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"ONE OF i Hfc. iviuo i . uLAK BUSINESSES IN THE CyUNTRY IS THA I
The Times' Comp Or THE TRoUbLE. MAKER," SAYS CHARLIE FROM CHERRYDALE r Words of Pmme for W. I Indoor Sports (CoprrlSht, by International Service, 1BC t N*?? By Tad uOokS UKfc ^ R-frvie TT5 PufVCHAi t ?mo *fwO m?T ajajT **** too fat P ^ TJN/ajo Tb teu- rne oo-pwva etjitok. KSoo'r TV*c AO i-A>tOoT foR 141X Pag-C Art *il? COM>EU?D Tt) USrTV T mr i-rtip-itr OP -n-r? 01 f^errJ-?V ' vmmo Aifsjo uf po'pv pavof^r that curd V THINKS \ PRANCIS X ] OuSHMAN I ?S the SECjONO best Looker. j ^'n thc / Hev ^ eddie. ^ here's whew you uase vouft jog, WE <3rOTTA | REAL WMTt* NOW (N . UNIFORM I OH MR. CrOOP/ ^ YOU RASCAU J WHERE H/VE YOuf ?EEN.? WE 1 were so worried you wouldn't - COME <. DO let me take youQ i hat ANcr COME / \ RiGHT IN ' if th?S was February Wj I'd think \j SOMEBODY HADjj .sent us A tfjn V^,JNTIN? jj j/f]M/}flIJt ttJ,nliUHll, \ If THATS A \ jTR>ck SHIRT J he'S got on /just A DID an he WEAR HIS CUFFS WITH A J STRJNG- p.i arouin o Sims neck/i* f we'LL \ MAKE him I'm SORRy 1 couldn't GET here EARLIER, MRS. B A-HEM- I had A COUPLA CALLS TO 'AAAKE and X just couldn't BREAK AWAV the LADY Killer WHO ALWAYS COK?* IN FULL DRESS Penny Ante ladies' might By Jean Knott ? nt iruNnt He LOOK5 UK6 ONE LOOKING EM OVER! I BY I - LOUIS A. DOUGHER "Georgia Tech is the best-looking football eleven I've seen in a Urtif time and. if - Georgetown is going to win Saturday, it will only be after the warmest kind of a scrap," is the information Charlie Cox, s*parluaie manager of the HKltoppers, brings back from Atlanta. He "vitnessed the Washington alw Lee victory over the Yellow Jackets last Saturday and comes back filled with respect for both teams. It is not a little affected by the fact that in the next two weeks the Blue and Gray varsity has to play both Georgia Tech and Washington and Lee, the former-in Atlanta next Saturday and the Generals here in Wash ington on November 22. "How did Washington ard Lee win from Tech?" continued Cox. "Well, largely by sheer courage and slightly by luck. You can't take a thing from the Generals, though, for they sure put up a wonderful fight. Their victory took Atlanta bj storm, for Atlanta football fans cannot understand how any team car win from Heisman's eleven. Tech, now that Georgetown h<*A won from the Navy, believes that Georgetown wjII offer even greater opposition than was handed out by the Generals, but that remains to be seen. "For the first three periods Tech played Just straight football This proved unsuccessful against the fine work of the W. and Ll tackles. both big fellows. fast on their feet and "?usually smart in a foothall rense. They were all over the field, brefJcing >?p the Tech formations as faj't as th?y started. "If any player* art especially re sponsible for the failure of Georgia, Tech to do much in the first three quarters. It was Higgtns and Bethel. I Higgtns ia a new one to me, but B?(h?l played against Georgetown ?wo years ago at Roanoke. He has! 'mproTed wonderfully this season. Saturday he looked like an all American tackle. TWi Cuw the Shirts. "But when the fourth period started. Tech began uncovering- Its j famn shifts and Washington and Lss was unable to stop pit. Three times the Tellow Jackets tore their way down the field, failing each time by fumbling the ball. "Once Tech lo?t the ball practically ?? the goal line, Joe Silverstein. the 'larterals' star halfback, beng found ta po? e?>on of it when the pile of players was untangled. Of courne, a pant foDowed. "Twice again Tech rushed the ball dawn the field. On the five-yard line . tame another fumble and the G?ner als panted. Once more Tech reached the five-yard line before fumbling. "Then Washington and Lee bewild ered the Tellow Jackets with an aarlal attack that was a sirzler and soon the ball was close enough for Matttrx to kick his field goal which won the gams. 3 to 0. for the Gen era la. itlssts rMtkalt Crmry. "Atlanta, always a fine sport tcwn. I ia football crazy At Grant Field! Saturday I saw men actually flgh ing J with thair fists for a cham-c to buy tickets to see Tech play Washington aad I^ee. I never witnessed such a sight anywhere before. The victories of the Golden Tor-1 udn daring the past forir years lave1 worked np the enthusiasm 'of the public to a degree seldom feen these day. Atlanta fans can't see how any team ran win from Tech. Pittsurrh's two victories are discounted by rranv ar*?m?nts. "Washington and T^e's victory Sat urday astonished the fans. It was the first home defeat in throe or four years, and most folks thought t a . flake. Bot It wasn't. Washing ton j and L*e fought a good flyht from Prst to last, and earned its victory. 1 Any team able to battle Georgia l>ch j evenly for three periods, and then win. even by the narrow margin of a fU?ld *oal In the final period, is s >me '.earn. That's Washington and Lee." The Georgetown varsity squad, v/ith , its coaches and managers, leave for Atlanta Thursday morning at l;5*. arrl%'ing the following morn ng Prac- I tiwill be staged at a country Hub eight miles from the city Friday ' afternoon Saturday s game ?- i 11 start at 5.J9 o'clock and. Judging from the outlook, the stands will be J?mr->ed to the guards The 1- ill toppers will start home Sunday m?-rn- I irg Mast Prepare Far It. To win Saturday from Georgia . r?ch. Oaorgetown must prepare for j th? style of attack used by the At lanta outfit. This is much different from the Navy offense. Gil Dobie's team displayed gen erally old-fashioned football in the I Georgetown game. Its ability to ad- I vance the ball by straight rushing into the line and just off the tackles was good, but the lack of superman in the backfleld made it impossible to pound across the goal line by th's method. The forward passing was accurate, nor did the receivers seem to know their business. But the Navy line was stationary. There were no puzzling jumps this way and that. All the Georgetown forwards had to do was to charge as bard and as long as possible. Their opponents were right there to th? end. It is to the credit of the George town forwards that, outweighed in most positions, they outlasted the Middies and rose to the heights when in the shadow of their goal posts. For next Saturday the Hilltoppers will have to learn what to do against a line that is always hopping around like mosquitos. It is said that the Yellow Jackets seldom start a play from a regular formation, but that all of them are run from strange line ups. In that case they will off?r Georgetown something entirely new to Its experience. Today there Is no telling what may happen. I'aea Pittsburgh Style. There la one element, howevar. which Tech must consider. George town is playing much the same style of football as tiiat played by Glenn Warner's Pittsburgh Panthers. L'ntll Saturday last Pittsburgh was the only eleven with victories over Georgia Tech in four years. Warner taught his team ways and means of breaking up the various shift forma tions. A1 Kxendine hopes to teacn his players those same ways an I means, though he has little time In which to do so. The victory st Annapolis ha* per.; ed up the Blue and Gray considerably. The Detroit debacle brought no grifn at the Hilltop Rather did the p'.^y ers feel slightly ashamed, knowing that tjiev had gone Into the game long favorites, only to fail miserably. Rut triumphing over their ancient rivals, the Middies, has filled tiie boys across the creek with all sor's of confidence, not the overweening t\pe which led to their defeat at lit troit. but The kind that sends a var sity man into a game ready to break a leg to win. Though this will hardly be deter mined until the morning of the Kimc, Coai-h Kxendine will probably start against Te?-h with the same line-up which battled the Navy. It is barely possible that one or two changes may be made, but this is unlikely. tackle to tackle the Hilltoppers were at their best at Annapolis and that quintet Is practically certain of starting against Tech WAVT I.RAPPl.KltS Bl'ST. Now that the Navy wrestlers can win their letter on the mat consider ably more interest is manifested in the sport. All of the best college, w rest ling teams will be seen at An napolis this winter. HtlWK TITLE. Maine's victory over Bowdoin Sat urday gives it the State title. Hallax Vulga* Awful Thing, Mabel The golfer1 who follows the old-time theory advanced by all Scotch professionals, "Stay on your heels," will obviate the chance of developing bunions. Lec Steil, one of the best golf f ers on the Pacific coast, has been having difficulty with his foot lately. According to a doctor friend of his, also a golfer, Lee is suffering from "hallax vnl gas," or in the vernacular, "Golfer's toe." It comes from an inflamed sac, or busar, over the first meta tarsophalangeal joint, and ia sometimes vulgarly referred to as a bunion. mAPPOINTEO BUT IS GOOD LOSER By HTTGH R. RUE Y ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Nor. 11.?An napolis concedes without qualification the superiority of Washington foot ball this season. The score of 27 to 0 leaves no question between Maryland State and St. John's, while the score of 6 to 0 by which Georgetown over came the Naval Academy, though much less substantial, favored the team which is generally admitted here to be distinctly the better one. No one at the Naval Academy or in the city disputes that Georgetown won the game because u had more brilliancy In its backfleld, stood up to its job from start to finish, and displayed more ability in adapting itself to the turn of the game. Disappointment over the defeat is keen. The midshipmen and the naval folk In general dislike to lose to Georgetown greatly, but by now all of them are putting the thing be hind tliem and looking forward to the army game. There are those who are saying that the defeat may mean more than a victory by showing the team its weaknesses and affording an opportunity for tfceir correction. These weaknesses were glaringly apparent Saturday, and th* big one was the utter failure of the team to adapt itself to the situation created" by the wonderful ability of McQuade to get off his kicks on a short, quick r>ass and put them over the hoads of the navy backs time after time. The midshipmen did nothing to meet this play, and lost twenty yards on an ex change of punts time after time. It is a tradition at the Naval Acad emy that the Navy roots for the Army in any game except that against the Navy, and in this spirit, there is no openly expressed pleasure over the fact that West Point "got hers" on Saturday also from Notre Dame, it being a had day for service football and a good one for their opponents. The results indicate that though the ?james on the Polo Grounds on November 'it) may not be between two of the most skilled teams in the country, it looks as if they are rather well matched, and everyone knows from former contests that It will be f< ught with desperation. So the flrst service match in three years is likely to furnish enough thrills to satisfy all of the thousands who will attend, about 44.000. in fact, for every one of the tickets has been snapped up long ago. WILL. H(VK BOI TJ, Walter Heed Soldiers will be enter tained tonight with several first-class boxing bouts In celebrating Armistice T~\ XKW YORK. Nov. 11.?August Herrman of Cincinnati, chairman of the National Commission, unexpectedly came to this city yesterday, and as President Ban Johnson of the Amer ican league is expected in a day or i two it was reported that the com mission would hold a special meeting here this week and make an effort i to smooth over the troubles which have resulted from the holding up of the Yankees' share of the world's series money. "The baseball trouble here in New York is very unfortunate," said Herr mann last night. "I would like to see the parties to the regrettable con troversy get together and smooth out their troubles. The commission has been placed in a rather unfortunate position, but it could not very well take any other course than hold up the awarding of the third place money until the American I/eague had settled its internal affairs." While the Carl Mays injunction case is still in the courts, 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 here next month. Chairman Herrmann said that while jhis trip East was not on baseball, he admitted that he would see President |Heydier of the National 1/eague today and that, as he expects to stay here several days, a meting of the three | members of the commission would |probably be called. FIELD GOALS ARE COMING TO LIGHT Field goals, after remaining In the background in the earlier battling, suddenly sprang ynhe fore on Sat urday. The leading exponent for the day was Zink. of Amherst, whose three hoists defeated the strong Wesleyan team, which had gone through the season undefeated. Zink kicked from the 20-yard line in the first half and from the 12 and 20 yard lines in the second half. Boote, the Wesleyan hack, who Is one of the foremost drop kickers on the gridiron, had no chance ?o shine at his apecialty. Shiverick, of Cor nell, found the cross-bar from the 14 and 30 yard marks. Ooodale, of Stevens, kicked two goals from the field against Columbia, while Maloney. of Georgetown, beat the Navy almost | single-handed, scoring all six pointni for his team by boots from the 15 and jliyard lines. McQuarrie. of the Army, put over a placement sliot from the :;i-vard line| against Notre Dame. Horween, of Harvard, and Murray, of Princeton 1 both contributed. With forward; passes galore and many field goals.' the gafmes were replete with thrills j for the spectator. THINKS MONTREAL BETTER FOR BASEBALL THAN AKRON NEW YORK. Nov. It.?.lames J. MeCaffery. president of the Toronto International l<eague clijb. said yes terday that the admission of Akron. Ohio, to the circuit was, in his opinion, a big mistake. "Montreal shoutd have been taken into the lenaruc instead of Akron." he said. Montreal liad the backing of several wealthy Canadians. Including Comander .1. K. I., lloss. who would have placed a winning team in that city. "Akron's population is about four J times smaller than that of Montreal j and it never has been In a Class AA | circuit. I can't see Akron at all. The j selection of that city was a serious j blunder." PICK* I.AKF rHAHI.eil. L.AKE CHARLES. I,a., Nov. 11.? Connie Mark will l?ve his Philadel phia American Leaguers train here next spring. This town is about 200 miles northwest of New Orleans arid . blessed with a salubrious climate, j The pitching f-iuad will report here February 23. I AVI 1,1, PI,AT ST. AI.RAM | Western and St. Alhans will plav on Satterlee Kield on Saturday. CAPACITY THRONG WILL SEE CONTEST NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Not. 11.?A capacity crowd will see the Yale Princeton struggle in the Bowl next Saturday. Every ticket offered to the general public has been gobbled up. Howard Campbell, it was thought to day, will All Fred Webb's place at halfback against the Tigers. Webb suffered two broken ribs against Brown last Saturday. PRINCETON, N. J., Nor. 11.?Keck, Princeton's 220-pound tackle, wilt be in the Tiger Itne-up against Tale, it was announced today. His absence from the line was felt against Harvard last Saturday. Tiger rooters hailed his return to the game with Jot. PLAN TO CONTINUE GRID RELATIONS Dartmouth and Pennsylvania are planning to continue their football relations, .the Hanoverians visiting Philadelphia next season. This sea son's game was to have been played at Boston, but Pennsylvania did not wish to displease Harvard and asked that It be played in New York. To this Dartmouth readily agreed, and the best of friendship exists between the two universities. It is believed that in 1921 the Big Clreen will oncc more tackle the Red and Blue in New York. The large number of Dartmouth alumni resid ing in the metropolis makes New York almost a "home" city for the New Hampshire eleven. CORNELL VARSJTY ELEVEN TO VISIT ATLANTIC CITY ATLANTIC PITT. Nov. 11.?The Cornell football squad will come to the shore before the annual Thanks- i giving Day classic with the Univer sity of Pennsylvania on Franklin field. Reservations were made yes terday at Haddon Hall for a l?arty of forty. The Ithacana will arrive here Mon day morning and leave on the morn ing of the game. Old grid stirs will join the regular staff of coaches to help put the finishing touches on the eleven for the Red and Blue. The shore trip was cance ed last >.'ar because of an economy wave at the. college. FORWARD PASSES W1V Forward passes played a large part in Notre Dame's victory over Army. Most of them are hurled OTer the center to Kirk, and end, or to a back, i who cuts in. Another runner sroes ahead and picks off the defensive hack, leaving the runner a clear field. TOME IS l'*BEATE*. Tome School, of Port Deposit. Md? which enjoys considerable athletic rivalry with Washington and Balti more schools, has been undefeated in football this season. But on? touch down has been scored on the Tome lads. MAY ISK STADIUM. Catholic University and Maryland Slate College may play their football game in the Tentral stadium on Sat urday If the board of education gives permission to use the field WIL>1> ATTEND GAME. Maryland State t'ollejre football players will probably attend the Western-Central game today. The eleven is expecting morning practice and a release for the afternoon. FAILED TO SHOW IT. The Triangles maintain that the Army Medicos failed to show up yes tcrday for an'engagement In Potomse Park. Where Do They Gath er That Scotch? Golf, like everything else, changes with the times. In years gone by Scotch names predomi nated in the different meetings, but such is no longer the case. For instance, in .the. Pacific Northwest Golf Association championship tournament at Spo kane the official scorer read the list of entries: "Stein. Stell, Fleager, Speirs. Novak. Huiskamp, - Lager, Ru dolph, Wilhelm, Kilroy, Sweeney, Doran, Christian, Heinrich, Schmidt" And there he stopped. With a mild look of wonder he turnted to a bystander and in whimsical tones said: "Say th* MacDoaaJd's prayer for the absent ones; Sarady's not here." ! SCHOOLS 10 START FIOOO PRACTICES High school basketball squads air to be called .out within tfce week Tech and Eastern have already done preliminary work out of doors, and Western. Business, and Central are expected to follojr in order shortly. The Central squad will have a num ber of veterans for the team when Coach Metzler calls the lads t?g?rhei. Dick Newby, Wood. Lemon. and probably Cummins will be available Tech will have' Loonier. Hutchin son. Brown Gosnell, Parker, and Probey. Eastern will have M>er.\ O'Connor. Reed, and McQuade. _ Western will depend upon Altemus. Nord linger, Burke. Conard. Powell, pnd Dawson. Business will have William. Held, and Meaney from la?t year's five. FOUR GIANTS SIGNED UP TO START '20 CAMPAIGN ? b * NEW YORK. Nov. 11.?Four Giant* players already have fallen Into .tie line for th? season o" 1PI0. The fo^r who have affixed tHVir signatures to contracts for next season sr' Fred Toney, Mike Gonzales. Arthur Nehf. and William Hubb?ll. Toney i nt present hunting in the Tennessee hills, Gonzales is promoting winter baseball ih Cuba. Nehf is employed in Boston, and Hubbell is at hir home in Buhl, Idaho. Hubbell was last of the four to sign, his contract reaching the Giants' offices yesterday. This yorvngster made an excellent Impres sion in his few appearances in the box for the Giants toward the clooi of the recent season, and will mak?< a strenuous bid for a berth on the regu lar pitching staff next spring CANAPABY IS CANNED. NEW YORK, Nov. 11-.?Charged with insubordination. Capt. Frank Tanapary has been dismissed from the Columbia football squad bv Coarl Dawson. John K$?tiedy, of Mar. Chester. N. JL, has replaced him the eleven's leadAr. MIKE DOBS IT ACAHI. DETROIT.' Nov. 11.?Mike O Dowd. world's middleweight champion, is still knocking *em dead. He settled "Putctl*' O'Hagan, of Albany, N. Y., here last night in the second round with a solid right to the Jaw. ' JUNIORS WILL PLAT. St. Albans Juniors and the Geor.^e town Triangles will plsy today on Satterlee Fisld. JIMMY WILDE HERE 10 SHI ABILITY NEW YORK. Nov. 11.?Jiromp Wild#. Britain'* watch charm ring cham pion. is here. Accompanied bv Mrs. Wilde. David D. Hughes. his manager and Benny Wilson. his trainer, he r.r rived on the Baltic yesterday and vm guest at a juncheon at :he t^olei Im perial at noon mcitio.? many livable figures in the liovnj v jr 11. Wilde id to m? .-l D-iiny l in Milwaukee, Dei?mb'.-r t. He :s aiao down far a boui with un ur.umn * I op-' oonent in St. P*jU l>-cecab?r )isj Early in January he will begin train ing at MadUon. X. I., t'.r a L mi be fore the International ?p)r it ^ *"ln'.> h'-re. Kither Pal Moor-; or Joe L)'.eh will be his opponent. :r.>vn.ing tither will make 116 pound*. "I am wjlling to conuvle ten pou.id* to any boy in America.' efiJ W.lde, I smiling broadly. "I weigh 103 ,>ou?ias myself and never hare any trouble with the scales." WilUe believes that George Carpen-J it<-r wilt outbox .loe Beckett when ihey meet next month and is loud in lis praises of Fred Fulton, the Amer can heavyweight. LEONARD DEFEATS BARTFIELD EASILY JERSEY CITT*. N. J.. Nov. 11.? Conceding almost ten pounds. Bennv Leonard, world's lightweight boxing harr.pion, easily defeated SoId>. Curtfield. of Brooklyn, in atv^cigv '?oirnd contest at the Tonrth Rent ment Armory here last night. Leor> ard weighed lilli^ :md BartfiHd 1 '<? Leonard rain?*d punches upon hij heavier opponent 'hrougiiout the aoat and took the honor?: in eve v -ound. A wild swing 'ha' landed on < champion's heav son* him >o t,\e rope in the fifth session, hut iie recover' ? -juir-kly and was back again ?tndn.T fast rights und lefts to Hart l'leM> head. In the *i\tii and seven'n rot!nd*= l^onard stored a half doien hard rights* to the head, but too hith :o he effective. "CASEYS" STAGE 1 BOXING TONIGHT Another of the famou.* "Casey" bo\ 'i-.g shows will be staged by the Knights ftf Colu-jibus ir. tlieir Walter Iteed hut tonight in celebration of the signing of the armistice. It promise." to be u knockort. on the anniversary of the Kaiser's K-O. according to word received from Secretary Patty Court ney, who is arranging an all-star pro gram. From the first bell to the flnisn the contestants will be closely matched. All wounded soldiers at the post are expecting to attend, and some side attractions have been planred Tli?? men will be treated with smokes and candy. The Knights of Columbus quartet, of New Jersey, were expected to attend, but due to unforeseen cir cumstances it has been announced that they will not be able to be there. BOB MARTIN KNOCKS OUT JACK MORAN IN THE THIRD MINNEAPOLIS, Minn Xov. n Bob Martin, heavyweight champion of the A. E F , knocked out Jack Moran of St. Louis, in the third round here last night. Pal Moore shaded Mike Ertle In ten faat rounds. Charlie White, of Chicago, easilr won from Mike Paulson, Minneapolis tight weigh i WILL PLAT FRIDAY. Technical and Business will play In the high school football series battle an Friday afternoon. WET GROUNDS MAY POSTPONE CONTEST High School Team Standing TODAY'S GAME Central vs. Western. Central High School Stadium. Thirteentfc 1 ana Clifton street* northwert, 3:30 p. m. FRIDAYS GAME. Tech. ts. Business. HOW THEY STAND. W. L. T. Pet Western 2 0 1 1.000 Tech l 0 1 1.000 Central 1 n o 1.000 Eastern i t o S33 Business 0 3 0 .<*>0 SERIES SCORES. Tech. 53; Eastern, 7. Western. 5?; Kwunej*. 0. Western. 29; Eastern. ?. Central. 51; Business. 7. Western, 7: Tsch. 7. Eastern. \2; Bunne^s, 3. Unfavorable weather* condltloni threatened to pontponf today* foot ball fame at Central Stadium betwees Western and Ceneral H igl\ Mphool I'vfM. At noon, however, no den*- g ion bad been reached, and there wa? just a chartce that the cooteat mi gilt be played. If a postponement Is de termlned upon the (?me ? til go om to Thursday of this week. Wet (oln( ta today* Centrol Weatern came I a likely to prove a valuable asset to the heavier Ceatral eleven. The Ml. Pletwm lade ?III outweigh Western by what Is thought tc be from twelre to fifteen *>o<tod? per man. and It la thia factor on a wet field which ta expected *o t*e a handicap to the iightei eleven. Central's lire will outweigh that of Western by many pound* The Jon * boys. Connelly. Kins. and SUet*. Central* forwards, will have much on 8pllle. Hanson, kloyle. Push, and Altemua. Both team* report in Ural-class condition today The Westerner# rot well played out in their came wit.. Tech last week but appear to have rounded out satisfactorily. According to the dope Capt. Paul P. Mnoffin and Jack Ga** ha ve been arranged for. but the third official is to be selected *ome time todar before 'he contest a* John O'Relllr. George' own'i athletic mentor, will ha unable 10 officiate PECK WILL BRING OUT STARS SOON ' r HILADKXJ'HIA. Nov. 11.?Capiais P?-ck. of Pcnit bas'.etball team, an nounced toda> thjt rage practice will b'gin about the mMdlt of the month. Many experienced playeta are on the available llat. Thi* year-will are the inauguration of a Junlor-varaity ,&8e tesm, which will b" organised an<? run uTider Manager Strickland ivuCU a? the jun'01 varsity cr?? la now conduced. Game* bare already teen .-chcduled witli K* arlli.nore, l.e 1'igh. Lafayette, and John Hopkina The varsity basketball team '.a* '**5' on the intercoliegiau- rup Sine* several other college* an proud possessors of similar standing in the competition a hard season i* e\peet ?'d Sweeney and Peck wiM doubt lessly defend tiieir former position# at forward, while M< N'iehoi will hold flown a [iiaiO Kamonat and y.uru*' f re aleo avai'able from la.-.' y<ir r i-qued Graves, nov a ta looked upon a- a likely -r.;didate for the p-?o- position to rw>p!a--e l.ardie wlio hsa been |om t'trough* prsUiiat ion JOE TURNER WILL DEFEND MAT UTILE AGAINST LYNCH I UTlilcnii. \??. n Jo? Turner v aahington. D. wlio won th* "ddleweighi wrestling title in lift defend hi* honors here toiirhf *p:.iust Frank Lynch at Mb. .gli ? i?ter. Lieut. Comdr. Weens, inter collegiate wrestling champion vh'i a 'Ut- Xaval Academy, will referee ta ?iiirt?t> bout. Ton vcar? a?o Turner defeated ? ? t"h arid th?- latter has a'wav* >o<iirht another match. He never got i' ;iutil low. ||p he? been working " Knit n f-. i >> ?. Poek .. nd ?* h? ;??! a na Is. PRI-.PS MtklM. ST*ltT. Tl.e Junior Georgetown Prep Sclioal is making a flrst-clas* 'start in ath letics this year. The first v.ar ? a?? is located at the n**- school out os the Rockville pike and is placing foot ball. tlTKVTIOX. <|t INTO*: There Is a letter in the office of the sporting department for the rranaper of the Quinton A. C. eleven PIMLICO R \I TIMOKI V|*rrlanat Jeekev < 'tah fill M ret in; la< lodiar vieet?lr?li*?e A<lal?le*. II.U. Inrludinf Mar Tn Hr.t Rare. I .J? |\ tl. Special K*cursion-^-W. B ft A . SS.tf i?rar ta* lJe). Ticket In. Iu<lura idmlwi^ to 'rac't: lto additional w?r tax r ust a* nald mhrn exchan?? ta mii.le for idmlM'?? ticket at Ptmltco race (rack. gpffcHORNWG ? LOANS On Diamond*, Watcher ?nd Jewelry (South of Highway Bridgt) OtSlItKU TllA!?|AfTKI) KiaO ?I?*LV THBRJC. Take ran at lata at. aal ?*raa?*b vaala a?e. far awnft ?a< t Highway ?redga. ItN fta tart ??