Promising Quarterback Will Return to Blue and Gray Gridiron This Week
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1911.
MAGNER TO RETURN;
St. Louis Athlete Made Favorable Impression at Quarter
back Before Being Called Home Hilltop Foot
ball Prospects Are Bright.
By THOMAS KIRBY.
Georgetown's football situation grew
ven brighter today when Capt. Vincent
Dalley received a telegram from young
Magner saying that he has left his
home In St. Louis and will be at
Georgetown Field tomorrow.
Magner, who Vomes from St. Louis
high school, made a most favorable
impression In the early practice at
ouarterback, but the sudden Illness of
i his father compelled him to return to
'Missouri. He has been home for near
ily a week and during that time the
health of his father has Improved to
such an extent that he considers it safe
to return to resume his course.
It was reported that Magner would
withdraw from the university to tak.o
'up his father's business, so his return
Is a source of gratification to the foot
The snapping and spinning of inflated
spheroids on hundreds of gridirons on
i&aturday, marked the Inauguration of
the regular gridiron campaign of 1911.
While there were a irn- scattered
games a week before, it was really oil
last Saturday that practically all of the
most representative teams got under
way, and gave their followers an op
portunity to gauge the probable strength
of the elevens.
The principal Interest in Wabhington
was centered on Georgetown Field,
iwhere the university squad met the teani
'from the Seaman Gunners' School, ani
in forty minutes of actual play, the
.Blue and Gray missed scoring a point
a minute bv the narrowest posslblo
margin a lone point. Two dozen dif
ferent men had p'aces in the George
town line-up during the course of the
'whole game, and the contest . was ex
actly what It was arranged for a test
If or the candidates upon whom,, will bo
placed dependence when the intercol
legiate season gets uraer way.
The game Justified, in a way, the
statements made in these columns when
the squad first reported, that Gcorgo
town has no good reason for apprehen
sion over the outlook for a winning
Having had but two weeks of prac
tice it was not surprising that the heat
should greatly interfere with the work
of the men on the heights, but after
they once caught their stride, after half
of the playing time had expired, they
showed flashes of strength that should
carry them through many a grueling
match later on.
No matter how discouraging may be
reports and how recurrent the an
nouncement of an indigo hue, the cold
fact remains that the best team George
town can put on the neld today is one
of the heaviest, if not the heaviest univer
sity eleven in the United States today.
The men are possessed of a good rudi
mentary training Everyone upon whom
reliance is belnc placed has had one
or more years of experwlence In collego
-iootball. and the whole combination
chmilrl daronn Intn a most lmoresslve I
and dnadlv machine.
Teams on the Georgetown schedule
bave good reason to fear.
Barring Pennsylvania and Lafayette,
most of the big college teams won their
frames on Saturday without any great
amount of trouble.
Against small but stubborn Holy
Cross, Yale, without th use of any
modern plays, showed that the material
at New Haven is coming along satis-
factorily, while at Cambridge, Percy
Houghton followed out his usual policy
sif making no particular effort to run
up a score on Bates, but used the
match in order to increase the general
efficiency of the Individual players.
Stevens Institute, while fighting hard,
was unable to stop the long runs of
Princeton, and the Tigers won. What
the Nasrau linemen will do In the later
games cannot be figured, as the heat
at Princeton was most depressing to
the big forwards, but if Saturday's
game can be taken as a criterion that
backfleld will be one of the sensations
of the year. Marvelously fast, and
headed by that scintillating Tol Pen
dleton, who received his gridiron school
ing at Episcopal High School, near
Alexandria, Princeton has a quartet
that will command respect from any
Little Gettysburg gave bis Pennsyl
vania a mighty battle, and actually
cored on the team that Is being so
highly touted in Philadelphia. In Cap
tain Mercer, Penn has a star upon
whom it was necessary- to call to do
Sore than his own share of tho work
against Gettysburg, and as a result ot
the unsatisfactory showing rume new
names are likely to be seen in the
Quaker line-up before another engage
ment nt Franklin Field
Urslnus, which suddenly crashed into
fame by trimming Penn at the outset of
last season, gave Lafaytte a re.il bat
tle, tho final score being 3 to 0, all the
result of a field goal.
Dartmouth showed improvement
against the Massachusetts Aggies, win
ning by a score of 2 to 0. while In the
extreme South Georgia cot away lo an
other flying start by piling up 51 point.
falnst Alabama Presbyterian College.
Virginia's bl;? total eighty-one
was a surprise In this section and
shows that there must be some fast
material at Charlottesville While
William and Marv can hardly be con
sidered a strong team, nevertheless
scoring' elRht-one points at this sea
son of the year on any team is most
The fact that Cornell was held to six
points by Colgate Is not particularly
significant as the Ithacans were hpn?
dicapped bv the absence of several
veterans who are being depended up
on In later games.
Eastern made the best showing j
lnsr 28 to the Varsltv A, C.'s zero,
while Gallaudet had a rather easy
time -with Tech. winning 21 to 0.
Hardlcapped bv injuries Charlev
Donnelly's Marvland eles did well
at Richmond by holding Richmond
College to a scoreless tie.
The game which was tentatively
crheduled by Georgetown with the
, Maryland Aggies for Wednesday is not
Itkclv to be played. The men from ,
rollers Park are in poor physical con- I
rtltlnn Just now nnd they have about
decided not to take further chances of
weakening their squad by a game with
Georgetown this week.
Peace Is Promised
Among Yale Coaches
NEW HAVEN. Oct. 2. Nothing is
Interesting the followers of football
more this year than the conditions un
der which the game is being conducted
at New Haven. last season, although
it closed with a tie game with Har
vard, following a sensational victory
-$ over Princeton, was one in which the
Yale graduate coaching forces were
far from being a unit and the cam
paign went down Into Jaie ty&bifr
Yale-Holy Cross 26-0
Lehlgh-Western Md 11-5
Haverford-P. C. of P 49-0
Bucknell-Lock Haven N.. 13-0
F. and M.-Williamson 0-0
Brown-New Hampshire... 45-0
Dartmouth-Mass Aggies.. 22-0
Virginia W. and M 81-0
Richmond-Maryland A.... 0-0
annals as a thoroughly unsatisfactory
In fact, not for several years has
thera been the splendid co-operation of
graduates at New Havon, which was so
apparent In the years when Yale's so
railed "system"' was building Itself up.
Recently all has not been peace be
tween Mr. Camp and more recent New
Haven football products aspiring to
make good with their own way of dolni,
things. However, what misunderstandings
there were last fall apparently have
fcpen forc-otten in the effort of all hands
to get together for this campaign. Yalo
has not scored a touchdown on Harvard
since 1907, and the Princeton game
have not seen the Yale outfit with the
"punch" Yale football tradition de
manded. Captain Howe, himself one of the
keenest young men who has recently
been at the head of Yalo football, has
mado a very happy choice In his selec
tion of his field coach. Field, and his
closest assistants, KIstler, who devel
oped so beautifully as a full back, and
Morris, who was one of the best cen
ters of the year In 1910.
Mr Camp, acting as adviser, has
hern in touch with everv move that
has bern made on Yale field this fall
and the pl.in for special conchlng in
cludes the bi-lncing back to New Haven
of the cream of Yale's coaching talent.
In 191C when coacn Co allowed Fos
ter Sanfoid more authorltv on Yale
leld than Sanfcrd's opponents, and they
weie main. Yale hnd to htand up under
much adverse crltirHm. Also, Mr Camp
was not on the lob as usual, and the
season for awhile was at sixes and
sevens because Coach Cov and Captain
Dalv allowed some of the prerogatives
to i slip awav from them.
-i '" wsnu ("':' '"""' "-
Field have smoothed tho edges of the
breach and Yale's unity In football
seems in a splendid way to be re
weldrd. Sanfoid .vlll be at New Haven
but to do specific work on the line,
this aheadv havincr been laid down.
Hlnkev. Shevlin and manv others, in
cluding, of ovrse. Jim ltodrers. the
1&0T captain, who Is now at New Haven
laying foundations for a new rowing
Kvstem at Yale, will be called upon to
do theli part. The season sorely begins
with no doubts regarding the final
authorltv and rcsooiislhility among the
Yale nas not exccptlonnllv fine ma
te! ial this year but a good rush line
Is In sight. baekficld remains to
be dveloped. and here, although Yale
Is nl t ne.irlv as well equipped as Is
Harvaul. there apparently Is nothing
to worry about.
Work Noticeably Weak
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 2. The past
week's football practice at Princeton
has seen the start of ihe training table
which began on Wednesday with the
following fifteen men: Captain HarJ,
Sawyer, McCormick, McLean, Wlnants
and White, seniors; Bluethenthal. Dun
lap, Penfleld, Pendleton, Wight and
Wilson, Juniors; and Baker, De Witt,
and Vaughn, 6opohmores.
The past week has been the first full
week of scrimmage, but the work as a
whole has been far from encouraging.
The offensive work In particular has
been noticeably week, due In great part
to the Inability of the line to afford
the backs any sort of interference. The
forwards are slow In getting started
and fail to get Into the plays with the
proper spirit. This defect is even more
noticeable when the varsity has the
ball near the scrubs' goal line, and
when direct plunging would De most
profitable the line men are unable to
do their share of the work.
This unexpected weakness may prove
especially costly for the Orange and
Black this year, as the backs are light
even for the Tigers, and without a
strong interference will be unable to
make headway against the heavier elev
ens, such as Harvard and Yale.
Princeton has not had a line plunging
back of first-rate caliber since the days
of Jim McCormick. back in 1907. and
the efficiency of an eleven this year Is
largely dependent upon the possession
of a heavy backfleld man who not only
can hit the line hard, but can throw
off tacklers and keep going.
At Harvard Showing
CAMBRIDGE, Oct. 2. Coach Haugh
ton and Captain Fisher began today.
.1... n,i rt rt etnnHv ,1HTl!nf- Yntn
to give the four Harvard football teams
some hammering and banging that they
will remember the next time they get
into a game. Coach Haughton couldn't
hide the fact today that Harvard's
showing against Bates was a disap
pointment. The Crimson will get a
few pointers this wdik on the open
. .. ri.U
Virginia lO WatCil
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va., Oct, 2.
Virginia undergraduates and coaches
are looking forward with great lnter
est to the meeting of Georgetown and
WHUnm nnd Mflrv nn Katurdnv-
When Vlrpin'a rolled up elghty-one'j
points' on William and Mary the day
before vestcrday the work wac by far
the most satisfactory to the staff of
graduate coaches. The Impression is
now generally tha Virginia will have a
speedv eleven this fall, but one likely
to be greatlv outweighed by George
town In tne big game at Washington.
Only the lightest sort of work Is sched
uled for today, the coaches having de
cided to spend practically the whole
afternoon correcting the mistakes of
SHATTER MARKS IN
Run Forty-five Miles to Bal
timore From Capital in
BALTIMORE, Oct. 2. H. Merle Webb,
sporting the silks of the Cross Country
Club, earned himself much glory and a
new record for the 45-mlle run from The
Washington limes building to the
News office yesterday by completing the
distance apparently as fresh when ho
started, in 6 hours 12 minutes and 10
seconds actual running time. The form
er record, which was smashed, was that
held by his teammate, George E. Tow
bon, 6 hours and 30 minutes.
Daniel K. Younger, another winged C
representative, was the other starter
with A ebb, and, although striving man
fully to keep pace witn his comrade,
was forced to drop back a bit, but fin
ished In fair shape eight minutes and
twenty seconds back of the winner..
Younger assumed the lea i aner pass
ing Laurel, and against the advice of
the attendants. Younger cut out too
fast a clln. Webb was taking the ad
vice, with the result that when the real
test came the last ten miles ho was
the stionger of the two. Younger went
to pieces toward the end, and would not
make any greater effort to get In the
real running again.
Tho time of the leader at various
points along the route was as follows:
Start Washington Times building,
Washington, D. C, 5:05 a. m.
Hyattsville 6-02 a. m.
Bellsvitle 6:43 a. m.
Laurel 7:43 a. m.
(Stopped at Laurel twelve minutes for
Left Laurel 7:55 a. m.
Elkridge 10:01 a. m.
Columbia Avenue bridge 11:05 a. m.
Finish The News Building Webb,
11:29:10; Younger, 11:37:30..
Actual running time of winner, 6 hours
12 minutes 10 seconds.
Actual running time of Younger, 6
hours 2U minutes 30 seconds.
Good Track Prospects
CHARLOTl'ESVILLE, Va., Oct 2.
Trainer Lannlgan, of the varsity track
team, after haiing had the material for
this year's team out for one week, ex
pressed himself as being encouraged
with the outlook. A large squad has
been out eery daj during the past
week and mi ch new material Is In cl
dence. Tho greatest scarcity exists in
matfiial for hurdle races and the relay
Recent additions to the squad nro
Phillips, who ran last e.ir in the relay
for the Episcopal High; Kline, from
tho McCaulty High School, at Chatta
nooga, and McKeand, from Oklahoma
Clt These men are showing up well
in the short distances. Those who are
Jumping well are Leonard, from Swarth-
more prep; Walters, from the Demer
High School, and Hlxcy, from Jeffer
Tomorrow the cross-country men will
dig their spikes- Into the turf for the
first lime this year, and thereafter will
make the circuit three times a week
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at
5 o'clock. All of the distance men, num
bering ten or more, who for the past
week have been working out sore cales
on the cinder path, will be placed on the
squad. Tho mnrathoners will number
some thirty or forty if expectations are
We'll Remember It.
Don't forget what "Jack Johnson
said about America when ho wont over
to Englano. If he does ccnie ,ba"k
broke he deserves It.
Yale has eighteen men out for full
back. AW Kcnyon they havr.'t that
many In the cntl'-c football sqti.i i
Every Beacon Shoe at the price is a little bit better
than the next highest priced shoe of other makes. When
we put a price; on Beacons we do not think of them as
selling by the pair, but by the ten thousand pairs.
Union Madeby the Goodyear Welt process.
Shaped over a perfect human-foot last. Styles are the
latest blends of Paris, London and New York Models.
See them any day at our store. -
F. M. HOYT SHOE COMPANY, Makers, Mancheiter, N.H.
BOSTON BEACON SHOE
1111 Penna. Ave.N. W,
AT PLEA EOB RACE
Will Challenge If Allowed to
Race Under Rules of New
York Yacht Club.
LONDON, Oct. 2. Sir Thomas Llpton,
interviewed regarding reports cabled
from America that many yacht clubs in
the United States favored changing the
cup conditions In order that inter
national races can be conducted accord
ing to the universal rules, said:
"I felt sure that when Americans
knew the facts they would put things
straight. It Is no fault of mlno that
thero has been no challenge from his
side. I see from cables that Commodore
Massie, of Hhode Island, and other im
portant yachtsman want the New York
Yacht Club to use the 'golden bridge,
which provides for conditions to be ar
ranged by mutual onscnt. I never
could believe that Ameilcan sportsmen
wanted to keep the cup on a mere tech
nicality. I am more than pleased to sec
that the yacht club members are of
the same opinion.
"All I ask Is to race under the New
Yoik Yacht Club's own rules. As I have
said before, what Is good for them is
good enough for me. The minute I hear
that the New York club is willing to
meet me under those conditions I will
challenge once more in the hope of win
ning the cup.
"Everv yachtsman In America knows
there Is nothing that would stimulate
the sport so much as another Interna
tional race. Even if the race were un
der universal rule I could not say that I
had been n-Ken an equal chance. Under
tho old condition there Is no question
of equal chances. It Is simply a matter
of building freak boats that are of no
use after the race and only fit for tho
scrap heap. I have always found Amer
icans hard to beat and ever generous,
but never unfair and always willing to
give me a fair show. That is all I ask
Marines' Eleven Is
Easy for Vigilants
Though greatly outwelgncd, the Vigi
lants" eleven defeated the United States
Marines yesterday by 20 to 0. The vic
tors held their ground throughout the
game, their goal line being In danger at
no time during the contest. The for
ward pass was worked succebsfully for
heavy gains by the winners.
May Have Held It Up
AKRON, Ohio, Oct 2. Three weeks
after the close of the 1911 baseball rea
son In the Ohio-Pennsylvania League
the Akron team, champions for four
successive years, has Just received the
1910 pennant from President George
Morcland, of Pittsburg. Tne 1911 pen
nant has not been received.
There Is a strong probability that
Akron will not be In the league next
Sons of Erin Defeated
By Italians, by 5 to 1
The first game In the Irish-Italian
championship of the District f Colum
bia was. won by tne iiauan contingent
of wasmngton yesieraay cy o to i.
IriRh 01000000 0-133
Italians .... 02010011 x-o 8
Batteries Bartlno and Glovannetti;
O'Day and Fitzgerald.
$Z .50 $A.0Q
Opposite Pest Office
FOR AIERICA'S CUP
Several Contests Tonight
Will Open the Season
Local duckpin and tenpin leagues of
Uie District are rapidly adopting their
schedules, several of which go Into ef
The National Capital Duckpin League
starts Its third session tonight with a
set between the Y. M. C. A. and Mt.
Vernon quints. This league will bowl
throughout the season on the alleys of
the Y. M. C. A. The National Capital
schedule continues every night until
The District Bowling League holds Its
final meeting to adopt a schedule and
complete arrangements before opening
its season. The league will consist of
the following teams: Saengerbund,
Chamber of Commerre, Carroll Insti
tute, Centrals, Nationals, and Govern
ment Printing Office. The last two
mentioned teams have taken the place
of the Arcade B. C, which has dis
banded, and the R. R. Y. M. C. A.,
which has been unable to place a suftl
cently strong team in the league.
The Colonial Bowling League will roll
at the Palace Bowling Alleys, commenc
ing tonight. Its schedule is:
October 2, Virginians and Iroquois;
October 3, Knickerbockers and Con
tinentals; October S, Pioneers and Man
hattans; October 7, Pilgrims and Puri
tans ; October 9, Knickerbockers and
Virginians- October 10, Continentals
and Iroquois; October 12, Manhattans
und Puritans, October It, Pioneers and
Pllgrimp, October IB, Knickerbockers and
Iroquois, October 17, Virginians and Man
hattans; October 19, Continentals and
Pilgrims; October 21, Pioneers and Puri
tans October 23, Virginians and Pil
grims; October 21, Knickerbockers and
Puritans; October 26, Iroquois and Man
hattans; October 2S, Continentals and
Pioneers; October 30, Virginians and
Puritans; October Si, Knickerbockers
November 2, Iroquois and Pioneers;
November 4, Continentals and Manhat
tans: November 6, Irginlans and Pion
eers; November 7, Continentals and
Puritans; November 3. Knickerbockers
nnd Mnnhattans; November 11, Iroquois
and Pilgrims, November 13, Knicker
bockers and Floneers, November H,
Manhattans and Pilgrims; November
16, Continentals and Virginians; No
vember IS, Iioquols and Puritans.
May Build Artificial
Lake at Charlottesville
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Oct. 2. A
movement Is on foot at the University
of Virginia to construct a lake near
Lambeth Field for the use of the var
sity crew. While no definite action has
been taken as yet, the proposition is
being seriously considered by the au
thorities here, and Is the topic of much
, conversation among the faculty.
A land depression about fiiee-quarters
of a mile in length anl varying from 2C0
to SS0 fret in width is available near
the present athletic field, and were the
water held by a dam an excellent row
ing course and swmmlng pool could be
Thompson Will Box
Papke in New Orleans
,Eff. YORK. Oct. 2. Another
matcrTbetwcen Billy I'apke and "Cy
clone Johnny" Thompson will proba
bly be staged at New Orleans In the
near future Thompson has accepted
terms offered by the New Orleans
Club. Papke is shortly expected to
post a forfeit.
How Is This For a Reputation?
Hundreds of Satisfied Customers Have Left Our
Store Pleased With Our Garments
We do not patronize Baltimore sweatshops. All of our work done in our own
And why have ve met with such great success ? Because we are at the top of our profession, and
know how to cut and make a suit or overcoat. We know that the quality and style of our wcolens are
the very best. We know the price is lowethan you have usually been paying. All our garments are
made in our own workrooms, which gives you assurance of excellent work and an absolute fit.
THAT'S OUR GUARANTEE TO YOU.
810 E Street N. W.
PAY LESS AND DRESS BETTER
LAUREL TRACK TO
HAVE SLOW GOING
Mud Horses Will Probably Have a Picnic Today
Opening of Maryland Fair Races Many
Parole's Selections Today
First Race-Besom, Shannon, Royal
Second Race Trap Rock, Lord
Third Race Moisant, Eos, Flamma.
Fourth Race Beverwyck Stable,
Hildreth Stable, Plate Glass.
Fifth Race Syzygy, Hibernica,
Sixth Race Kormak, Dullcare, Jno.
LAUREL, Md., Oct. 2. The new rac
ing venture at Laurel starts Its thirty
day meeting- this afternoon with, an
excellent program of six races, the
Maryland State Fair Handicap calling
for S2.500 added, being the feature.
Unfortunately, these events will have
to be run off over a slow track render
ed doubly slow by the rainfall of last
night. This circumstance will, un
doubtedly, cause many scratches, and
will give the handlcappers a puzzling
task to locate the winners.
Speculators, Indeed, will be treading
on dangerous ground all through the
meeting, and at times discretion will be
the better part of valor. The new
track must necessarily be slow, and
the horses with a known fondness for
heavy going are the ones .to be con
sidered. The first race this afternoon has six
entries, but there may be scratches
which will eliminate some of the likely
If they should all go Shannon and
uesom would seem to stana out witn
Baby Wolf having a look In.
Royal Onyx Has a Chance.
Should there be one or two scratches
Ernest Utterback's old "bush" cham
pion. Royal Onyx, will be very danger
ous. This old fellow Is in great shape
Just cow, and the track will be Just to
The second race, at six furlongs, has
fifteen three-vear-olds entered of rather
a cheap order. This event Is very open,
a shake bag affair in fact, and most
any one of the bunch can win.
Moncrelf and Fort Worth, perhaps,
are as good as anything here. Smirk
has a high turn of speed, but is apt
to chuck it up when pressed. Alto
gether this looks like a good race to
The fourth race Is the big $2,300 handi
cap with a splendid list of entries, tak
ing in borne of the best horses now in
training. Two thousand rive hundred
dollar purses are very scarce nowa
days, and, naturally, owners will strain
a point to get a shot at this one.
Some of the owners, however, with
valuablo stake horses may not deem
It advisable to tako a chance over
a bad track, and scratches are liable
to cut the list of starters down.
The race is exceedingly open, as all
handicaps should be. and it looks
something like taking a shot at the
moon to call the winner.
Golden Castle Looks Good.
A big bunch of cheap platers Is
carded In the fifth race, and any one
of them, almost, has a chance to win.
Golden Castle, a bushwhacker, is in
great form Just now and looks as
good as anything In the race.. Syzygy,
which has Bhown excellent form In
Canada, may be a contender. Ral Parr's
Gay Deceiver Is entered and has been
He may bear watching. Hibernica
and Joe Galtens also have a look in.
Some fair platers are entered In the
last race. Michael Angelo, a recent
winner at Toronto, looks good here.
The going will suit- Dull Care. There
has been a tip of many moons stand
ing on Joe Kenyon, and this may be
the spot where It will materialize.
Laurel was a very busy place yes
terday. Horses were arriving all day
and kept the superintendent busy
putting them away. Eight carloads
got in from Toronto and several more
from New York.
Carpenters Hustling All Day.
Carpenters and laborers were hus
tling every minute of the day getting"
the plant In, shape for the opening,
and work will be kept up to tho very
moment when the bugle blows for the
first race this afternoon.
Mr. Brown had a big force at work
on the track and had hoped it would
bo In presentable 3hape by the time
the first race was called. The rain
fall, however, has Interfered some
what with his plans In that respect.
The Beverwyck stable, owned by
Frank Nolan, df Albany, which is
booked for Laurel and Plmllco, will
be sold under the hammer, October
1 4, at Plmllco. Some pretty clever per
formers are in this bunch, among
them Sir John Johnson, one of the
Sanford breeding, who has been hold
ing his owh with the top notch handi
Ten horses are in the string and,
besides Sir John Johnson, include the
winners Danfield, Lady Irma, Aldrlan.
Banyah, and Bob Co. Sir John John
son and Aldrlan are entered in tho
big handicap at Laurel this afternoon.
Boxing Game Booms
In Sunny Southland
CHATTANOOGA. Tenn . Oct. 2 The
bo.-jlnsr stme in the South Is now ar
riving at tho bloom of its existence
?nd never In the history of the ring
in this section has the outlook appeared
so auspi-Iocs In Memphis. Chat
tanooga,. Nashville. New Orleans and
Savannah tho came is now booming,
and steps are being undertaken to in
troduce boxing again at Birmingham
Nor is quality lacking for the best
boys In tha country, such as Danny
Goodman Grovcr Graves. Tommy
Muiphv. Abo Attell. Joe Mandot. Harry
T"rendcll and men of this caliber are
bing ensagnl. Negro boxers are also
beinc Uhei, and Nat Denov. who has
defeated Ernest Bru -e. Christy Willlamc
and ei-ral others b-fore the local club,
has pra'ticilly arranged for a bout with
Will Succeed Stovall.
If Harry Davis is the manager of the
Naps next year, "Eddie" Honhorst. oC
Covlngton, will be thelfflrst baseman
in place of Manager Stovall.
Women Are Rowing.
Interscholastlc boat races between
women at Stanford and the University
of California Is the latest thlr.g in col
Smith Has a Record.
Manager Billv Smith, of Chattanooga,
has heen a manaeer for 17 Tears, has
handi-d 10 teams, wn tlve pennant3 an.l
flnlsned In the second division but twice.
4 "- 1-
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