Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1912.
Pennsylvania Is a lwo-to-One Favorite Over Cornell in Ihanksqivinq Day Football Game
THE DIVISION OF TURKEY BY THE POWERS
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ON PENN ELEVEN
wnell in Fine Shape After Rest
x tog at Atlantic
JUS? Position!. Cornell.
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nlSKf8" Center Whyte
"Ihll Q. B Butlor
H"w,non L. H. B O'Connor
5Jlns R. H. B Frits
Mercer p. B Hill
Offlclals-fteferee, W. 8. Langford.
Trinity. Umpire. Dave Fultx, Brown.
UnesmatujCarl Marshall, Harvard.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 51,-Wlth
very little Cornell .money In sight, Penn
la a J-to-1 favorite over Cornell today In
the financial district. The enthusiastic
undergraduates are offering aa high aa
10 to 3 on the Red and Blue to win from
the "big Red team."
Indications point to a soft, slimy grid.
Iron today when the two varsity eleven
. take the Held. This Is expected to prove
of material aid to Cornell, and many
experts believe that Al Sharpe'a eleven
has a chance to surprise the In-and-out
Quakers. Cornell has had a varied se
aon. but In the last few days has begun
to come with a rush. This may prove
the undoing of the Red and Blue.
Penn'a eleven Is composed of fighters,
every man on the team having battled
his way to his place through much op
position. Against Michigan and Car
lisle the Quakers proved they had the
atuff that makes a winner. On this ac
count all Philadelphia expects a Quaker
Cornell's squad arrived this morning
from Atlantic City, where the finishing
touches have been put on. Every player
la In good condition, and the visitors
feel that they have a chance, despite
the betting odds agalnat them.
Penn'a final practice was smooth,
every play going off with th'e celerity of
Another Expert Picks
His All-Star Elevens
Two more all-star elevens In the West
have appeared, the choice of Malcolm
MacLean, of the Chicago Evening Post.
His all-Western team lines up aa fol
lows: Meeter, South Dakota, and Hoeffel.
'Wisconsin, ends; Samp, Wisconsin, and
Winston, Purdue, tackles; Hanson,
Iowa, and Rosenthal, Minnesota, guards;
Dea Jardlen, Chicago, center; Gillette,
Wisconsin, quarterback and captain;
Craig, Michigan, and McAlmon, Minne
sota, halfbacks; Elchenlaub, Notre
MacLean's all-star eleven, composed
of those players In the conference. Is as
Hoffman. Illinois, and Hoeffel, Wis
consin ends; 8amp, Wisconsin, and
Winston, Purdue, tackles; Hanson,
Iowa, and Rosenthal, Minnesota, guards:
Da Jardlen, Chicago, center; Gillette,
Wisconsin, quarterback and captain;
McAlmon. Minnesota, and Ollphant,
Purdue, halfbacks; Tanberg, Wisconsin,
Washington Soccer Club
Has Game Here Today
The Washington Soccer Football Club
Will clash with tho strong Thistle
Soccer Club, of Baltimore, today at
Capital City League Park.
Capt, John McUlnty has been ardu
ously training his team for thin Thanks.
flvlng game, and fully expects that vie
ory will perch on the blue and white
banners of the local club. Captain Mc
Donald, of the Orioles, has In the line
tip of his eleven several of the beat ath
letes of the Baltimore Caledonians, and
hta team has not met with a defeat so
? tlila iMinn.
This will hn An TC.lln nnnilimHv
for the lovers of the English style of
football to witness a rattling good
game, tror me oenent or tnose wno are
not familiar with the Intricacies of the
British pastime, a comprehensive cir
cular will be distributed to the on
lookers, giving a brief explanation of
the salient points of the game.
Root and Hehir in
Six-Day Cycle Race
NEW TORK. Nov. 28.-Eddle Root
will be the only representative of New
York city In the coming six-day bicycle
race. He will team with Paddy He
hir. of Sydney, Australia. In tho Cana
dian and Boston races these men rode
aa a team.
NEW YORK, Nov. 28. A racing com
mlss'on has Just bee formed which will
have charge of all future motorboat
competitions held under the sanction of
the American Power Boat Assoc atton.
Thla long deferred action will affect 138
clubs with a membership of 36,000.
Today's Boxing Bouts.
Ad Wolgast ti. wiuie Bltcnle, 20
rounds, at San Francisco.
Joe, Jfandot Ti. Jon BlTera, 80
rounds, at Vernon, Cal.
Xatty Baldwin t. Joe Sherman,
8 rounds, at Memphis.
Johnny Klibane tb. Monte Attell,
12 rounds, at Clerelaad.
Clarence Ferns rs. Tommy How
ell, 10 rounds, at Kansas City.
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ADVANTAGE OF DAY
TO BOOST HARKS
Standings and Averages of
By KIRK C. MILLER.
Today is truly a day of thanksgiving
for Washington's army of pin knights.
From Mt,, Pleasant to the river front.
and from Georgetown to the Navy Yard
the local alleys are crowded to their
capacity with slaves of the mlnerallte.
On many alleys special prizes have been
hung up for high games, sets, spares
and strikes, and the bowlera are rolling
away with a vengeance In an effort to
pocket some of tne cash prizes ihat
will be given betneen now and midnight.
They are most thankful for the holiday,
and every mother's von of them is taking
advantuge of the opportunity to sweu
hla average so that his name might ap
pear In tne Sunday pink pages, or in
some honor roll.
At the Palace Alleys special prizes
are being given for nigh scores rolled
each hour between noon and 10 p. m.,
and 83 will be given to tho Individual
who rolls the highest of three games
during the glorious Thanksgiving Day.
HarUlc. C. Miller, and Hodrick take
the alleva tonight In the Individual
tenpin championship tournament which
has been In session for nearly three
weeks and which runs for fourteen
weeks. The results of the matches will
have little direct bearing on the stand
ings, as all contestants are nearer the
cellar championship than the attic po
sition. C. Miller is expected to boost
his average In the number of total
pins, and In such an event he will
nave an enviable hold on first place
In that column. Already ho has killed
2,948 maples in the fifteen games he1
has taken part In.
Mllovlch, Fields, and Bchaffer went to
an exciting three-round bout last night.
Mllovltch got away with the large end
of the. scores In the last match, which
put him In the .C00 class; but dropped
the Initial battle to Fields, who now
holds second place. Fields also won
from Bchaffer In the second Bet.
Standing To Date.
I Thomas 3
I Van Busklrk
I Miller, W
Rod rick .
Miller. C 15 2,949
Van Busklrk 21 4,069
Field 27 6.157
Krauss 26 4,897
Thomas 16 2,992
Brown , 17 3,175
Mllovlch 26 4,631
McKnew 25 4,490
Brush 29 5,196
Miller, W 24 4,231
Shaffer 25 4.397
Rodrlck 15 2,697
Watson 16 2,741
Hardle U 1,939
In Baltimore Meet
BALTIMORE. Md., Nov. 28. Wash
ington athletes aro primed and ready
for the athletic carnival which will be
held at union league rant ioaay un
der the auspices of the Baltimore Cross
Country Club. At least twenty athletes
from Washington are to compete In the
Football, soccer, and several field and
track events are comprUlng an attract
ive list offered for tho athletes. Tho
Memorial Athletic Club of Wushlngton
is sending Samuel D. Rlchman, J. M.
MacLeod, J, Mahan, John J. Campbell,
Qcorge Simons, IS. H. Bateman, George
O. Kicker, J. II. Freedman, Burns
The Catholic University Is pinning
Its hopes In George Horn and Francis
Hyde, while Carroll Institute looks to
Francis Donovan, John L- Sullivan,
John O. Bolac, Michael Lynagh, J. M.
Healy, H. J. Lynch, and E. T, Fisher
to win events.
PENN IS FAVORED
Ithacans Have Won But One Game From Quakers in
Twenty Years Both "Elevens Have Disas
trous Season This Year.
By LOUIS A. DOUOHKR.
Almost from time immemorial Cornell mates fumbled and fumbled and fum
lvni hiv Vrn. to Philadelphia for bled again, with the result that lenn.
their unnual trouncing. Only once naa
bis- Red team" defeated tho Quak
era and only once haa a tie featured
these annual clashes, be t cen' the Quak
ers and the ithacans. Some of the
strongest teams ever turned out at
Ithaca have been beaten on Franklin
Field. This year's team, beaten 'and
hammrcd hard by almost every qppon- J
ent. does not look for victory. A reia.
tlvely small score will satisfy the Itha
cans. To use a baseball term, the Pennsyl
elevcns always have "something on
Cornell." No matter how powerful a
team represents Cornell, It has always,
with the two exceptions noted, been de
feated. There must be somothlng in the
atmosphere at Philadelphia that causes
the backbones of the Corndllans to be.
some as slimy ooze, a most moveable
Q,In tho past there has frequently been
considerable class to this annual penn
Cornell contest. This year, however,
neither eleven Is In the front rank. In
deed. It Is Impossible to place Cornell
much above the third class among the
elevens of the East. Nothing but those
redoubtame nnisnes bi"; j.ih....b-..
and Carlisle ihave entitled the Quakers
to any consideration and the best the
team can hope for Is to be ranked with
second class teams.
It has been a disastrous season for
Cornell. Al Sharpe, the old Yale star
kicking and running halfback, assumed
charge of the football situation there
thta year and found himself facing in
surmountable difficulties. Lacking foot
bull prestige, Cornell finds It hardest
of all to give the playera tho proper
spirit. Sharpe has battled manfully in
the face of heavy odds and haa hopes
that next season may see better things.
Right off tho reef Washington and
Jefferson hlch later held Carlisle to a
tie at no score, was defeated by But
ler's Held eoal, while the second- game
nas a victory for Colgate, 13 to 7. It
w" then seen that the "big Red team"
. ' j .int.h.H in al-zn eonitderably.
" Penn" Bute's rough-Playlng eleven.
weeks after and shattered It. Cornell
was defeated, 29 to 6, and haa not re
covered fully, yet from the "oclous
tackling and nerp,unB,mi0,iv betSn
eleven Bucknell was neatly oeaien,
but Song came William, and Dart
mouth, and Cornell threw up the
Sponge. Michigan won. 20 to 7. week
ago Saturday, making the sixth defeat
in nine games this season.
Penn as Bad.
Pennsylvania season had been about
as bad as Cornell's, though tho re
deemable feature has been the two vic
tories over Michigan and Carlisle. But
when such teams aa Swarthmore.
Brown, Lafayette, and Penn State can
hand beatings to the Quakers on suc
cessive Saturdays, something must ba
rotten In the state of Denmark.
At the start Penn seemed fair under
way for a successful season on the grid.
Iron. (Gettysburg, Franklin and Mar
shall. Dickinson, and U"unuHWJ?nt
down under large scores, but Bwarth
more upset the kettle of fat on Octo
ber 12. winning 6 to 3. Brown's heavy
ton hni no trouble winning. 30 to T,
and then Lafayette squcexed out a
7-to-3 victory. Penn State's vicionous
nhalanx made two touchdowns while
he Quakera were fumbling the ball and
The skies wire dark at Philadelphia
on the eve of the Michigan contest. In
that game the Quakers found them
seWe and, In an exhibition of sheer
arlt. forced the lighting when the Wpl
verlncs had a good lead, finally win
nlng out when Marshall raced fifty
yards for a touchdown. The tlnal score
was 27 to 21, and stands as a tribute to
gameness In a football eleven.
Carlisle Is Defeated.
No one Imagined, even after the vie
tory over Michigan, that Carlisle's win
ning aggregation would be humbled by
the Red and Blue, Therefore, It was
with considerable of a shock that the
Indians were defeated, 34 to 26. Try
as he might, Jim Thorpe could-not win
the game by himself. He tore off sev
eral loot runs for touchdowns, but his
by watching for these lapses, nosed out
the Indians and upset their champion
All the history of the past points to
a Penn victory, though Cornell haa not
surrendered before the battle. Penn
really has a better eleven. It is keyed
for the contest today and should be at
least a slight favorite.
Past games between Cornell ana
Pennsylvania have resulted aa follows
1893 Penn. 60. Cornell. 0.
1894 Penn, 6: Cornell. 0.
1896 Penn, 40; Cornell, 2.
1896-Penn, 32; Cornell, 10.
1897-Penn, 4: Cornell, 0.
1898 Penn, 12; Cornell, 6.
1899-Penn, 29; Cornell, .
1900-Penn, 27; Cornell, 0.
1901 Cornell. 24: Penn, 6.
1902 Penn. 12; Cornell, 11.
1903-Penn, 36; Cornell, 0.
1904 Penn. 34; Cornell, 0.
1905 Penn, S; Cornell, 5.
1906 Penn, 0: Cornell. 0.
1907-Penn, 12; Cornell, 4.
lWcnn. 17: Cornell, 4.
WW Penn, 17: Cornell, C.
1910-Penn, 12;.Cornell. 6.
1911-Penn, 21;sCornell, 9.
Race Meet Begins
At Juarez, Mexico
EL PASO, Tex., Nov. 23,-Wlth hun
dreds of horses already quartered at
the track and others en route, the an
nual winter race meeting of the Juarex
Jockey Club opened today at the big
racing plant on the other side of the
Rio Grande. Thn meeting will run for
one hundred days, and perhaps longer.
The season's program provides for eight
f 1,500 events. Manager Nat Winn and
other officials of the club are enthusi
astic over tho outlook for the meeting.
Will Have 111 Effect
NEW YORK. Nov. 28.-By the 160,000
purchase of seven brood mares of Ken
tucky racing stock by William K. Van
derbllt. the breeding Industry of Amer
ica will suner a great loss, inrougn
hla mini. Phllln T. Chlnn. Vanderbllt
has Just secured the marcs from James
R. Keene for use in v ranee, me mares
to be shipped from this country on De
Shultz Pays Large
Price For Yearling
NEW YORK. Nov. 28. One of the
largest prices ever paid for a trotting
yearling at an auction sale In this city
was credited to John N. Shultx, a mer
chant in this city, who secured the
yearling bay colt. Junior Stokes, for
12,600 at the "Old otory norse sale.
Has Boxing Card.
fllnnY. Alta.. Nov. 28. The Man
Chester Club of this city haa arranged
a promising noxina snow ior us pa
trons tomorrow night. The main event
of the evening will bring together
Fighting Dick Hyland and Maurice
Thompson, of Butte. In the semi-final
Joe Uvannl, claimant to the Canadian
middleweight championship, will face
Cleve Hawkins, of Ban Francisco.
804 Seventeenth Street
9 YKAMS sueieomul practic. .
CI IUMW ma cur. a( caruaic.
Jkervous, aaa Special Ulaeaaea at alea
Mesas Health Yea If Yea gullet
From Catarrh, Obuliy, Rbtuinauaa), Constl
BlUon. nits. Throat. Luaa, Brala. Uiul
load, and Bkla DIsmms, Ntrvoiubsbiuu.
Kldnty DImuu, Blsddtr Troubles, HpeciM
Blued Pelsunina. Eruptions, Ulcus, and all
BTlaM dlatasu cured fur lit by tktt
CHAROES LOW INCLUDIKO MEDICIM
w' CONSULTATION TKUL
fttvate Waiting Ream for Laalea,
' m m U I le (. aitadara. It ttj lt j
"Every Knock Is L.w m
Closes season today.
Georgetown's varsity eleven closes Its
season today. In some respects It has
been most successful. Only Carlisle has
triumphed over the Blue and Gray. How
ever, V. P. I. will show whether or not
that slump noticed In the Virginia game
Is still existent If It Is, perhaps the
celebrating will be light tonight at the
Fogel punished T
Horace Fogel has been barred from
business meetings of his league, but It
remains to be seen just how dire this
punishment may be. The Phllly mag
nate Is a fighter from the drop of the
hat and he may have lots of fun with
the directors of the National League
before he gets through.
The presence of Jimmy McAleer, the
Red Sox magnate. In New York re-
lvcs the drooping rumor that tho
Highlanders will figure In a trade wltn
tho world's champions. Of course, Hal
Chase Is mentioned. No rumor would
be complete without "Chllde Harold
In It somewhere. However, It is denied
by both sides.
The action of the National Leagua
magnates In expelling Fogel, futile
though It may be. assures Tom Lynch
of a re-election to the presidency of the
organisation. It Is bis vindication. Lncn
stands for clean baseoau nna unswerv
ing Impartiality. That's why the tans
are for him aa against such men as
Charlie Murphy and Horace jrogei.
C. U. starts.
rafi,niin Tinivor.itv is making Its first
track atart today In entering two men
In the athletic carnival at uaiumor--.
The Red and Black Is to make a stand
In basketball this winter. With these
two teams out tho fun e.uota oi warns
will represent tho university. Baaeball
,- .. .i. .nn,i nhtch has been suc-
cessful at Brookland, although the foot
ball team has been woraing uimer
handicap all season
All of tho bowlers will be busy today
at the various alleys toppling the pins
over. Thanksgiving Day and Christmas
Day tourneys have become a feature of
tho bowling season here, and a number
of good scores have been hung up. In
addition to thla tho prizes offered have
brought out large Holds.
Change in League.
ASHEVILLE. N. C. Nov, 28.-A ma
Jority of the clubs composing the Appa.
lachlan League today voted to allow
Ashevllle to withdraw In favor of Mid
dlesboro, Ky. Ashevllle now will enter
the Carolina League.
NO MERCURY-NO POTASH
BUT A CERTAIN SAFE CURE
Do you know why 8o many Specific Blood Poison Victims am also suf
fereta of stomach trouble or Rheumatism? It is because they have filled
their systems with mercury or potash in an effort to cure the blood dis
order. These minerals cannot cure Specfiic Blood Poison; true such
treatment will sometimes temporarily .-cmove the outward symptoms
and hold the poison in check, but as soon as the minerals are left off tho
disease breaks out again. Any system saturated with mercury or potash
Is necessarily weakened and loses much of its resistive powers; It is a
dangerous treatment and sh uldbeleft ffbyany who are using it.
There is a way a certain way-
-mere is a way a eowm w
greatest oi all blood purifiers and
Home Treatment nooic ana any meaicat aavicc tree iu cm.
THE SWlFr.SPEOFK.CQ ATLANTA. CA.
NAVY EXPECTS TO
DEFEAT THE ARMY
Annapolis Squad Is Given Royal Send-off by Midshipmen
on Leave for Philadelphia
Is Suffering From
ANNAPOLIS, Md, Nov. !. The
Naval Academy football squad left
for Philadelphia this morning with
the echoes of a send-oft in the ears
which should still be sounding when
they line up against the Army eleven
on Franklin Field Saturday. All the
midshipmen turned out, and aug
mented by hundreds of the Navy
team's friends, escorted the party to
the Academy gate, where cheer after
rheer waa sent after the departing
warriors. Nothing has been left un
done by the coaches or the midship
men body to Impress the players with
the idea that It will take real fight
ing to win on Saturday and the team
Is full of the Idea that It must re
trieve a rather disastrous local sea
son by a Ictory in the final game.
The sentiment of the majority here
Is that chances favor the Navy team
to win Saturday. Reliance Is placed
upon the trpmcndoua strength of thu
line together with their experience
and determination to make good and
In the -abundance of trained backs
which will enable the coaches to sup
ply fitoeh men whenever needed to keep
up the fastest kind of a pace. Then,
too. It Is believed that tho Army team
may suffer from overconfidence, aa
It has been so persistently published
Abroad thla season that tho Navy
team Is weak. This, together with
the undoubted Improvement in the
Navy team In the last ten days, haa
caused a wave of confidence to sweep
Unless some one gets hurt during the
two practices that will take place on
Franklin Field the llne-un will be:
Overesch, left end; Hall, left tackle:
nowc, leu guard; l-erry, center; Brown, i
right guard; Ralston, right tackle; Gil-1
vuriai, iigiii cnu; uipiain itoaea, quar
ter back: Leonard, left half, back; Mc1
Rcavy right halfback; Harrison, full
Changes In thla team will take place
during the game, and It la not at all
unlikely that Nlcholls will take Captain
Bodes' place early In the contest. Many
believe him to be a better player. Much
Interest Is being felt In the showing
good natured Jimmy Halt will make
against Devore, the Army captain and
star lineman. Hall Is the only repre
sentative of the graduating class on
the team, and wilt make a determined
effort to neutralise the work of the
The coaches refuse to make any opti
mistic prophecies aa to the outcome of
,hA BBTC.A hill Ms.... -!. U ... .,
Coaches Wheaton and Cates have stated
mat ine team win show better rorm
against the Army than at any time this
season. On the other hand, Lieutenant
Commander Allan Buchanan, football
representative of the Navy Athletic
Association, stated to the brigade of
midshipmen In an address which they
called upon him to make, that he could
see nothing to It but a Navy victory.
Seven midshipmen will not see the
cure opcciuc jmuuu ruiwui
is to ci :a bc me Diooa wuu a, o. o., iuauo
entirely of roots, herbs and barks. It is a
perfect!- sate treatment for any one and is
n in its good rcsuiut. a. a. a. um
recoernized for many years as the
the uesi. of treatments for blood poi.
Believed That Army
game, as they were confined to the
Relna Mercedes, the "prison ship." for
tarlous offenses. It Is understood that
one got his term yesterday for trying to
start the pool to be played on the out
come of the Army game In defiance of
the order Issued by Superintendent Gib
bons. Wolgast May Meet
Winner of Big Bout
NEW YORK. Nov. 28.-Bat Nelson,
former lightweight champion. Insisted
that he would "come back" today when
he meets Leach Cross In a ten-round
bout at the Forty-fourth Street Club.
If Ad Wolgast defeata Willie Ritchie
at San Francisco this afternoon, the
local club will offer him 17,500 to box
Abe Artell Retires.
BT. LOUI8. Mo Nov. 2S.-Abe Attell,
former featherweight champion, last
night announced his retlremetn from thn
ring after he had been badly outpointed
in a fight with Oliver Kirk, of St. Louts.
When the gong sounded at the end of
the alxth round of what waa to have
been an eight-round fight, Attell, In
stead of retiring to his corner, stepped
to the ropes and announced that he had
enough, that he had given "the beat
that was In him," and that he waa for
ever through with prise fighting.
are enthusiastic about the quantity and quality
of the automobile news found
Our Auto Department is a clearing house
for helpful news from all parts of the world,
and when it appears in the columns of The
Times, after having passed through the hands
of our expert writers, it has been infused with
"snap and dash" that make it as interesting as
it is informative.
The comprehensiveness and authenticity of
the automobile news is in all respects on a par
with ALL the news that appears in
PVBLHHBD EVJORT SVUNINO IN .THE THAR.
PITCHERS FOR HIS
TIGERS NEXT YEAR
Is Prepared to Give Many
Players for Good
DETROIT. Mich., Nov. 2J.-Prsldent
Navin of the Tigers will attend the
annual meeting of tho American Leaguo
prepared: to trade a good share of his
kingdom .for a pitcher.
Detroit being In the second, division
last year almost tho entire griatof
young pitchers fished in by the scouts
were tried out. So the customary hope
that a real wonder will be uncovered
in the South in the spring la lacking
Just one of the bushers showed prom
ise of the convincing kind. Wheatlcy.
The others had a few good Innings.
Besides Wheatley, Detroit haa Dt'buc.
andJ,ha.t B"; ". ' nraHy recog
nlxrd that Mullin ia about done, and
that Wlllett never will be the "
his early daya gave promise of. --The
wonders of a year ago all have blown.
Even if Wheatley goes through with
what he looks like, two pitchers won't
keep Detroit up, so Navin would like
to exchange a couple of doxen Infleldera
tor one real stabblst.
Hilfinger Is Captain.
SYRACUSE, N. Y.. Nov. 2.-Mart.n J.
Hilfinger, of Buffalo, haa been elected
captain of the Syracuse University foot