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THE FAEMEE: FEBRUAET 5, 1915
V page-of -sports; J Eastern Association May Have to Abandon Split Season 1 edited by wAGNeri 12 HARVARD TO ; OPPOSE0 MORE RULE CHANGES Cambridge ' Mass., - Feb. 5. New England's two members of the Inter collegiate football rules .tcommittee, Edward K. , Hall of Dartmouth, who Is chairman of the board, and Percy r. Haughton, the Harvard, head coach ho also is a member attended the ' annual session In New York today. Chairman Hall expects- that the meet ing will bring- out' many - interesting points, but that the work of the, com mittee will be that of recodifying some of. the rules and acting on suggestions- for changes leather than on actual Changes for theplaying condi tions of the gasne. ,' The Haryard coach is specially in terested in, one or two points, but he will oppose vigorously any attempts to change the rules' so that a guard or tackle shall be allowed to go into the backfield without being required to stand at least five yards back of the " 3 air when- i$ is put into play. It has ieeij. suggested that the five-yard re striction be removed, but-the Harvard coach believes that this step would be a backward one. " - Haughton also-will suggest a rule ' changing ! the point of possession of ' the ball when a forward pass is made beyond the sideline1 limits." He sug gests that the ball go to the defending team at the spot where it was put in trj play rather than opposite the point where it crossed' the sideline on the fly. ' - '" "I"'"' .-..Last year when- attacking teams had been stopped well down the field, forward , passes, rather . -; than, kicks, were used to place the ball "outside" and close to the goal line .and this, in Haugh ton's opinion, is unfair, ajs ac curate forward parses are so much ' easier 'to make than kicks. A movement that Haughton will op pose wili be that to prevent interfer ence after . the referee's whistle has blown, or at least to prevent penalties for this. .He regards the' suggestion for such a penalty as a direct slap at Harvard's present successful style of ofTense. ', ' ;- iV' ' , ' X ' HEW EHGLANO rO KEEP CIRCUIT OF 8 CLUBS IN 1915 Boston, Mass., Feb. 5 After three and a haJf hours discussion at the adjourned meeting of the New , Eng land Baseball League held at the Quincy House yesterday afternoon, proposals that organization should drop . two cities-: and become a six club circuit .were defeated. The only sensation that -developed -was the an nouncement, of the sale of . the. Man chester club by Fred Lake to Tom Keaiiy, the former I Dartmouth ath lete and now football and baseball coach of 'Lehigh University.- . There was no talk of merging 'with i the Eastern Association and the ' meeting turned down, the split, sche- dule idea. .-. The league will comprise eight cities and the schedule will be announced 'within, the next two weeks. Sherman H. Marshall' and Daniel F. Clohecy, formerly owner of v the Haverhill franchise, were elected honorary members. .- ' . Manager Baiter of the Springfield Feds attended the meeting, but took no part in the proceedings. , There was nothing to f ndieate that the New ' England Baseball League's, territory was to be, threatened by; an ivaeion ' of the Federal League.- , WEEELER MAK1S NEW RECORD IN SKATING Saranae Lake, N. Y-, Feb.- 5 A world's record in the 220 yard skat- 'ing hurdles went byithe boards and a new amateur skating champion was declared in the second day's racing in the - international amateur ; outdoor skating championships here yester day. R. Ll . Wheeler' of Montreal winning the 440 and tha two-mile made a total of four first places in ' the seven events of the two day meet ing., "' ' - ' "''-' - '' - . Indoor -baseball,, played in halls, Is proving : very -popular in. many places. in spite of mother's feeling that the bov should sit down under the- even ing lamp'1 and' read the history . of George: Washington FANS' OWN COLUMN THE F A U S v Tf EWIT OPE WE ' ' EXCELLENT CU1K1NH BEST OAB&REC SS-42 ELM STREET Ehoro for An Members of the Family. BOSTON SHOE STORE? 1288 MAIN STREET, Foil's Theat Hull ding. CTP-TO DATE BARBER SHOP BARBERS NO WAITING WILLIAM McCOMBS 1MI Main St.ver Douglas' Shoe 8 tor k - M. N. BELLWOOD, M. O. R STione 10S2-4 Hoeiwed Chlropodlat Practice Limited to Men il28 SIAJCV STREET Bridgeport, Cona. I Office Howrtss - , Dally a. m. to 8 p. wa, ftniMlays ID . m. to 3 p. EASTERN MAY HAVE TO V . ' REJECT SPLIT SEASON IDEA Gene McGann Visits City arid Gives His Regards to Federal League ' : (By Wagner.) The chances of the .-Eastern asso ciation adopting the' split season schedule look exceedingly slim in view of the position taken yesterday by the New England league, which rejected the split season idea. Unless both leagues adopt the ; same ' Kind of a, schedule . it would be difficult for them . to .play the post, season series which has been - agreed upon for a term of .year ) -t ' j .'.'-' ..;-"Vr-' : The split season plan is to have' the first half of the. schedule . close in July and then, hav thej clubs start all over again.; A different' clu9t: might, finish first in each half of the -schedule "and in :: that case- the winners would play 'a week or ter. days on the season and .. would conflict with the series with the"' New , England pennant . winner;' President'O'Rourke of the -Eastern association wrote a few days ago to President Mumane pf the New- England league asking him to advocate" the split , season schedule, but evidently Murnane was not successful. ' - The Boston Red Sox are not so anxious to sell Outfielder Walter Reh.g t,o - the' Yankees. -', Owner Lanhin , of the "Sox is willing to pay 1 600 . to re call the option . on the former Hart ford player. . . ' '' It is probable ' that Duke Farrell, the old' time Giant catcher, will get the jcfb as battery coach for the New York Americans. He :had this job when Stallings . managed . the Yankees.''.:'- Eddie McGoorty and Mike Gibbons have been matched, to battle ten rounds in Hudson, '. wis., the first week in March. Ever since these - boxers gave a'jpoor exhibition in New York the fans have ; been wondering what they , could, do if they really tried. The boxing show which 'George Mulligan - was to have hold in Wat-i erbury next week has been postponed until after Easter. He will then put Joe Shugrue; against some. good, light weight on . April 8. , - Willie Ritchie, former lightweight champion; has been matched to fight GET TO SAVANNAH ON iARGH I New York, Feb. 5 Manager"" Bill Donovan of the Yankees, returned yesterday from the "south and sent out notices to all . his" players to re port at the training camp at Savan nah. Ga, on March U ,The Yankees will share the baseball park with the Savannah club of the' ' Southern As sociation. Manager Donovan says that the weather at the southern city is ideal for training purposes and he hopes that his men will get in four weeks', of hard, practice before coming north,. - y Business ' Manager -Harry Sparrow Is now making out the schedule of exhibition games and expects to ar range several dates with major league clubs while at Savannah, Among other teams, the Yankees will play a series of spring games with the Chica go Cubs. It is also probable that the Yankees: will play .a . series with the Brooklyn club at Daytona, Fla. and two games 'Will probably be played with the Dodgers at Ebbets-Field be fore the opening of the season. The sale of Outfielder Hugh High and First Baseman Pipp : to the Yan kees was completed yesterday, and it is stated thai President Nayin of De troit received . about $5,000 for each player... . ,, . Duke Farrell, the old oatclier, had a conference with Manager Donovan last night and the veteran catcher may,, foe engaged to coach the young pitcherafon the Yankee staff. Farrell held this ; position a few years ago. The Yankees have no veteran coach, HUBBS DEFEATS GILL 111 FEATURE BOUT AT ACORN A.C. By "Old Man Grump" at Ringside.) The modern gymnasium of the Acorn A. C. on Kossuth street was:, packed last night at the flfth;monthly smoker 1 3 .-. V. MAtnn "CI J m ' Brannan." Four Jbonts of 'five, rounds' duration were scheduled to go on but a disappointment was handed the fans when it was announced that the. bout, between .Teddy Fabryck of Fairfield and - Young. Snyder was . called off. .Young Snyder was treated , at the emergency hospital yesterday after noon and it was discovered .that he had a growth in his noseb and he was advised iby the physician to , do - no more fighting until after, ail operation had been performed. The officials of the . club when ' in formed of this fact offered Fabryck $25 to box four rounds with any -boy in the -house, in" order to give' the fans a run for their money tout the boy from the staid old town beyond the creek wasn't going to take any chances box ing with -greenhorns who might at any time slip over an uneatpected K. O. . . ! But come we now to the evening'a entertainment. At 8:S0 "Boss" Cam eron ordered the doors closed and the show was on The first bout was a ripper, worth going miles to see, between Young Dundee and Young Mickey. The first round the boys felt each other out and it was event In the second round Dnudee aroused Mickey's ire by land ing on his beak in -the breakaway and the fur - began to fly.- Young Mickey bombarded Fort Naples and we will Freddy Welsh, the present title hold er, in New York, March 11,., t. The bout is scheduled for ten rounds. . " " 'The National board" yesterday awarded Player Etewart to Nc-vy Lon don. . The youngster ; .triad , to' get away from Gene McCante.'. -". - Outfielder Leslie Mann, ' the only remaining Holdout on ; the. Boston Braves, wrote . to Manager - Stallings, asking for an . increase, m 1915 tout Stallings replied that theref' was no chance for a . raise. U : Jess. .Willard ..is .established in his training camp near El Paso; He is getting ready ; for' his bout 'with Jack Johnson.. He. is doing roadt1 work to take off 15 surplus pounds; "John McGraw,1 Christy Mathewson and Hans Lobert, who' are -golfing in Havana, are attracting great attention down -there.- The Havana papers give them big notices every day and Crowds of- -youngsters follow Matty on the streets. Ball players have a hard life," don't they? ,Golf in winter and pay checks in summer. i- The Federals deny they ' intend to release . George Stovall1 from leader ship of the Kansas .City club. Stovall made a lot of trouble last season but he was one -of the original out laws and theycan't fire him without getting - a . lot of knocks in the pa pers. . .:-',' , . . The .American', association is tired of hearing the " charge that- it is a refuge for old, ' broken 'down players. Manager Hendricks of . Indianapolis says' the dubs will " depend upon youngsters next season. An effort is being made to get-' First : Baseman Mullen from the New York Ameri cans but Manager Donovan wants to" see Pipp in action before sending Mullen to .Indianapolis. ' - ' Manager McCann - of the N ew (Lon don club was , in this City today. He had a conference ' . with'" President O'Rourke and talked about psospects for the 'Eastern association season. McCann says the ' Federals-" will have tough sledding trying to establish a minor league in this section, particu larly as the; - outlaws do not intend to put any money .into the project. give him the . rounds The third was Dundee's. ' By the middle of the last round the ' fans were on their feet cheering for both boys. .Dundee stuck a donuble over on Mickey's . solar plexus and the South Ender- started to weaken. However, the boiJt went the, limit owing J to ; Mickey's, gameness. Dundee's bout. ' ', The fans had hardly quieted down after this slashing but when they had a few songs handed them by. Dave Heaphy. Dave sang "Good Bye Sweet heart, Good Bye," and "Carolina," in a very pleasing way and was encored several times. . .- ..-: Red Watson, from Curley"s stable, and Young Hoppe, another "Slimite," were pushed into the ring. When the first gong sounded Watson squared' off like : a professional and ' for the first two rounds' he -was sticking them over on Hoppe at .' will.. 'When the third round started tho red ; 'one ' showed signs of weakening from .the powerful blows being; landed Aby the- opposition. The last two rounds' were all Hoppe's and at - the' close 'tt looked as !; if the red one was, "cooked." When the boys left the ring' the fans cheered; for sev eral minutes so; pleased were -they with the battle.. It was Hoppe's bout. The fans now; had '.the good fortune to listen a few songs by-'John .jyicDon ough, who - has one of 'the prettiest voices . heard around these ' parts in fcnany moons.: John- . first . rendered "Come Back to Erin," and then proved to -be. the hit . of the evening when he rendered "Just a Little Bit of Green." After the encore : he responded with. "Tipperary," and was again loudly applauded. : The applause : lasted for ten minutes butNTohn refused to "work any' longer. Then came. tho star bout of the evening, 'between Teddy- Hubbs and Dick Gill, the latter a protege ot Bill McGuire. .'.,. This bout started as though it was going' to be a farce: Teddy at first appeared to toe out of condition, but by the time the second round was oveT Was the same old "Teddy of -old. The first round was spent in feeling each other out and we called it even. The second round young Gill showed" the stuff that he was made of by forcing Teddy all the way. Now the real bat tel starts.- Gill encouraged by about 100 rabid followers- started out to clean up but soon "found -out that-Hubbs was fast coming.inte- form i-Teddy's . ,lef t hand jabs drew the crowd to their feet in this setto. He then started to force Gill all around the ring. Hutoto's round by a small margin. ' The last round, was a peach. . Gill was ordered to get to his man and this he - started to do but was repeatedly stopped? by Ted--a-"- ' left - followed by stiff rights In rapid succession, : The crowd?, was now In a furore. Hubbs jabbed and. jabbed and by the time the round was near over Gill was "leaking" from the nose. Teddy then stuck "over a hard right behind his opponent's ear which seem ed to stop the advances of the enemy for 'the night. From a disinterested standpoint Teddy would have copped the battle easily, had the bout. gone another round., some fans claim a draw but from Hutotos' gallant and rapid fire finish he Is deserving of the decision by a. Shade. As for Gill he;-is a fast coming youngster , and v gave Hubbs the best fight of his ring ca- reer.- It is believed from the fine show ing made -by both boys that' they will be rematched for the next bout at the club. It . was also rumored last night that Gill and Red Allen will toe. match ed for the big bout in March. ' . . Young McAuIiffe, who will oppose Hhibbs at the Casino In a few weeks' time, was on deck and when he was Introduced he . received an ovation which would ' make Christy Mathew son blush for shame. One of the features of the evening's entertainment was the joining in the chorus of "Tipperary" by Fritz Hart mann, who never misses a .bout. - "Slim" Brennan- was 'the announcer and performed In his own Inimitable manned. Mike Connor took care of the bell and from all -accounts; his reliable Ingersoll was well oiled. The third MANAGER OF PIRATES RICH ON WHEAT RISE Kansas City, : FebJ 5 The 'price of wheat came near hitting, the ceiling this week-. Every moder.n .price 'of that grain, saving" in tv.-o Instances only, was left behind,-., and Fred C. Clarke, manager.. of '-.the Pittsburgh National League- Baseball Club, far mer and mill o-wjner, profited mightily by each Upward step. .. .. . . Fred, who owns nearly liOOO acres of fine Kansas land, id also Jl?Uf owner of 'one of the largest flour mills- in his, home State, and six months' ago he saw the coming rise in the price of wheat. This foresight, it is taid, re suited in Clarke and his partner amassing a mighty stock of the grain, their store very recently beln-r said,..o be something" like 200,000 bushels. ' Little of this, however, was bought for speculative purposes. Still, 'with the advance in the price of wheat and the resultant higher price of flour, the manager cannot help but profit and that's just what he is doing. ." . IMTERNAT PLAYER TO GET BIG ALARY CUT Every - player in the Internationa league has' received a circular letter from 'President Edward G. Barrow, notifying him that the league will not be pjble to pay the high salaries which most ofc the players drew last season. The letter is a tip that all the players may expect a cut in salary -before the season opens. ' ' The .letter also notifies the players that the National 'Commission has giv en permission 'to the league to extend the time- for sending out contracts to March 1, this month-of grace be ing' granted on account of 'the un settled : condition . of the league. It was stated -that the project of transferring the Jersey City club to Syracuse would, probably not be real ized, as the New Yprk State league is making a big .demand for the surren der of its territory tp the-Internation-al league. It is said that the New York State- league wants : $25,000 for the; Syracuse territory:: This de mand is out .of r the ;;question, accord ing to the league officials. t President Fogarty stated yesterday that he favored a scheme to transfer the Jersey City club -to West Philadel phia' ,a large sectibn of the Quaker city which has no ball park." President -Fogarty is also considering a prop osition to go; to Schnectady. . : ' .-. HARTFORD HIGH WILL PLAY HERE TOMORROW The . Hartford Public 1 High school will furnish the opposition for -the local High school team on Saturday . at the Boys Club gym.1 Hartford has- an exceptionally strong team' this ' years, having lost but; three-games to date. If the locals show-the same speed as they have in their' last -few games, the - visitors are due for the surprise of their , lives. - .'Coach Stai ger will have his strongest line-up on the floor and hopes, t push over a victory. . - j- Hartford . defeated last year's team in a ten minute overtime game and has - all of last season's five with the exception of Harmon, who. tossed the winning .basket. ; -, - ' - . In the preliminary game the Bridge port School- of Gymnastics will play the Stratford High school team. The B. H. S. orchestra ,will furnish music for dancing after the game. c The line-up: B. II. S. - EL IT. S. Murphy; (Capt) : . R.F. . . . . . . .mith Lotker. ........ L.F. . (Capt.)Flynn Bump i G. . . . . Hodgdon Clark. . .j'. R.G., .... .Phoenix Marshall. . . . . 1. L.G. '. . . . -Escholz '-. -- '' X : ' (Root.) - BEGIN FIGHT FOR PLACE OF COMING TENNIS TOURNAMENT New York, Feb. 5 rTennis players from all over the country flocked . into town yesterday preparatory to the annual meeting at the "Waldorf-Astoria this afternoon and tonight. More than usual inter est -.attaches to the session this year, becau-is of the fight being waged against awarding " the national championship . tourney to Newport. "While there -has for lyears been a move to bring the champion ship to some, other? place, the opposi tion this year is far stronger than it has ever been. - 1 , ' Newport adherents are determin ed that the fixture shall not be taken away unless it can be shown that the players, and not the , spectators, will be benefited by a-change. - This the "West - Side Tennis Club is ready to show. . v . ALGONQUIN AND SEASIDE CUEISTS TO CLASH TONIGHT The Seaside and" Algonquin cue artists will mingle tonight "In the Inter-club pool and billiard -tournament. The matches will be played at the Algonquin cluib and , the Indians " ex pect to win. H. B. Stoddard' may substitute for A. M. Dean of the Al gonquins. The probable pairing: , Dr. H. W. Hawley V8. . F. C. "Will brand; W. B. Eaton vs. "Thad" Adams, and H. B., Stoddard vs. Leslie E. Vaughan. ' man in the ring was Jim Rawley and he performed to the satisfaction of all concerned. The bouts were the finest saged by the club since the monthly boxing bouts have been . in vogue and great credit must be handed "SKm" and "Archie," the Acorn twins. S 1.50O New Fan Woolens . B SEE ITFORD BROTHERS BUY ' E East Side and West End "X Farmer Want Ads. One Cent a Word. my AjPrr -r n?W t,..,.-.--,,.-,-.,.... , 1 --Bf7MHftiitir- -iwi NOW - MADE -TO-MEASURE S00 STAMPS FREE STORE BOWLING. NEWSPAPERMEN'S TjEAGXJE Y. M. C. A. Alleys POST TOASTIES Herdman Donegan Cargil 86 85 74 71 108 85 86 243 83 : 276 74 233 gP-.fcJHI'JMiM"-IWNljlUUWMH.lL .,llWl,ilip)WU!.WgHWWffWWWWWiWWWWIlllH3 Mi uiniwm )IWJIMWMJ.iiatJj.l4-m 'Totals 245 264 243- 752 TELEGRAM Ryan ' '79 75 68 '222 Hills ' 78 86 92 256 Hettinger 87 1 95 9p '272 Totals V ' 244 256' 2.50 760 TELEGRAM 3 Ryan 68 91 81 242 Hills 72 80 82 234 Hettinger 86 85 90 261 Totals 226 256 255- 737 STANDARD NO. 1 Johnston v 69 74 80 .223 Smith ; 97 . 75 87 259 Crudghgton 80 90 86 256 Totals 246 239 253 738 STANDARD NO. 1 Johnston 88 70 79 236 Smith ' 88 77 . 90 255 Crudgington . . 85 88 73 246 Totals. , . .261 235 241. 737 POST NO. 1 77 90 77 244 75 71 88 234 82 80 82 244 Cosgrove Lyon Beers Totals 234 241-247 722 BROOKSIDE LEAGUE Park City Alleys ." BRAVES J. Tickey F. Schrader Fagan Kirby ' Pow "' Totals 89 76 99 83 94 81 97 262 73 255 79 265 98 272 78 240 83 103 80 81 436 433 425-1294 ALLIES 76 69 76 221 89 J? 90 77-i 256 84 .. 82 68 234 86 .81 74 341 88 91 75 254 423 413 8701206 Lusibrink Hbwlett G. Schrader Holmes Carfellow Totals C. Stevens Barrows Fay C. Tickey Johnson Totals , . POINTS 83 86 79 248 95 261 73 235 67 204 102 281 85 77 72 91 81 85 65 88 408 405 ,416 1229 ATHLETICS 80 80 80 240 Hubbell ' 1 J 2 300 STAMPS FREE Three hundred trading stamps Free with every Sviiting or. Overcoating, tailored to measure, and every price marked in plaiiitfigures y2 what it lias been. v,.. Take your cloice of the house at half price. No goods reserved, ' '.-;"" ';" ' ' Tartan Plaids, Black and Whites, Grieeii, Greys, in cluding all blacks and blues. Clothes tailored to measure, , with completeness and refinement of tailoring and fitting that will win you from ready-mades forever. Money cheerfully refunded if not as advertised. HADE -TO- MEASURE 300 STAMPS FREE U JT a, fel Kit R " S ' . ...'-TJa tf. - a Vil 1 MAO . - .-a'r MW ml" el OPEN MONDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS. Lerbegott 93 87 81 261 Lohgden 66 ' 84 68 218 O'Brien 71 91 85 259 Weisman 7 82 , ;74 227 Totals 393 424, 388 -1205 FRATERNAL LEAGUE - Park City Alleys Morton 94 76 93 263 McCann 93 82 88 ; 2 Guston , 84 84 103 271 T. Monks . 100 87 95 282 E. "Monks SO 93 92 ..265 Totals 451 422 4711344 ' . MARMA V.'-' Horkheimer 98 89 . 78 265 Rogers .. 82 ' 88 81 261 Kearns 89 79 97 265 i Nolan ' 81 98 72 251 Lyle . . . ' .. , 87 .84 84: . 255 I Totals 437 437' 4121287 HARRIS Sherwood 105 100 Jaggers 74 97 Daniels , 94 79 Connor 81 79 Brown 79 91 Totals'' ' 433 446 80- 292 -82 263 81 254 84 244 101 271 435 1324 Jersey Stirks -Giles Madden Dewey Totals 98 311 78 249 89 268 86 ? 269 89 292 454 495 440 1389 t ParisT City Alleys 6TH DIST. REPUBLICAN CLUB Hanan 64 78 73 216 LeveenJ 91 103 105 299 Dowd 87 90 . 86 263 Naylor 77 85 79 241 Rose 92 73 82 247 Totals 411 429 425 1265 5TH DIST. REPUBLICAN CLUB KONCKS. 108 105 81 90 79 100 84 9'9 102 .101 Lundberg 108 92 72 272 Smallwood 84 94 5 '81 259 Jewett ' ' 78 87 93 258 "Winton 78 84 ,91 - 268 Sh'easby 78 84 85 247 Totals 436 ,441 '422 1289 FACTORY LEAGUE Arcade Alleys AMERICAN CHAIN CO. Briner 79 88 93 260 Ettershank 90 97 91 278 Vandervoort 88 86- 90 264 Palmer 92 86 82 260 Dickson . 125 99 80 204 Totals 474 456 486 1368 AMERICAN GRAPH OPHONE CO Reed S. Morton Wargo , VerrelJ 102 92 94 &4 78 94 82 96 90 270 98 284 81- 257 104 283 B NOW tip mid Prf) HADE -TO- MEASUIt P." 300 STAL1PS FPvEE 1134 MAIN STREET V iNE AS HIKE R'3 W rvn nrt cs rn r t t ir xv tf wi u i vy it ii Kerr ' 101 101-- 84 '288 Totals . , 473 450 457 1380 Mr; Dickson high man with 304.' V'V CRANE CO. Monks ' 100 85 85 270 Reck 102-1107 123 332 Hansen 74 133 86 : 293 Merritt -.- 86 . 90 94 270- Moss .116. 100, 99 3lS "' Totals 478 . 515 4871480. COULTER; & M'KENZIE CO. Webster 75 77 86 238 Warren . 77 - 91 . 71 239 Olsen 8l' 80 ,71- - .232. Lucas . 74 103 79 256 Brosman ' '76 . 102 85- 263 Totals 383 453 3921228 Game tonight Brass vs. Meiprs & Co. MERCHANTS LEAGUE Y. M. C. A. Alleys PUBLIC MARKET McLeod 79 98 88 268 Quinn " 77 84 72 233 Eckler 87 .84 SI- 255 Carroll , 81 81 87 244 Chelinsky 92 I 75 77 244 Totals 416 425 4051235 HOWL AND NO. 2 T Palne 88 78 85 251 Wlthstanley . 77 74 77 228 Kink 85 85 85 255 Stelnmetz ; '85 69 85 239 VerilU 9Q 95 95 ' 2S0 Totals 425 401 427 1253 EXAMS RESTORE TWO HARVARD FOOTBALL MEN BUT DROI 2 OARSMEN Cambridge, Mass., Feb. 5. The an nouncement of the result of the mid winter examinations at Harvard has produced several joys and glooms in the athletic camp. Here they are: Joys. R. R. Cowen, '16, has become eligi ble for the Crimson football team. He was unable to play during the past season on account of his ineligibility at the college .office. A. J. Oilman; who was dropped a class last spring, received his original class standing back again after the present mid-year examination period, and he will also be a candidate for the team next fall. Both these men have already made their mark in Harvard football, and would be considered perfectly good rush-line material at any college in the east. - Glooms. Harvard's rowing prospect received a considerable setback yesterday when It was announced that Bruce Pirn ie, '15, and T. J. D- Fuller. '15, two var sity oarsmen, would be ineligible for the crew. They failed to pass then recent oral examinations. .