chairman of the National Commission. .
unexpectedly came to this city yester
*<fay. and. as President Ban Johnson,
'of the American League, is ex
pected In a day or two. It was re
ported that the commission wouid
?hold a special meeting here this week
and make an effort to smooth over
?the troubles which have resulted from
the holding up of the Yankeers' share
wf the world's series money.
* ^*The baseball trouble here in New
'York Is very unfortunate." said Mr.
Herrmann last night "I would like
to see the parties to the regrettable
controversy get together and smooth
out their troubles. The commission
has been placed In a rather unfor
tunate position, but it could not very
well take any other course than hold
up the awarding of the third piece I
money until the Am<*rican league h*d
?settled it* internal affair*."
While the Carl Mays Injunction case '
jb still In the court.*. It was rumored
yesterday that influential baseball
men would advise some kind of a
compromise and clear up the baseball
situation before the annual meetings
beee next month. Chairman Herrmann
?aid that while his trip east was not
on baseball, be admitted that he
would see President Hevdler of the
National League today and that, as,
he expects to stay here several days, j
a meeting of the thr?ie members of the i
commission would probably be called, j
Judging front con\ersalions with ]
nany local horsemen and also at j
:he Maryland tracks, racing will
*<*t a big boost at the meetings 1
gh!ch *r?.* to be conducted at Xe-v 1
>rleans and Havana this winter j
???d which both st^rt on Thanks
giving Day. November 27.
Vsny owners haw* been getting
?ea'Iy their horses f???- the Southern j
meeting, and these will be added (
r? from time to time by many <
others who have their racing ma- |
e???al at PimHc*. which ends its j
w?a?on on Thursd**y. Then will j
?ollow t*?e Bowie nice-ting, which i
?tins to the end of this month, and
he N**w Orleans and Havana meets :
' have clear sailing.
While the racing associations at J
>??? h places have increased their .
Mirsea in order to attract th*? best I
I ????-s*s. N* w Orleans will about get 1
??* cr^am this winter
Many horses have been *t the
Orleans track* for some time,
j i?id these were added to by the ar- i
iral of the first consignment from i
{??ntucky. More than 300 racers \
|V>? into the Southern city and 1
itiout -00 more are due within a
ew days.
New Haevn. Nov. II ?Yale's las* '
>lock of tickets to the uaine with .
Vlncetor. next Saturday went over
he counter at a public sale this moro
ns. There were "00 persons in line
vhrn the box office opened at **
?'clock. the line forming during the '
?lght. The sale w;?s very slow, only '?
?ne wicker gate being opened. It con
IMuefl till late in the afternoon. |
\bout 4.."410 tickets were sold. The line '
?xtended over four < ity blocks an?l j
;rew in size as the day advanced. It .
nHuded men. women and children. .
?nd many of the line bore indications
?f being professional speculators.
Deals In tickets took place during !
|>e long wait, the prices averaging'
rom J7 to $8 In some cases they j
tere sold to people in line. The Yale
panagement insisted on fulfilling its .
romise to hold a public sale, although
he telephone orders received during .
he past two or three days exceeded }
he supply of tickets which remained.
Golfer* Name Brooks.
ChicagOT Nov. It. ? Wilbur H.
Srooks. of the Mayfleld Country
:iub. will succeed t'harles F. >
Ihompson. of Chicago, as president
f the Western Golf Association
*xt year if the nomination
ommittee'* recommendations, an
ounced tonight, are carried out at j
fie annual meeting of the associa- j
Ion in Chicago on January 17. ;
30XING, With Ju-JiUu
?coarse officially npproved by
flie rnlted States *overnment
ind hislily Indented by Jack
Dempsey and prominent men.
Scientific Boxing, Physical
DM P?. Avr. H.W. Prank 4W
Second Shipment
Athletic Gut Clothes
"Way Below Regular Price*
TrememioBs Savings Assured
428 NINTH ST. N. W.
$45& $50Values $OC
iaSuits of Overcoats
Overly sado ?0 mtf pt ?ampUa
To Ovt-of-Tovn Pitrone flamplaa and ?alf
MMQNont hlanka went upon mjnaat
uadn the tailor.
nunn, m 7th sl iw.
Msrylssd Jockey Clob
I sll Meeting. lVcveakfr 1 to IS
Hares Dally. laeladlsf Steeple
St.US. Isclndlsg War Tax
First Race, ItSS P. M.
cctel Wmmtktm W.. B. I 1? Bff mr
*3*). Ticket includes adariaaioa to track;
rtittanal sar tax rat bo paid wbm a
Is aaada lor aihslndna tkkat at Ptaa
ir T
First Rwe?Btlly Connell. Lit
tle Ed. Assumption.
Second Race?Jean Bullant. My
Dear. Walk the Plank.
Third Race ? Flare. Warlock.
Fourth Race ? Shorr entry.
Slippery Elm. Fort Bliss.
Fifth Race ? Constancy. Car- I
man entry. Arrah Go On.
81xth Race?Galteyhead. liar
wood 2d. Dollna.
Seventh Race?The Desert. Ma- (
jor Dorao, Totley.
Georgetown'* football warriors
got down to brass tacks yesterday
I in preparation for the Georgia Tech
game at Atlanta on Saturday. The
| Blue and Gray has to perfect cer
tain play* for use gainst the Yel
low Jackets and will develop Its de
I fense to meet the fast shifting line'
| to which it will be opposed. Fol
lowing its victory over Navy Sat
urday. Georgetown thinks It has an j
[even chance to defeat the "Golden;
I Tornado." Washington and
{demonstrated that the trick could
| be turned by a Southern team and
! the Blue and Gray propose to dupli
cate it. only by a larger score.
For the Yellow Jacket game the!
i Hilltop warriors will have to learn I
what to do against a line that is I
always* hopping around like tnos- j
quitos It is known that the Gold-I
en Tornado never start a play from
a regular formation but *11 are run
from strange line ups. In that case1
they will offer the Hllltoppers
something entirely new in Its ex
Tech must take Into consideration
that the Blue and Gray is playing
the same sort of football that Glenn
Warner taught the Pittsburg Pan
ther." and the Panthers have two
victories over the Yellow Jackets, j
Warner taught his team ways and
means to stop the shifting plays of
jthe Golden Tornado and Coach Ex
endine hopes to leach his line to
stop the shift formation of the
Georgia Tech eleven.
Catholic University and Maryland
State will play the only football
praine in the city Saturday when
they meet in their annual contest j
at Union League Park. C- U. ex- |
pects to win from the College Park I
eleven but the Brooklanders will
know they have been through a
tough battle before the final whistle
blows. It makes no difference to
the Black and Red team that they
have only played two college
elevens this year for the Brook- j
landers feel that they have an even
chance to win from the Staters.
C??ach Tracy is pointing the C. IT.
team towards this contest as the
hisr cam** on the Brooklanders'
schedule and they make no secret:
j of the fact thr?t it is expected to
develop into a great struggle be
tween the two college elevens. Al
though Killian Field was too wet
for practice yesterday the team was
not Idle, ss the players were given
a signal drill together with a black
board talk in the cage.
One of the men who has been
running athletics at C. IT. for sev
eral years stated that his squad is
confident o*- g/itting the long end
of ?he score in this contest, no mat
ter what the comparison of the two
teams may be on a basis of past
Princeton. N. J.. Nov. 11.?In viewl
of the hard fight the Tigers had on J
Saturday against Harvard. Roper con- i
tented himself today with putting the j
regulars through the ll^bte^f kind of
Although none of the men who bat
tled the Crimson received injui les
other than of a minor kind, all re- ]
ccivcd more or less of a battering at I
the hands of their heavier opponents,
and the Princeton coaches are taking
no chances of having a crippled team
take the field against Yale on Sat
urda y.
Everybody who got into the Har
vard Kama was in uniform on the
field this afternoon: Jack Strublng
and Maurey Trimble, two of the
brightest lights, reporting in the best
physical condition.
Joe Scheerer. Princeton's star pun
ter, received the worst punishment of
any of the Tigers, his face being se
verely bruised.
The "Caseys" had a good inning
last night at the K. of C. hut at
Walter Reed Hospital in celebrating
the signing of the armistice. Secre
tary Courtney arranged a lengthy
boxing program for the soldiers In
which the best of local civilian and
soldier talent in this vicinity partici
The feature bout of the card was
a four-round setto between Kid Sul
livan. the former famous lightweight
and Shankey Gardner, a local welter
Most of the boys who are npw in
training at Kid Sullivan's Gymnasium
for the bouts on Thanksgiving Day at j
Ardmore. Md.. took part, as Young
Thomas. Kid Montano, Tommy Fisher.
A1 Schoots, Fighting Billy Sullivan.
Mike Ursine, Harry Stevens. George
Moran. Kid Schuller and Pal Dodge
served to make up the interesting
Lafayette in Light Session.
Easton. Pa.. Nov. 11.?The Lafay
ette football squad received only a
light workout on March Field to
day. The afternoon's work was de
voted to limbering up exercises and ?
a signal drill. All the players came
out of the game with Dickinson in
excellent shape, not a man receiving
any kind of cut or bruise.
Athletic* Pick New Can p.
Lake Charles. La.. Nov. 11.?Connie
Mack has chosen Lake Charles as
the training place in the spring for
the Philadelphia Athletics, ft yas
learned here today, when arrange
ments were made for the pitching
staff to be quartered here, begin
ning February 23. and the other
players a week later.
Syracuse ia Big Ckase.
New York. Nov. 11.?Tom Keane.
track coach at Syracuse University,
has announced that tils victorious
Junior National A. A. tj. champion-i
ship team would probably start In!
the aaalor national run over the Van
Cortlandt Park course on Novem- >
bar 2*.
Tippity Wltchet, which once
again is in winning: form, thanks to
the good work Max Hlrsch has ac
complished on his feet, will be the
star of the string of racers of varl
ous ages George W. Loft will race
at Bowie track, and the smart little
Broomstick gelding will not And
himself In unfamiliar environment |
at Prince Georfes Park.
Tippitjr was one of the yearlings ,
I Albert Simons developed at Bennlng
track In the winter of 1*16-17, ana.
it will be recalled, he won the open- j
Ing race of the season of 1917 there [
after Simons had announced in the
latter part of February that he
would do it. It Is Improbable that
Hlrsch will race either On Watch
or Donna Conna again this fall, but
| he will have good Bowie campaign
ers in Jean Bullant. Dottle Vandiver
and Cock o' the Main, which be Is
training for Samuel I^ewls, of New
The stars of the Kentucky and
Waterbury stables that will race at
Bowie under the management of
Philip T._Chlnn are Ticket. Torch
hearer. Homely. Nightstick. Tom
McTaggart. etc. Torchbearer. Night
stick. Homely and Tom McTaggart !
bid fair to be the most useful of j
these. Philip Chinn has restored to
Tom McTaggart all his old-time |
speed and the New York State bred,
son of Chuctanunda is coming on;
famously. -Already he has won a
couple of races at Plmlico track. J
Homely, which like On Watch. Coi?-|
stancy and Donna Conna. wait de
veloped by Max Hirsch. ran a capi- ?
tal race in the Walden and she is *o )
good Larry Waterbury has decided to
keep her racing to the end of the
Basketball practice in the High j
Schools will pet under way the latter I
part of this week, as a call for the
ball tossers will be sent in today in
the various schools.
Coach Metzler, of Central, will have
Newby. Leminon. Wood and Cum
mins. ail veterans of last year's team.
Tech will have Loehler, Hutchinson.
Gosnell. Brown. Parker and Pro bey.
Eastern ha* Meyers, O'Conner. Reed
and McQuade and Business has Wil
liams. Held and Meany of last year's j
champiotiship five Western has
Altemus. Burke. Nordlinger. Conard.
Powell and Dawson which they can
depend upon.
The Quaes A. C. defeated the Tren- j
ton Juniors yesterday. 6 to 0. in a j
hotly fought contest. Bead's broken j
field running and the tackling of
Bowes and Jacobs featured for the
Quae, while the line plunging of Atzl
was the feature for the losers. Line j
i up:
(Juara. Position*. Tnittuti. jr*. J
i W. Aiken I.. B Barrett
J to L. T M'frt
j Stoiait L. (? WltkiM
j 1*. Smith . . .Cecter Cobb
U. Brown R. O Jooea
| E. Bowes ?.It. T Shapairo
i F. Qrme R. IS Botts
I R. Simmon* Q. B Colter
?H. Smith R. R At*
E LHdfy L H MrOinn
R. Brail F. B Mill*
Substitution*: Quaes?W. Bra'l for W. Aiken: I
Fqjrirrfck for M. Brown. Touchdown?Brail. J
IM?w-Mr Kirk land (Businesa). Timekeeper ?
?Mr. Aiken (Kmory). T.me of quarters?'Ten. I
twelte. ten and twel?e minute*.
The Cubs still retain its name of j
being undefeated. After a hard
fought game they defeated the Rich
mond gridironers Monday by a score
of 12 to 7. Both teams average about
the same weight, and Richmond, with
sufficient grit and speed, fought hard
to hold its own. but the constant line
plunging of the Cubs, proving forever
favorable, made their efforts in vain.
At this date the Cubs find them- |
selves on the Independent leading roll |
of two principal cities; the Richmond ?
team being the champions of the I
Gallaudet College will play the
Camp Humphreys football team this
afternoon st Kendall Green in a prac
tice game in preparation for the
game Saturday. Coach Hughes will
not let Langenbery or Downes get
Into the contest this afternoon, as he
is saving them for the game with
Washington College on Saturday at
Seminolei to Hold Practice.
The Seminole A. C. will hold a long
signal practice this evening on Gar
field playgrounds. The following
players are requested to report:
Burns, Hutchinson, Hoover. Mc
Aullffe. Stevens, Pollard, Newltt,
Kinney. Fitigerald, A. Helth. J.
Helth. Dwyer, Brown. Hayward. Mc
Garrlghy, E. Peterson. Longfellow,
Murray, Robslon. G. Cox, Mil burn,
Albert Riley. West, Acton, Bockman,
P. Turner and Cornell.
r. n
Nary Goat Loses Job.
Annapolis. Nov. 11.?Because he
failed to make good on his first
publio apearance and allowed
Georgetown to win from the Na
val Academy Saturday, a brown
and white goat with an Imposing
beard will not go to the New York
Polo Grounds on November 29 as
the mascot of the Navy team.
"We've shelved him and have s big
white goat.** Cheer Leader "Mike"
Curley said today.
Lekifh Players Injured.
Bethlehem. Pa.. Nov. 11.?Several
Lehigh players received hard bumps
in the Penn State game on Satur
day. and consequently the men
were given a day of rest today.
Mike Wilson, the end, has a frac
tured nose. Bob Good a sprained
ankle and Pons an loured knee.
Rei to Practice.
The Rex A. C. football squad will
hold a practice this afternoon at
5 JO at the park and all members
of the team are requested to be on
hand. This will be an Important
workout as the team is preparing for
the game 8unday with the Cheecrook
eleven of Wilmington. Del.
Harvard to Row Navy.
Annapolis. Nov. 11.?Harvard will
have a week of rowing at An
napolis ending with a regatta on
April 14. It l? expected that the
baaeball and lacrosse team* will
oppoee the Naval Academy during
the same period.
By BOB MARTIN. Himself.
Heavy-weight Champion of the
A. E. P. and Intcr-Allied Armies.
After' getting into khaki all the
fighting I thought or cared about
was the big quarrel over on the
other side. But it was a long
time before 1 got to go.
I was in camp on this side for
seventeen long months. All of us
were very ' impatient but things
weren't so slow. There was al
ways some excitement in camp.
For four months 1 was with the
guardsmen who were on duty on
railroad bridges in West Virginia
and then wo were sent to Cainp
Shelby, Miss., and was in the re
placement division?the Thirty
eighth?thirteen months. I did a
little boxing there. Mclvin Shrp
pard took -a great interest in me
but 1 didn't have a boxing in
structor all the time I was in
V fought a ttfg fellow from Indiana
Iht lilst Infantry-but I can't re
member hU name. He walked out of
the ring after the Hrst round. Frank
Moran was over at 8partanburg
Ous Klinke out in four
a fellow named Rom In
then and had a soldier boxer named
Prank McGilloL I went over and
knocked him out in three round*.
>f the time I was in camp at
[ wu in the M. P*s. Once in
we'd get a little excitement
along with the hard work. I was
made a sergeant but lost the Job
after a lieutenant (a fellow guards
man from Went Virginia) had caught
me with a gang of fellows rolling
the Ivories. I was the only sergeant
In the bunch and MaJ. Short thought
It would be a good idea to "bust"
They did. but later again made
me a sergeant.
Col. Osborne asked me to explain
why It wan there were so few arresta
on my beat.
"Other sergeants bring up three
four a night." he said.
I told him I didn't believe in mak
ing arrests unless there wss a *eri
ous charge to make. I never had to
take my gun out of my holster.
When the sold tern got too rough I
used my fists und If they got unruly
I used a club. I
One night I tried to arrest four fel
low* who were raising a rumpus in
a cafe. They started a fight and I
knocked all four down with my fists.
Another fellow came running up and
I let him have it. too.
He got up and dusted off his cloth
ing snd said:
"What in h?! is the matter with
you. Martin? I came up to help
Bo we dragged the four?two apiece
~to the station.
Pvtrttg thtNert OMOnrltb
Looks like the prohibitionists and accomplices will only stop
when there are forty-eight decimal points in the American flag.
Having abbreviated the brew, clipped fun and cancelled personal
liberty, they aTe stepping out after the 2.75 shirt. In order to save
dry goods for the next war, the rightcosters are going to amputate
the tail front papa's fulldress tunic.
Painless surgery?yes?but it swats tradition an awful bust on the
beezer. Without its time-honored and weather-beaten tail, the shirt
will curl up like an Autumn leaf and run up your spine like a theater
curtain after the overture. The tail is what a pendulum is to the old
grandfather clock, what a gyroscope stabilizer is to the airplane ind
what the feathers are to an arow. Deprive man of this guide and he
will flutter around like powdered shad roc in a gale
This is the time for Barbara Frittchic's husband to declare him
self. Crash if you will this old gray skullpicce, but spare the nation's
shirt, he said.
Like the jewel on the ocean bed, the flappers on male blouses
have been doomed to blush unseen. Although we never see 'em in
oil paintings and photographs, we know that they are there. Lincoln,
Washington and Lec all wore 'em. They arc the one thing that great
men and Bill Bryan had in common. What would Nero, Marc
Antony and Julius Cheeser have looked like in togas that stopped
at their necks like a baby's bib? You said it.
Strip the wings from the butterfly, the petal from the rose and'
the rudder front the ocean liner, but don't put the devastating axe to
man's oldest friend. Woodman, spare that tail. In youth it pro
tected me and I'll protect it now.
Tf the profiteers delete the southern half of gentlemen's glimpses,
who will temper the wind to the shor|> lantb? Where will the decimal
business stop? Will we have the legless trousers, the coatlcss sleeves
the crownless rim and the vestlcss button' This is the time for you
to right these wrongs. Put your vote in the square marked double X.
We keep election promises like the hot sun keeps fish.
It's not the money It's the principle. It's what Lincoln fought 1
for in the bo's. What would the United States look like if they]
stopped at the Mason and Dixon line? He fought to hold the fabric !
together. What would a shirt look like if it stopped at the Mason >
and Dixon line' Our carbureter is choked with sobs.
The shirt is a national institution. Every man in New York has!
had, has now or wll have one. Every poor family has one. It's what
keeps a poor family poor. Costs 20 cents to have a full dress waist
laundered. It will cost more after the haberdasherial operation.
With only 50 per cent of a shirt to wash, the laanderies will claim
their business has been cut in half and charge twice as much.
The man who turns the other check will run out of cheeks before
the other guy runs out of blows. If the public takes this last thump,
the Emancipation Proclamation, the Magna Charter and all Doc
Munyon's ads were written in vain. Will you take this blow? Then I
let future generations claim that Phil Sheridan and Jack Momsby
rode side saddle. Stonewall Jackson used smelling salts and Gen.
Grant smoked cubebs.
Like the helmsman on Columbia's demitasse-sized flagship, the
tail on man's shirt steers him through the vicissitude's of life. Like
the tail on the kite, it keeps him steady in the gales of msfortune.
Pull the feathers from the eagle's tale and the national bird will crash
to eath. Take the steering gear from the Ford and it will rattle
arotind like a wet roach. Deprive Commander Read's NC-4 of its
ailerons and an American would not have been the first to fly the
Up. men, and at 'em When they try to rob you of your oldest
and closest pal, the tail of your shift, show 'em that they have bitten
off more than they can chew
FIRST RACE-For maiden 3-year-old* and up;
eeltlng: 1 mil* Knthrr 2d 11#; *Bell> Cm
nell. 1W: Uttle Ed 112, Amumption ir2: Rk>.
1'^: I* Belafre. 112; FreemantJe. 118 Cygnua.
lit: Kouru. 112: "Tufter 113* Par Oor. Ut;
Mayor Hon.a*. Ill
SBOOVD RACR-For 2-year-olde: filing; 0
furlongs. Liquid Fire. 114; C. 9. Oraeon. llf.
Anzac. 110: "Cinderella. 110: *My Dear. 100;
?Jean Bullant, 110: tKing'e Champion, 110;
Coldlne. 107; 'Slater Helena. lfl?; Shillelagh 2d.
U4; tOrmhel. lit: Walk the Plank. Ill tW.
T WUktnaon entry.
THIRD RACB-Tbe Monkton Steeplechaae;
for 4-yaaroIde and up; 0 miles El>rtaa. ??;
Bark tie. MO; Flare, 146: Warlock. 10
FOURTH RACK ? The Rennert Handicap
(higb-wrtght): for 3-year-olds and up: 1 mlla ?ai m ?l*o ran
Slippery EJm. MS. Wnodtrap. 113; Corn Taa
?el ll?; FWt BMaa. lit: tLeocharee. 1?; War
Machine, W Ball* Danrer M. W f Rapid
Day. 10T. Bridesman. i?: Ballast. '.06 IJoho
F Schorr entry.
FIFTH RACA-Hm Linefeed Handicap; for
ill agea: 6 furlongs Constancy, MB; Dr John
13: Slippery Bin. M; Arrah On On. 101;
tCanaandale. 96 Old Roeebnd, IIS; tmppitT
Witohet. 101: tGilmalkta. U0: Ophelia. WO:
Valor, 103. TR F. German entry
SIXTH RACZ-Pfar J-yea^oMa and up. 1 1 M
ml lee; claiming. Armani. 102; Slumber Sd.
109; Hanrood 2d. 100. Dollna. 113; Mannchen.
M. Sunningdale. M6. 'Bockport. 1)1; Melan
cholia. lit: Wawbeek NO; Hickorynnt, 100;
?MHkra, MR; Baby Mate*. 1<S Fathom. 100:
Galleyhead, 100: Padua. 102.
SEVENTH RAOE- Irery, 101; Son dial 2d,
?06; Major Dim Ml: Tetiay. Ml: 'Pride of
FIRST RAde-SIx furlongs Who Carta, OT
(En*or). 2D.S0. 6 00. 650; Jean Ifcillaat.
(Pierre). 350. 2.90. Ock o' the Roret. 103
(Rodriguer.). 16.70. Time, 1:16. Squire Charlie.
Vanttr Boot. Pirate McGee. Peregrine, Ameri
can Roy. Enrico Cameo. Silei Id. Hush. Naj
Ann also ran
SECOND RACE?One and one-sixteenth miles.
Belario. 100 <!?*?. 11.00. 400. 3T0; Aaterisk.
103 (Barnes). 5.00. 3 00; Indian Chant, KF (Sny
der). 4.30. Time. 1:53 1-6- Hock port. Major
Domo, Lazy Lou. Couain o' Mine also ran
THIRD RAOE-Two and on a-ha If miles Bob
Redfleki. 101 (Williams). 6J0, 1.00. Ui; Quel
Bonheur. 142 (Biiah). 130. ISO: Creel Hill. 146
(Byer?),. 200. Time. 622 Dorms and Prinae
al alao ran.
FOURTH BAOt?One mile a ad 1 furlong
?Si' Barton. 110 (Hummer), 100. oat. ortt:
?Billy Kelly. 1? (Sandal, ont. out: Luculltte.
1? (Fator), out. Time. ISO 3-5 Only three
sUrtera ~*RosO entry
FIFTH RACE-Slx furlongs. Grimalkin. IS
(Krinmer). 6.30, 3X0, 2TO: Pastoral Swain. M6
tBnaor). 4.30. 100: Pride of I ad Is. 00 (Ersas).
4 00 Time. ISM 1-6. Rapid Day and Tbto
alao ran.
SIXTH RACE ? 81* furlongs Lunetta, 115
(Fitor). 030. 320, t.lt; Siren Maid. IB (Bot
aell). 100, 3.M; Sweet Mimic. Ml (Myers). 1100
Time, 1:11 4-5 Limerick Law, Violet Tin In
dnerator. Red Red Rosa. Lucia May alee raa.
SEVENTH RACE?One and onaquarter mi Ira
Dottle Vsadirer, 01 (Price!. I.T?. Ml. 140;
Romeo. M6 (Rummer). 3 00. llh Melancholia.
101 (Callahan). lR Time, 1:16. P G ~
Cambridge. Mass.. Nov. 11. ? The
"Deserted Village" would stand as
title for a play written about the
Stadium football field at Harvard
this afternoon. Not a varsity player
who went through even a part of
Saturday's game at Princeton put
in an appearance.
Jimmy Knox, however, lost no
time in starting the scrubs working
on conceptions of what Yale is de
veloping in the way of an attack.
Leo Leary. Mai Lo?ran and Bill Blake
have followed the Yale team thi?
fall and next Saturday Bob Fisher
will go down to watch the Blue
against the Tigers.
There was only one injury on
Saturday of a serious nature. Ralph
Horween again wrenched his bad
shoulder. He would not have played
at all against the Tigers if Harvard
had been able to punch its way for
a touchdown when so close to the
sroal line in the first period of play
and before the Tigers made their
long march.
This time Ralph Horween's shoul
der is in really worse condition than
it was before, but there is hope he
will be ready for Yale on Novem
ber 22.
Arnold Horween walked to the
field today and expects that his
back will be O. K. in a few days.
The Mohawk A. C. held a long sig
nal practice last night and several
new plays were worked out in prep
aration for their coming frame Sun
day with the Virginia A. G. of Alex
The battle Sunday will be one that
is worth while, as neither team has
suffered a defeat. It will be the an
nual contest between these two
teams, and as the Mohawks have
never been beaten by a team from
Virginia the team from the South is
confident that they will come out ct
the long end of the score in the com
ing contest.
The Southeast Clubmen will hold
practices Thursday. Friday and Sat
urday nights, so they will have no
excuse to offer If they are beaten.
The Cenlrtl-Wertern football battle
scheduled to be played yesterday
afternoon in the Central Stadium wa?
postponed because of the field beln*
I covered by several Inches of water.
' re?ultinf from a steady rain that fell
j all day.
The game will be played this after
noon. accord Ins to the agreements
made by the principals and faculty
coaches of the two school a. Had the
ttame been played yesterday the stu
dent bodies of the Washington High
Schools would hare been compelled to
sit on vet a eats in a steady down
The game will be called at 3:90 p. m.
with the same 'officials ax had been
selected to be present at the game
Gossip Picked from
The Gridiron World
Their morale much Improved by
their victory over Carnegie Tech.
and more particularly by the man
ner of their winning it. the Cornell
football players launched a week's
drive In preparation for one of the
hardest games on the schedule, that
with Penn State here on Saturday.
Coache* and players realise that
In State they will face one of the
best elevens of the East. Right off
the bat today "Speedy" Rush put
those of the varsity team who were
not excused for a rest in an offen
sive scrimmage, and another week's
hard work to increase the speed and
power of the backfleld is on the
Fred Webb, the Yale varsity half
back. ia at! the infirmary with two
broken ribs as the result of the
Brown game. When Webb went out
of the game Saturday it was
thought it was part of a plan to
try out one substitute in each place,
and no one thought anything
about it.
Albright and Brisk. Brown's star
ends, may be out of the Dartmouth
game because of injuries received in
the Yale contest. Albright bruised
a muscle on his left shoulder, while
Brisk received a blow on the head.
It is hoped that Brick will be In
shape by Thursday, however. A1I
the other playera came through the
Yale game in good condition.
With French back in the game to
tear holes in opponents' lines and
with renewed confidence from its
victory over Boston, conqueror or
Yale, the Rutgers team took no
rest in the preparation for a victory
over West Virginia here on Satur
Wesleyan hopes to bring its foot
ball season to a close Saturday with
a victory over Columbia. Dr. Edgar
Fauuver. the head coach, is plan
ning to put the men through some
hard drills before Friday. In Ber
lew, Wesleyan has one of the best
centres in recent years. Anderson
and E. Dixon are strong at tackles.
Joe Ryan and Morris Phinney are
due for some real work on the Har
vard left wing this week. Steele
did not fulfil expectations against
the Tigers. He was drawn in and
badly boxed when Trimble made a
touchdown on a lateral pass.
Freddy Church, who kicked Har
vard's tying: goal Saturday, is re-,
celving all kinds of congratulationa |
Just after the touchdown he was
asked by Arnold Horween if he
could kick the goal and replied:
"You can bet your swet life Til
kick it."
Arnold Horween'i status is up in
the air again. He'll be on the team
to start the Yale game somewhere,
but the line and backfleld coaches
are debating again as to just where
he is needed most.
It looks as if Harvard would be
unable to fill applications for many
thousands of seats for the Yale
game. The stands, when completed,
will hold nearly 50.000.
Tommy Wales, captain and quar
terback of the second team, has
been assigned to the varsity squad.
He was general of the 1321 fresh
man team and has been doing some
fine work with the scrub in open
field runs.
, 1 ? I
Representatives of Small
Leagues Await Session at
Springfield, Mass.
?prtn*ftetd, Msss. Hov. il?Repre
sentative. of practically all the minor
Iwiuh of this country and
Lan*<1? aaeembled her* (or the lfth
meeting. They war* oflldally
welcomed to the city bf Mayor Arthur
V. Adam*
Rock Island. oT
?"? *,Bor Uwata Association. cam*
feetln* prepared to support
!h! -. which however. ha*
" Practically all tb?
?ma" te?uea. The runs of both toc
trained today for the open
ine battle when A. R. Tearney. pre*.
J? ?.* w??*rn I-ea?ue. will op
uL,>^V? favorlnc the draft
I .1^. * were bu">' thl? afi*
1 " U^bt>|r1''? m preparation for the
[ moment when the draft rale tin I
1 rrnrr*l .L,^T""^ ?' th* 'Mi?r
, represenUtlvei are expected to ad
*** ^ meeting in an effort ta m.
j ?u>re the draft rule. ^
^ew York. Nov. u.?l^ranlc Caaa
Par}', captain and quarterback of the
Columbia University eleven. >*-- been
dismissed from the squad by Coach
Fred Dawson. It Is said that he
(ailed to carry out Instructions In Sat
urday's nme.
<5eot?? T. sad Adds Wartlunsloa tul
Clsrmc. sad PM R. TmaM. boy
">srt?jr sad Ids B Turlr, bo,
Hsnr W sod Sarah K TWry ^
H sod Pearl R "rhliaa i >_
H sad Mary L Rolling boy
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Jofca 8. sad Mary Ciabah Itirlan ?rt
"da* W. and Msnsa M. UdV?m ho,
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Harbart ft and Mary O. Bona. Ctrl
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?aak aad BM O Hasa-Mtfu ' (Sri
Aatboay sad E?ma M Oarm. Cr
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Jurrtl R aad Jaaar Boyd. tUt
Andrew and Katie ChMr yi?^
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William sad Kaaa Oiaaa. bar
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minuta^ 1353 8. Qurttol oL
Jaataa Plws. a ndnniaa no Badid at
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