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M AY, NOVEMBER 7, 1931. TG COACH GIVES L7,AL C IT TO PRf N'S SATURDAY S mor Ledo OV HEbl 7,w1921.
A. .~- -Fema fewr I. r 'vmg at fId tb6 N. -W l Al m ASHINGTON. TIMES SPORTea &,.a, .t Gt e . rud h. BILL ROPER I GENEROUS I VICTORIOL By W.W.(E Priaceton's Eleven Princeton football player outplayed, outfought, and outgues Thanks to the wonderful physical c to Keene i'tspatrick's splendid tra eleven men throughout the entire has happened in a big game befo1 Hawvard was forced to make nun their team never got going. whil strenger each minute, and played b first and much better in the ourt Princeton won because they out guessed their opponents. Harvard was watching Lourie all afternoon and thinking of no one else. As a result, the brainy Princeton quarter back crossed them and won the game. though he seldom ran with the ball himself. Whenever the Princeton team would take a passing formation, the cry would go up from the Harvard back field to watch Lourie, with very tittle attention to the ends and the other backs. At the very start of the game three liarvard backs chased Lourle to the side lines, while Snively threw a beautiful forward pass to Ed Stmson which would have been a score, except for the fact that Stinson hit the geol .ost as he fell across the line. 'the impact of the collision knocked the ball from his hands. Buell Made Mistake. Harvard had a good team and played football. I think Buell made the mistake, however, of overdoing the forward pass and as a result, Hur vard's strongest offensive weapon be. came the weakest as the game pro , gressed. Buell completed a good many passes in his own territory but us each minute of the game went on the Princeton backs and Al Wittmer L diagnosed the play with more rer tainty. Before the game was half over Buell had tried every imaginable combina tion and the Princeton backs, when Harvard would take a kick formation, were pretty sure what was coming. The tide of the game really turned when Gilroy intercepted a Harvard pass in the third quarter and ran to she 25-yard line. From this point Harvard lost con fidence in their forward passing attack and had little or nothing to fall back on. The Princeton backfield from then on played with even more certainty, and if Harvard completed any passes the receiver was down in his tracks. 1 looked for a Princeton score late in the third quarter and must congratulate Harvard on its won derful stand on the 3-yard line. Did the Expected. Harvard's chance to win the game came a few minutes later when Buell made a fair catch on his own 55-yard line. It looked like an impossible kick against the wind when he elected to try a goal from placement and be fore the play was made. I was very fearful of an on-side kick, as the whole Harvard line was on side. The Harvard kicker did just what I thought he would do, and sent the ball about thirty yards down the field to the left with the whole Har vard team charging in the direction of the ball. It looked as if the kick was going out of hounds, but it bumped around three or four yerds from the sidelines and was recovered by a man on the extreme left of the Harvard line. A few minutes later Owen kicked a beau tiful goal from the 35-yard line, put ting his team in the lead with exactly seven minutes to play. It was right here that the Princeton eleven showed its magnificent grit and determination. Everything had gone against them, as far as the breaks of the game are concerned. They had lost a touchdown in the first six min utes of play; they had been held on the 3-yard line in the third quarter. These two reverseswould have been enough to have shattered the confi dence of nearly any combination in the country, but the Princeton team never faltered or wavered. Heck Acts Wisely. Captain Keck wisely elected to re ceive the kick-off. Jack Cleaves brought the hall past the 40-yard line, and a minute afterward "Whoops" 4nively shot a forward pass into Gil roy's hands. (Gill is a fast runner, ht I have never seen him run as he Aid when he caught that ball, and I dn't believe he will ever run that waiv again. The liarvard backfield was tearing down the fIeld after Lourie until they sensed the play. They were too late, however, to felcover themselves. Two or three Princeton men took out any Harvard men who had a chance to tar kle him, and (Giroy raced sixy ydrds for a touchdown in the most spectacular play of the game. After the touchdown, Princeton was coming faster and harder than at any time during the game. The Harvard c-oaches rushed Churchhill into the play in an eleventh-hour attempt to pull out the game, but the Tigers played him safe on every play. Shortly afterward "Hawk" Oarrity made a fair catch on Harvard's 42-yard line. Stan Kerk is always sure of a coal from placement inside the 45-yard line. and he didn't disappoint my expecta tions. Keene l'itzspatrick turned to nye just before he kicked the hal't and Start the Day Right With Breakfast at 7 am., at The Bartholdi Asroes from N ' Ebbitt Hotel. Choice of Fruit or Orange Juice, Fish, Sausage or Eggs: Coffee, Tea or Cocoa, and Hot Bread, 73c A la Carte, also. Qniet Club Atmoephere. LANDS OUT ?RAISES FOR IS PRINCETON ILL) ROPER, Head Ceach. in the pink of physical condition sed a rejuwenated Harvard team. ondition of the Pritesto teona, due ning. I was able to slav the same game. I can't recollect when this serous substitutions, and as a result the Princeton eleven was getting Atter in the second half than in the a quarter than in the third. Crimson's. Footbal Leader Is Captain Of Captain Richard Keith Kane. leader of the Harvard football eleven, is a captain of captains. He is the big boss in a football way over Flake Brown, guard, captain of the track and field team; George Owen, one of the hockey team, and Arthur Conlon, substitute quarterback, captain of the baseball team Louis McCagg, captain of the crew, is the only leader of a major sports team who is not seeking gridiron fame. He was a mem ber of the varsity football squad in 1919 but this fall he is devoting his full time to rowing. said: "I am sure it is going over," and over It went. I had a man holding the stop watch sitting beside me all through the game. I turned and asked him how much time was left. He told me about two minutes and a half. I have never seen time take longer to go than that two minutes. Every second seemed a minute and every minute an hour. When Merritt blew his whistle the Princeton team was forcing the fight well in Harvard's territory. Whole Team Shines. It I. terribly hard to pick out any man on the Princeton team for par tip lar praise. Every man did his part, and the whole team outdid itself -from end to end, and quarterback to fullback. Al Wittmer showed wonderful grit and pluck by playing through the en tire game with a badly injured leg. "Hank" Garrity and Don Lourie, with practically no scrimmage all fall, played through the entire game and finished stronger than when they went in. Garrity had had a minute or two against Chicago and a little more than a quarter against Virginia, and, except for that, hadn't been in a scrimmage since the first of October. Lourie went into the biggest game of his career without having felt the bite of an opposing tackle for over a month. Their play just illustrates the spirit of the entire team. It is impossible to pick out any man on the eleven for particular praise. The Tigers played winning football from kick-off to whistle with eleven men in every play. Playing Was Clean.. I am particularly gratified at the conduct of the entire Princeton team on the field and the lack of penalties given against them. In spite of men dacious and outragouse' false state ments that have appeared in print about the play of my team, they kept their heads and played the game. In fact, both teams conducted themselves like genalemen. f I regard the game as the best of the last three great contests between Harvard and Princeton. There was less ragged play on both sides, fewer penalties and more all around thrilling play than in either of the two previous contests. I cannot close without paying a justly deserved tribute to the wonder ful bunch of coaches who have assist ed me in developing what I consider a great team. Prospects looked pretty gloomy two weeks ago. Not a man on the coaching force, or on the squad for that matter, faltered for a second. Co-operation was the word of the hour. and after about eighteen hours a day of work by the entire coaching force, we began to see daylight last Wednesday. The team came fast in the remaining three days and more than justified the confidence that everyone in had in it. (Copyright. 191. Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Letter for Capitol A. C. There is a letter in The Times sport department to be called for by the football manager of the Capitol A. C. Langdon Holds Trinity. The crack Langdon A. C. held Trinity to a scoreless tie yesterday. - BATES Masonic League-St. John's vs. Ta. koma: Lafayette vs. M. M. Parker: New Jerusalem vs. Harmony, at Sher man's. Knights of Columbus Ieague-Co umbiai vs. Ovando, at Rathskeller. Odd Fellows lague'-llarmony vi. lolden Rule, at Rathnke'ller. Mt. Pleasant League-('olumblas vs. lillItops. at Mt. Pleasant. istrict League-ilstricts vs. L.oanu 4nd Currency, at Sherman's. Commercial League-Kaufman's vs. Carry's, at Recreation. Business Men's League-Snyder A Little vs. Parker-Bridget, at Recrea tion. Terminal Ri. R. Y. M. C. A. Eveninn League-l'. T. vs. 5. O., at Terminal t. It. Y. M. C. A. American lec Conmpa'ny League 4tation No. .3 vs. Station No. 2. Athletic Club le.ague-Linworth vs. 'perless. at Twelfth and C streets Internal llevenue League-Annt-x No. 2 vs. Solieltors. at Recreation. Washington (urIs' League-Oysters '.s. War, I4epartment, at City Post. offlee. Hankers'I .eague- Iithha vs. Natlonal Savings and Trust, at Recreation. I nter-C~ub Ilichrew League-Sterling vs. Auroras, at (irand Central. 10 p. m. Western lin League-Stervice De nartment vs. Automatic. at Recreation. Pau!l Pistachio I ouroie ce smns, e as.y y waa co. CGaLer4.. (K~f iuss . CAOs crV GILROY'S LONG RUN PRODUCES QUEER EFFECT Old Man's Youth Restored When Princeton Back Dashes 64 Yards to Goal. PRINCETON. N. J., Nov. 7.-When it comes to discovering tie elixir of youth. Ponce de Leon and gland ex perts faded into the background com pared to Ralph Gilroy. chief hero of Princeton's victory over Harvard, and thereby hangs a tale. Just as the great game started, an old, very old man with difficulty climbed into his seat in the Princeton section of the Palmer Stadium. Under graduates looked at the ancient and calculated that he must be an alumnus of the 70's. Age had impaired his voice, so that he could contribute but little cheering and no motion of his arms. And then in the fourth quarter, with the victory seemingly Harvard's. Ralph Gilroy dashed sixty-feur yards for the brilliant touchdown. When the smoke cleared away, those near to the representative of age were dumfounded to see him rushing down and up that section of the stadium. Instead of whispers he was shriek ing in a way to do any cheer leader justice. His hat had disappeared in the midst of frantic arm gyrations. Thus it was that Gilroy restored youth in a method new to science. In another ramp, according to well authenticated report, one woman spec tator had an epileptic fit in the midst of the great excitement. Strong nerves were needed for the Princetdn-Harvard game of 1921. THREE ELEVENS MAY SHARE IN CLIM TO TITLE CHICAGO. Nov. 7.-The big ten race for the football -hampionship may finish all tangled up. As the dope runs now two te.imr, at :east, and possibly three. .er.i likely to go through the season undefeated. giving each of the three a claim on thir 1o State. which held the' cha~n pioship last yei:, hasi two saamte ur(fay and Illinois 0.i Nov -mbler ilI. The Buckeyes shount wir. niotle of t'iese games unless Illinois takes a decidedly unexpectedJ beseae in the cloing two weeks of thie sealson. Iowa meets Indiani next Saturday and u'hould win. Th,- I iwkeye4 play Northwesterni mi the c'loaing gante of the season and should have it soft. Wisconsin also in to be reckened with as a possible mnember. of a triumvirate of undefeated e'leven4. Wisconsin. however. face's more for midable opposition. The BadgeYs must play Michignn 'aaxt Saturdiay and close the season againhst the powerful Chicago ouarfit. He's An Official. lEddie Collins. captain of the ('hi cago White Sox,. in officiating in school foothall gameas around Philadelphia, where he lives during the off season. Collins was a star quarterback at Co0 lumbia before entering professional baseball. Schmidt is Gone. Waler Schmidt, the Pittsburgh P1. rates' star backstop. han rluit the big leagues. lie Is to invent In a (oast Lague club next year with his broth er Charlie, onice with the Detroit Tigers. Upper Classes Go. Two 'upper classen at the Naval Academy will be allowed to go to Phila delphia next Saturday to witness the Navy-Penn Stato football game at Franklin Field. Emanons Challenge. iCmanon A. ('. challenges the Trux tns, Arlington" andI Heat P'leansant' In football battles. p Found-and Lost C " IL / / - 118 MAc LOOK ING By - - - - LC Georgetown's Georgetown sympathizers Sa r Gray over Fordham, 34 to , Atlanta on the coming Saturd against the New Yorkers, masqueral ularly villainous shade, and two o Flavin and Bill Kenyon-never left is suggested, "How much greater wo and Kenyon been in there?"- No ani on the sidelines beside Flavin and 1S Byrne were doing all that might veterans might have outdistanced th Certainly the kids did well enough thing it be noted was the stiff defe the attack Fordham offered. With ends were permitted too much fre Yorkers did not compare with the -Fordham had gained a lot of ground' against Boston College. Meyers and Thornton were expected to repeat in Washington their ground - gaining stunts of other games. Seitz was said to be another IHarry Costello in the broken field. Conniff's greasiness was supposed to mean several touchdowns for Fordham. Meyers was said to be! a wonderful punter. Meyers proved a sorry firzle against the Georgetown line. Thornton hurled his big bulk into the center for goodly gains on two or three occasions, but he suffered from the complete incon sistency of his team's offense'. Seitz did nothing. Conniff set no rivers ablaze. Meyers never once punte,1 forty yards. Johnny McQuade, never till now thought much of a kicker, out punted the New Yorker. Now here's the point of these re marks. B~ecause Georgetown won MO' easily from Fordhsm does not mean ai single little thing at Atlanta next Sat urday. Georgia Tech has everything~ Fordham hasn't. It has a bigg.er anIl better line fronm end to end. though the Statons will have to outdo them elves to put ilealy and Woodward in the shade much. Tech. using its fai mourn shift, has a heavy, faster, more elusive offense. Tech's punting will ~e far better than anything l'ordhaml showed here. Therefore, while confidence is an .'x c'ellenlt thing, the flilltoppers must re member that Tech is far str'etger' th in Pordham, and that, to win. Georgc town must show even greater strength than it did here last week. Tech can be heaten. Indeed, we think GeorW" town can turn the trick, But Georr'e town will have to show mor" nhility than was shown to conquee F"ordhami Tech is a horse of another color. Some Reflected (Glory'. G EORGETOWN receives somei re flected glory fronm Princetonl's victory over liarv'ardl in the grent work of Ralnh Gilroy. wvhose seizuhre of a forward pass and run for 411 yards to a touchdown decided the contest in favor of the Tigers. Gil roy was a stuident nt GeorgetoIwn prep before going to Princeton. When Jnohnny Ctllroy eanme down from Jinvehill. Mass., to markc bril liant football history at the Hill1top, he mentioned that lhe hnd n y'ounger brother who was sure to nmake good as son as he entered college. That younger brother was Ralph, today n candidate for the all-Americani eleveg. Young (Gilroy pitc'hed for the Georgetown ptrepsn' hanu'hn11 tenmn and played in the hnekfield on the eleven. it was thought that he wuould enter the university., but lie tailed to e'nme back to, Washtinglton nd nmstricuilated at rincetoin lie starred on the freshmen eleven two Again + Sou1d Mya C , : . a-U As A -- I it 1.u~ 'J& ~.. :t.4r SutT O4T F"Opt e StafLa Pool ti9 CLCMLy wED &1/ NOM O .^amN^N HtI 6(stp4t(9Oa 1o 'EM OVER] )UIS A. DOUGIIER Victory Hope turday's triumph of the Blue and rings a dream of rosy victory' at ay. Five tonhdowns were ccored ring in orange jerseys of a partic f the best backfield players-Jack the bench. Naturally, the question uld the score have been, had Flavin ewer can be offered. To us, sitting enyon, it appeared as if Lowe and have been expected. Whether the e youngsters will never be known. for all purposes. To us the best nee of the Georgetown line against the exception that both Fordham Mdom in coming around, the New Hiltoppers in the scrimmage line. last fall. Today his name is on every tongue. following that great run against Harvard. Just Here and There. TN s4anning the accounts of many games we noted these fugitive facts which may prove interesting: Ten thousand spectators saw Yale have some fun with Maryland. Harry Costello. former (lergetown star, was field judge of the Notre Dame-Army game. Cornell's victory was the sixth out of nine in tussles with Columbia. Colunbia's last victory over Cornell was in 1965. the last of three In it row. Lafa yetto made seventeen first owns to four for Pennsylvania. gaining 527 yards to 115 for the Quakers on rushing. That about tells the story. On strajight running attack Prinee ton gaiined 1.57 yards to Harvard's 124 and on kicks gained 250 yairds to 22n1 for I nriva rd. Harvard tried fourteen forward passes, comupletinog fight for a gain of 92 yards. P'rinceton enompleted three out of ten for a gain of 33 yards. F'red Dawson. former Columbia coach, saw his Nebraska eleven handle Pop) Warner's Pittsburgh Panthers rather rudely. Bill Roper sent eleven men into the H-arvard gamn and the same elven came" outt at the endi. Not a substitute was used. FRIENDSHIP ELEVEN 'WINS FIVE STRAIGHT Friiendship .\. C. now has a string of five straight victories following its defeait yesterdayv of the Wyanoka A. .,22 to 7. Previous to yesterday's unttle the Wynnokt' teaim had won four; ini a row. In Snyvder. lRiley, lleath an td Mat tigly. iFri.ialship claims 0nne of the strngest h~ackfields among light :tems of the city. Frlendship wants nmes with teinms nyeraging 120 to 1 25 pounds. The manager can be reachedl by phone at Lincoln 2242. Kanawha Midgets Win. The l'antawhn Midlgets defeated the Washington Midgets yester'day, 24 to 0. K epler statrrel for the winners nI lowman and Curtis for the loser. Circle Defeats Takoma. Circle A. I'. defeated Takoma A. C. to 0 at Catholic lniversity grounds Takomas Lose. The Central A. C. defeated the a komn A. C.. A to 0. on the Catholic MARYLAND LAI FOR.-CATHOI Beat Catholic University! This is rersity of Maryland gridmen as they ration for their annual conflict wit American League Park. The mannr ranquished William and Mary last Si Marylanders, and the College Parker -r know that C. U. will put forth its are determined to do the same. Mary] leven, which has already suffered r Saturday's affray with Yale without This, together with the fact that five regulars suffering with injuries id not play aturday, thereby giving their hurts time to heal, makes it en irely likely that Maryland will be able o place on the field Saturday their strongest combination. the same which vanquished Rutgers. 3 to 0, n Maryland's opening engagement of :he campaign. And it might he mentioned that oach Byrd and Maryland adherents atre very well satisfied with the man Ter In which the College Parkers ac quitted themselves against the Bull dog. There Is no denying that Yale was he most favored of the two in the natter of the breaks, a fumble and a nissed tackle helping Old Eli mightily n the scoring of their two touch downs For their Last two touchdowns, how ever, Yale was forced to battle hard anl the time. Branner, Young, Latham, Brewer, Semler, and Paganucci played nost consistently for Maryland. The College Park combination per formed most creditably and Coach Byrd and their followers are pleased. The better team won, of course, but we made them prove their superiority th about the way the Byrdmen feel about the contest. Vic Keene, star pitcher, who is managing the Maryland eleven this iear, was enthusiastic about the work of Branner, who played right end. lie said this lad was in practically every paly. lie was also impressed with the work of Latham, a second string man, who gave a fine exhibi tion. Latham's running tackle of Jor an after he had evaded other Mary rand warriors was particularly clever. Roamers Tae Game. The Roaemer A. C. defeated the Palace A. C. yesterday. 33 to 0. A seventy-yard run by Captain Shaw for a touchdown featured the game. I RIDIRON GOSSIP. Now the nilltoppers must tackle Georgia Tech, no soft opponent. Johnny McQuade is expected to start at Atlanta on Saturday. sis tislocated elbow is doing well. de ate hee hdefaea by the Navy land Chiaors wascto parualy leer fgRatereso ae succe. Thejo Chre A. Day deead coth alat A. C.nt yetedy.d tong.y seveadb Norun Dame Catai wawer forashtodon featredthgme.in terethen footbato this sto tanl evrgi eche no seemt opponent. Justonof Mutabe isttracton to :Drsgpote thes f s b heN Bob Fohielg'. Mrideto roabe now figre ther seond a il s ontest, taj hare big Daly. hae coamh at WStra Poit Protestdlha strogl to vaink, pagkin the bwine shft h ingtame beforehangd.e n terdhmwdamst nfotaltiseonothng ver before Itheresurly Th qetion frequent bnjurytofaptayes o gout e.The NewYrkr.ce Bobp inllspartmesaeo Vinginheir sennd title co.te.t, thogt wit thel makPn e team sow ng aturinceton PiadpIn't P theit ae befdrehad. rgawol haeoday sowe talefet otinge worth he ere atday.u fae gmevpgesed ilorgaoo bauseio ofthe fhrlevent ieleven plaes few Thogh des.tedyw orker ofate stnget vn in Plltdeparthents airdinio bswining frmuch,. Th. Athouhtitwol myae ratherduneo pe tey arncnd.augteredntPendl henit wasthouthat tria oulI ave toae ota defeated te and Prno on Thebranawit a Blue filedr. owever, aftwr inckeongi and rathe heavrltsileato elevenfe crnmb ofwmf t.npern o Tugh d. 1eydy onemf te ongt le ns inr ito arc~ horns vtor. Woner anthinFes cansnon said bt letthing m uch. do el t ecedly andor slauehtered oeaften Cornell.warter tarklin themaier a....au.. on w F ran nt Fiel thi e a . By McGurk its aaw .'~ .esset Asa fteMe 4W*e m, al' WA. A. ( acas ofM me Lr e, eswA, Alb@ twaast ft. RossiL lb k~tP UPWi1 +Thdpv. a '1-l y W11 Wins Team Title. Tom Moore and Dr. J. R. De Farges won the team championship of the Bannockburn (If Club when they defeated J. White and H. Tur ten, 5 and 3 in the final round. )S PRIMING LIC UNIVERSITY the war cry of Curley Byrd's Uni begin this afternoon intensive prepa h the Brooklanders on Saturday at r in which the sturdy C. U. eleven turday has had its impression on the a are not a bit overconfident. They very best efforts Saturday, and they and followers are delighted that their ouch through injuries, came through having a man seriously injured. PENN STATERS PLAN HIKE TO NAVY CONTEST Scarcity of Railroad Fare Made Up for by Hardiness of I Students. STATE COLLEGE. Pa., Nov. 7. News that the Naval authorities have agreed to allow one-half of the mid. shipmen to attend the game with Penn State on Franklin Field next Saturday. thus insuring a Navy root. Ing section, did not even feaze the Penn State students, who are laying their plans for attendance at the game. Whereas the Penn game in former years has always attracted about G0( students from the eastern end of the State, present indications are that more than 1.000 Penn State under graduates will be on hand to root against the Navy. They are not going to contribute much to the railroad company in the shape of fares, either. Most of them haven't the necessary cash for such a contribution. But they all have good stout walking shoes and husky limbs, developed by climbing around among the Bald Eagle Mountains, so most of them are going to take to the high way on Thursday and "hike" tc Franklin Field. In tact, so many have already signified their intention of using this means of getting to the game, that it will look like the cadet regiment marching out of town on Thursday morning. More than fifty Penn State students hiked to the Georgia's Pech game at New York. SEGUIN, TEXAS, WILL BE WHITE SOX SPRING CAMP CHICAGO, No. 7.-Kid Gleason's White Sox will pitca. their training camp at Seguin, T ea., when they be gin tuning up for the 1922 diamond campaign, according to an announce ment made today by Norri. L. (Tip O'Neill. of Comiskey's office. "Tip' spread the tidings immediately upor receipt of a telegram from Secretary Harry Grabiner, who signed the con tract this morning with the Seguin of ficials. The new camp is situated about thirty miles east of San Antonio and on the main line of the Southern Pa cific line., has excellent hotel accom modations and a dandy ball field. Mohawk Kids Win. The Mohaswk Reserves defeated the Senate Pages. 14 to 7, yesterday. The features of the game were the worlk of the entire Mohawk backfield. and that of O'Brien. of the boees. Basketers Ready. The Warwick. have organized twE asketball teams, one at 110 poundi and the other at 126. Teams desiring games should cell Lincoln 2937. Trojans Win It. The Trojan A. C. defeated thl Colombia A. C.. 13 to 0. The Trojan' are looking for games in the 95-poun4 class. Richard Fttgerald, Franklir 1021. is manager. Tigers Seek Games. The I. S. C. Tiger. are ready to bool) games with 100-pound elevens. Georgi Simon, 429 M street northwest. ii manager. ie can be reached at Norti 1~6S. I Hilltops Triumph. tiilltops defented the Unlcas 64 'o 0. Tennis in the 180-pound class. should phone Manager L.ynch. of the iosaia.t LeIincnin 2737. PUIUMAU iLI STIFF WORKOUT FOR GRID GAME Ouyon Gets After Clubmen, Who Figure on Trimming Wash ington Canoe Club. The Potomac Boat Club's gridiron crew were put through their hardest and longest workout yeesterday morn ing keeping up the long drill for over three hours. Coach Charlie Guyon Ys giving them the same treatment that collede guys get and they are put through the simpler rudiments such as running up and down the field. falling on the ball, before scrimmage is indulged in. The team is composed of some well known local stars. three of whom have played at Enerson Institute. includ ing Ted King, Oliver and Cameron. Technical High is well represented with ,"Big" Supplee. Probey, dude. and Andy Hutterly. Supplee has also played at George Washington Univer sity. Harry Yetton played at St. .lohn's Military Academy, Thompson, with the Marine Corps; Jtamsdell, the Army; Jack King with the Navy Yard team of last season, and "Fats" Cor nell and Easley with District sandlot teams. The Potomacs are going to play sev eral games this season. but not until after their big contest against the Washington Canoe Club, which takes place November 19. at American League Park. Last season Gus Buck holtz presen ted a loving cup to the winner, which was won by the Poto mace, and if the oarsmen cop again this year it will be theirs permanently. Theresa Eleven Best. Althodgh considerably outweighed, the St. Theresa football team defeated the Kanawha Athletic Club on the Monument log yesterday. 6 to U. Prior to the ~a me. neither team bad been scored on th49 season. IF WE could show , you here just how one of these garments would look and feel when made for you you'd come in today and select one of 500 patterns for a Suit or IO'Coat To Order fit ad durblt is in the faet that our eastomners aim met nvariably comeS beek All work done in our own IWILNER AND CO. CUsTOM TAILORs Cor. 8th and G Sts. N. W.