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ILN'bAl"' D196 19 ,dixO PLAY LAW Lr RICHOND Er anm.W"t o: 0. GEKBURG, Va., Dee: fi A.. C t S ,reSSt tt Viginia o. teIft p rests thle foe6 esh0e .for 19l, whick in, t t s C0stre Cu0egt eleven to be playd at Blhasa", ? Tish will open with Ramp at hes and will fin * on aneesAsi atrdays with 00066*e and the College !d and Mart. Octbur 14 at liomoal, Vii Polyamaham lnstitute 'will iaa 0i1te elis. This an bidS Ah tbs one et the biggest atteeUoni of tie teelball year ia the Plate. (.Iah a ewhi 26 Cathoile niwelty wE in Washlngten. tiniveseUty oinaes here s 4 whle orfolt, Lynob berg and Roanoeb have been selected tethree eleelag gems with Caolns tate, Waib Lee and Viruihia Military schedule follows: her 2$, Hamnpden. Sidney, rg; September 30, Kln legs, Blacksburg; October 7 ad Mary,Blcbug 14, Centre -Colege, Rich 01etobei 21. Davldas.l~dbon, C. October Cat iversty, lagton; Nov. 4. t7Bi'ffSiity o1 d = Blacksburg; Noember 11, Carolina Statb Norfolk, Nboember 1$, a and Lynobbug. Va.' r 30, ala Miitary Institute. 1 hanoke, en gamk Is all that *111 be ed tarting geptemtber I. The of November 25 will hot be DDIES WANT PLAY ARMY N DECEMBER 2 A$ anoing of Gridiron late Next ear Would Give Navy Its ongest Football Season. EPaRZENTATMVUS at the tb ceU at the ai u the dae the nest anual contest. A.Acordin .--a. meet now existing the date is etmber 25, but the k favors it to Decem if the y agrees. This w iv the its longest season, to first *mebeing on September 30. will be the Navys turn to pick the eground, ted, however, by tha ion that It mOut not bs north of SYork or south of Piladelphia. 5hizld the enlarged 1;61& kflaeld be sv ale, the N(avy will giug It much cosideratlon. and there Is a little bet tee than an even chance that it will b *j~psn New York. however, bas a c many. advocates In the Navy, whgn the Artny is praotially unani ma~sin is fvor. Tre agneement covering the playing of the service games will e~lre with nel Vsr a match. It is higl prob abE that It will be renewed on about the amm ters. There ao no serous diftrence of opinion between the in .ti'tioson any point. The time and p f the games seems to be satis y settled by the terms of the prdIit agreement. .tone time there was a serttee di fe as to eligibility riles, but there Ist tle discussion on that peit now. and: there is no likelihood that the Napy will Insist upon their adoption. thgh it has made a public statement aaso its own wiingness to adopt slus iss as are In frces in leading TiGERS WON'T !RADE VEACH T'OTHE YANKS C~b Says Detroit WIfl Have *trong Teem Next Season, Sut Men Must Prove Selvies. BTRITMich., Dee. 54. wood trasde Bob Veach for any substi"tute Infielder they have de elap " bb1aop o h for some Infield meateriaL. Veach Is a ball player. If waave to eacrifice himn we will get a b player in retlira, you may be t~ oand neofei ou telderfo a *gbl or a substitute! We have eroffered Yeach In ay kind of a * seto tra hi this winte o anh we wn. fa r lfast D I t Tn hdyhave -made good i fast gem. .1have every hope oft aino tw or three capiable nfielders during the winter, but what they will cost us Idon't know. fokteAmericani League slur ne4 yit y belies rat rek tof themseves -m a ssensmm and thIs kAmne max 0 T ty. 10 . , Stanifr e.. Er Pe.. Two;i C. eBrownCo n - F-d Sho. hebr , Dartmou. foNa Ha wod Ha v r, San d. D One donabolly, George Trown ,am -. C. Brown, Cornell. High Hurdes - E. J. Thomsen, Dartmouth. Low Hurdles - E. J. Thomso, Dartmouth. Shot-J. A. blburn. Dartmouth. Hammer-Dandrow, M. I. T. Pole Vault-Tie among Norris, Call. fmSllh; Harwood, Harvard, and (3. D. Brown, Yale.. High Jump-'Pie between Landon, Yale, and Muller, California. Broad Jump-E. 0. Gourdln, Har vard. A. A. V. (bsmleS. 60-Yard Run---rank Conway. 200-Yard Run--J. J. O'Brien. 1.000-Yard Run-id Ledle. 600-Yard Run-?'. L, kurrey. Two-Mile Run-Max Bohland. 16-Pound Shot-P. J. McDonald. *Standing Broad Jump-W, L heed. One-Mile Walk-R. F. Ramer. 70-Yard Hurdle-Harold Barron. Standing High Jump-Ed Emes. *Won title last year. (Oesse.) 100-Yard Run-Charles Paddock. 220-Yard Run--4Charle Padonuk. 440-Yard Rut-W. R. Steveneso. 830-Yard Run-A. Helffrich. Mile Run-Jote Pa. Five-Mile Run-R. I. Johnson. Three-Mile Walk-Wilhe Plant. 130-Yard High liurle.--Mr Thors amn. 220-Yard Low Hurdles-Earl Thom 440-Yard Hurdles-Arnold Desch. Broad Jump-E. O. Bourdin. High Jump-D. Y. Alberts. Hop. Step and Jump-K. Geist. Pole Vault-l. Etnourtk. Shotput-Clarence Houser. Hammer Throw-Pat Ryan 56-Pound Weight--Pat eLDonald. Discus-Gus Pope.. Javelin-Milton Angler. Decathlon-Dan Shes. Pentathlon-E. Gourdin. BASUAL.t World's champbops--N e w Y o r k Giants. National League champions-New York Giants. American League oabanplone-New York Yankees. International League champions Baltimore Orioles. American Association champions Louisville Colonels. Pacific Coast League-Los Angeles. World's home run champion-Babe Ruth, 59 homers. National League batting champion Rogers Hornsby, St. Louis. American League batting ohatpion -Harry Heilman, Detroit. GOLF. National amateur champion-Jeso Guilford. - National open champion - J i m Barnes. National woman chamUnSs - Miss Marion Hollns. British amateur champIsS--Wilie Hunter. British open champion-Jock Hutchi son, Worti' Presdml. Cihamps.. Heavywelght-Jahck Dempsey. Light-heavyweight.-Gorgs Chrpefl Middleweight-'JObhny Wibson.' Welterweight-Jack Britton. Lightweight-Benny Leonard. Featherweight-Jolmnly Kilbane. Bantamweight-John' Buff. FlyweIght-JImrny Wd. American Amnateur Champan. 1W8-pound class-John Hamm, Pitta Stound classGoreDaley, New York. 135-pound olsem-Dan Gartin, Phila ponclsae-Ben Ponteau, New Yor. 110-pound class-Charles Jenkiseen, Les Angeles. 158-pound olaes--Gai Lagonia, New Tork. .175-pound elase-Magnus Larsen, New York. Heavyweight 4$ass--Gordon Munle, of Bayonne, representing the New Tork A. C. TURF. Two-year.old chamspion. colt-Mor ich. Thre-yar-old chamasion-Graylag. Best filles-Nanoy Lee and BIt o' Whts. Iteepleohase ohamplon - Sweep. asent. Eentudky DetbUP-W@n by Behave Tourself. English Derby-Won by Humorist. Kentuoky Olake-Won by Nancy British Othe.--Woni by Love in Idleness. Audaetous lowered Man o' War's American mile record by 1-S of a seo ond. Time. 1:3524-. Goaler lowered Man o' War's reo rd for a mile and a furlong in 1aO fat.Dw, .f.4 Navy's grew defeated Penn at An napolis. Priceton defeated Navy and Har vard at Princeton. Columbia won the Childs Cup from Penn and Princeton on the Harlem. Princeton beat Cornell and Yale at Ithaca. Navy deeated Syracuse at Annapo USe. Navy won the American Henley at Phnladelphia. Princeton defeated California at Princeton. Navy won the Poughkeepsie Re gatt. Yale defeated Harvard at New Landon. WRESTLING. Professional. World's Heavyweight Catch - as CtehCaa Champion- tanislaus Zby sko, of Poland. Ams~eu. 106-Pound Clan. - Carl Benson. Swedish-American Athletic Club. New York. 116-Pound Class-Jot Troyer. Red lands University. 116-Pound Class - Robin Reed, Multnimah Amateur Athletic Club. Portland, Ore. 135-Pound Class-J. J. Humerich, Los Angeles Athletic Club. 146-Pound Class-R. J. Vis. Los Angeles Athletic Club. 168-Pound Class-Charles Johnson. Swedisb Gymnasium. Bosten, Mass. 175-Phund Class-Fred Meyer. Chi ca Hebrew Institute, Ch.ca Hevyweight Class - Fred eyer, Chicago Hebrew Institute. Tennis. Men's National Singles Champion- l William T. Tilden. International Singles Champion William T. Tilden. Men's National Doubles Champions -Vincent Richards and William Til den. Women's National Singles Cham pion-Mrs. Franklin I. Mallory. Women's National Doubles Cham pions-Miss Mary Browne and Mrs. L. Williams. Girl's National Singles Champion Miss Helen Wills. Women's National Clay Court Champion-Mrs. B. C. Cole. Men's National Clay Court Singles Champion-Walter Hayes. Men's National Clay Court Doubles Champions-Walter Hayes and Clif ton B. Herd. Men's International Hard Court Champion-William T. Tilden. Women's International Hard Court Singles Champion-Mile. Susanne Lenglen. ] International Davis Cup Cham plone-American team (Tilden, John- i ston, Williams, Washburn). Men's National Indoor Singles Champion-Frank D. Anderson. Men's National Indoor Doubles 1 Champions--Vincent Richards and Howard Voshell. Women's National Indoor Singles Champion-Mrs. Franklin I. Mallory. Women's National Indoor Doubles ChampIons-Mrs. G. W. Wighitmain and Mr's. Marion Zinderstein Jessup. Professional Court Tennis Chain pin-Jock Soutar-. World's Open Court 1i'ennis Cham-. pion--Jayv Guola.r National Amateur Court Tennis pion-Jay Gould. BASKETBALL. Intercollegiate champions-Pennlsyl vania University. National A. A. UT. chamnplons-KInl 'as City A. C. National Ihterscholastic champlon Cedar Rapids High School. Wrd.BILLIARDS. Wrds13.2 balkcline billiard chamn pion-Jake Schaefer, jr. National amateur 13.2 balkline bil liard champion-Charles Heddon, DO waglac, Mich. 4 National three-cushion champion Bob Cannefax. NatIonal pocket billiard champion Ralph Greenleaf, 0 FOOTBALL. East-No champion deterined. Middle West-Iowa. South-Centre College. Pacifie coast-CalifornIa. National .ooeer champtine-Robinle Dry Dock team. SWIMMNG. - Men's Outeier Chamionis. 50 yards-John Wi uuller, Illinote A. C. 100 yards-Paul Rtealoha. Hawaii. 210 yards--John Weismuler, Illinoia A. C.1 440 yards-Lud? Linger,. Hul Nalu g (lub. NO0 yards-Luy- Langer. Hui ?Malu Club. One mill-Regu Its unavalilii Tea gile.4 W. M3B, M. Brehlyn j 2. Nh & As AMPION tatr Matte+f 220-yard breast stroke-Mike Mc Dermott, I. A. C. 440-yard breast stroke-R. D. Skel tn, I. A. C 1*9.a4 back Mtraks-Warren Kefr loba Hut Makaal Club. Fancy diving-A. W. Hartung, I. A. C. High diving-C. Ptpkston. Olympic lub, San Francisco. Mem's Idesr mplem. 60 yards-Warren Kasioha. ii Makani Club. 100 yards-Noran ReM. I. A. C. 220 yards Norman Ross. I. A. C. 500 yards-Norman Ross, I. A. C. 150-yard back stroke-Rey Kagerle. 220- yardbreast soke-R. D. Skal toa, I. A. C. 440-ard breast strobe-L. D. Mel on, I. A. C. Fancy diving-ChieWUe Pinkston. Pluefo Bate- eh -wedt, Detroit Y. M. C. A. Weme's OmOser (am . 50 Yards--Etheli Bleibtrey. New cork. 440 Yares-Ethead Uelbtrey, New fork. 880 Yards-Ethelda Belbtrey. New fork. One Mile--Thelma Darby. Lee An geles. A. C. Long Di tance-Ethelda Blelbtrey, New York. Fancy Diving-Helen Meany, New rock. High Diving-Helen Meany, New rorik Women's Indeer (sierB. 60 Yard -Carlette Boyle. New fork. 100 Yards-Charlette Boyle, New fork. - - 220 Yards-Margaret Woodbridge. Detroit. 100-yard Back Stroke-BybUl Bauer, Thcago. 100-Yard Bi-east Stroke-Frances l'aylor, Pittsburgh. Fancy Diving-Helen Wainwright, New York. Plunge for Distance-Dorothy Mc Wood, Detroit. BOWLING. Amerleen Bewling Csegress. Indiv~dual Champio-Fred Smith, etrolt, 702 pinS. Two-Man Team - Eallisch and kheman, Rochester, N. T., 1.314 pins. Five-Man Teagn-Uanders FIve, 'to onto. 2,066 pIns. Joe Capablanca worn the worlds hess champIonship from Dr. Eman et Lasker, of Germany,- at Havana. uba. HOCKEY. World'. Champions-Ottawa eSm ore, winners of gtanley Cup. United States Amateur HOeche 'hampion-CleVeland. POIA). International Champises - Ameri an Polo Four, which defeated Enig and for the International challenge up at Hurlingham. POWER D0ATINO. Miss America II., mnd by Oar Woocd, of Dletroit/ worn the worids hamplonahip and the Hmramsworth Prophy on Labor Dy AUTO 3AG. Indianapon~e S*J-De Iweeptas Von by Tom M Unontown US-Mile *weses Von by. Romeoe BrIg. Prench Grand Pra-Won by Jimmy furphy, at LeMana, France. Six-Day Race, New YeTok, Mrh 13 -Won by Ocar Egg an etrVan Cmpea: I*-Day Race, New York, Decemaber 0--roeco and Gouflet worn with 1,32 ninth. SEATING. Care Jwtraw won the American mteur skating cheampionship at ake PoisN.T Je Mens m 4 .Bm si' kcating chraapioesp and Kism V Robinson the warren's tite at Placid. G. Michese. Berin Mills. N. H.. won the International amateur ski lumping title at Irke Placid. N. Y. BAN JOHNSON SEES RUIN IN MONEY ORGY Stop Spending Now or Suffer in Future, Says American League Preeident. Die. 24 -Dsrto is in bamb"l. Han Johnse, president of the Amerlan Leage, says so. He de clares the Magnates in the majors mad the mioes awe not wsing it and as a ceseqfence may have to uffer in the fature. Unless they some out of their delirium and stop aagand demandin ountgo prcsford lame te oare Ukely to have a sad awaken as early as nezt season. Prosperity in the last two years bas carried them ea their test Mend they are tbetlewhat the. word rudence m a they have any they are nt usag it according to Johnson, who ta not bubblag ever with optimism over the outlook for the 1922 sesc. "We are and have been traveling along on a fictitious prosperity for the last two or three years," said President Johnson today, "and the sooner we etep down the better It will be for the owners. They have had two wonderfuly prosperous rars and have allowed that tact to affect their judgment. "There Is likely to be a sudden slump in baseball. Indicatons are that the industries will reopen full bilast next year. If they do. the men who attended the gamnes last sumner will he at work and will have no time for the game. If the slub owner., majors and minors, are Elise they will prepare for conditon af that character. "Major league club mwere umn snscously are doing baseball an lmost ,irreparable injury by Inflat ng the prices on laers as they have this ear. are slowly rcking th minor organsatolm, the bodies from which their starn must come. They do not realise it ow, but they will later. Players hr whom exortqnt prices are aid get a ditr iIdea of their ibatlty and demand mnore salary than es they do not stick they are met sek to the minors, whsere they' In let on a salary that the email meg sate cannot pay. This condition ones not from only one player but undreds of them, with the result the ealary lists of the minor league ~lubs are so high they cannot oper ite .ueeesfully." McMahon Can Now Look Back on What He Missed wr4 co~LuGEo, Pa., Dec. 24. giyr hnant right taokle on he Penn State football teamn during the last season, Is certainly In the bands of fate. The big fellow played in every gamne, was never injured and hd not even have timne tdre out for bIn faet, from the opening day of pate, On SePtemnber 1, until the mal game with Washington, On Do ~ember 3, Tiny missed but one day of scrimmage. Last week he acel lentally bumped him knes against a tble, and now the doctors report that he as wter on te knee. Hehoe FI- 21J SPORT WRITERS AWARD HONORS TO CALIFORNIA Andy Smith's Charges Are Olven Eight Places in Geleotlon of All-Pacific Eleven. AN FRANCISC9 Dec. 24 An Smith's niversity of Calfornia team, which eansts Washington and Jefferson in the big intersetional contest at Pass dena on January 2, has been award ed the palm for the 1981 football seasonbjthe sporting editors of adincoast newspapa's, In a poll of the sports writers taken to choose an All-Pacific enest football team for 1921 eight Cali fornians were given first-team places and at least one California ma was given at least onb vote for every tion on the theoretical team. In atthere was one Californian to spare-4hree California ends being named to ufll the two places open. Here is the way the coast sporting editors would line up the All-PacIfIc coast 1921 footbalire: Player. Position. Team. Berkey, 1. e...............California Lese., L t..................Oregon Clat, L g......... ........ Caifornia Dunlay, c..........Washington State Cranmer r. g...............California McMifan, r. t.............alifornia Stephens, r. e.............California Erb, q. b... ............California Toomey, I. h. b.............California Dean, r. h. b........Univ. of S. Calif. Nisbet, f. b.................CaUfornia The sport writers who submitted wire W for an All-coast team Doug Monten. Oakland Tribun.. George Berts, Portland Journal; Leo Lassen, Seattle Star; Steve Kyle, Sac ramento Star; Pane Norton, Los An Herad Dick Van Horn, San oIs eco News: Billy Stepp, Port land News. The fact that only three of the seven who made selections were from California eliminated any possibility of bias. Two positions were filed by unani meus vote. They were right- end, for which Jtapabne of California, was the un uestione choice, and Erb, of California, for quarterback. One writer said that if a second selection were to be made he would place Soblaudeman, of Stanford, next to Erb. Berkey, of California, was named for the other end pdeition by five of the seven votes cast. The famous "Brick" Muller, who was Berkey'* competitor, was eliminated because he had played tittle this year on account of injuries, but two voted for U sap way. Leslie, of Oregon, was gives a close race for left tackle by BarneS, of California. McMillan, of Califgaaia, was the favorite of five writers tar right tackle, with Boyle, of the Uni versity of Southern California, his competitor. Keen CspMea. Cranmer and Clak, of (alfornia, won the guard positions, but they had considerable omgpetition. G'owell, of Oregon Aglereceived three votes for right g -rd Mc~ay, of Washing ton State, was a toaite of two writeru for left guard, and Christen sen, of the Oregon gle; Snith, of the University of SouthrnCalifornia, and Faville, of Stanford, all had sup port. For center, Dunlan of the Uni versity of douthnem alienia, was chosen by four, while Iatham, of CalifornIa, was given two votes, and MeCormick, of St. Mary's, one. Toomney, of CalIfornIa, was the leader among the half backs and won left half back easily as the choice of fiva writers. Dean, of the University- of SotenCaiona had difficulty in nosig ou Bokanof the Universit of Washington, for right half. mo shaw, of Nevada; IEasberger, et Oregon Aggies; Wilcom, ot Stanford' Suggett, of Whittier. and Nichols, of California., all received "bonorale Nisbet, of California, was an easy choice for full back, four editors un hesitatingly naming hirn. Patrick, of Stanford; Powell, of Oregon Agglse and Jenne, of Washingtoni State, each received one vote. H E BOOSTS GRIFFITH. Scout Larry Sutton, of the &ooktlyn Dodgers, boosts to the skies Outfielder Bert Criffith. He saya he's the fasteSt youhgster to come up from the bushas snc Benny Kauff. LOOKS RESPECTABLE. Th'e official batting average of chthe young White So: out Plnnsylvmaas Pwedeaiay i. tWreid Chaornia's cor. sart With Rsd and Bu. P1 -AH.DZLP31A. Des, 4. Amide been the bass east thea sy inesasedoal am* Is r e6e1 mwprs. 'ti- s natieoal bies'tn, *he coming coatmi betwees he Und. aW sGtas... andse.st.d in th. ed, helb a a' inten"" Iatuier for Plaastlphians and Pennsa vaastas hal at shlar afeh sinc Bob Po?* 11'a Penn eleven went to Padsel4 ' be slain by the Undvertysif Orga. some fie yeahs back, The peouir local sigalflance eN this game lies in the fact that. while one of the contenders is Pennsyl vanian in geographieal location, the GoMn (late eleven has for its tutor, mentor and coach none other than Andy Smith, the Mes foulhack of the Red and Bue sae seventeen and more years ago. The notable Sunkist coach also handled the reins over the football teams of his alma mater, and it is to his credit to state that no ceshc at the university ever the river since his regime has bettered his record. Ne Bsems in Two Sawa. The bam, as the Californians are known in their native lair, have had an undefeated enreer on the gridiros daring the pas two years. In the season which has just closed their record, toe, has been notable in that the smith-omoaed native now have registered $11 points to thirty-three fot their opponent. Chunsrnia began the Year right with a victory in the "War of the Roses" At Pa=a-en on New Years' Day over Ohio State 28-t0, the Buckeyes at that time being cham pions of the Western conference and rised of a number of football A glance at the personnel of the Bears shows an outfit and a coa bination well calculated to make the shivers race up and down the spine of any coach who aspires to trap the Bear. Brick Muller and Stephens are on the ends, and both are likely to be picked intact as all-AmerIcan wirg meon. The former is a red-haired, muscular giant. tipping the scales at 19s pounds, an Olympic high jusn champion and the greatest hurler of the forward pass the game ha known. Rates Muller Greatest. Dr. Jack Wilce. casch at Chic state. said he had never seen a football player as great as Muller, and this list, he added. includes Thorpe, Coy, Mahan and all tae latt saints of football. Muller fractu his leg early in the season and was out of the game durind almost the entire playing year. As a consequence of this casualty to his flankaan, Andy was forced to go into the material and produc something just as good. He 'found his man in Stephens, who is touted by Andrew as a better end than Brick, excepting in the role of for ward passer, and who has already been selected on numerous a&-Amer. ican teams. MoMinan. at tackle, was a Camp selection for the seats of the mighty In last year's crop of "All" candidates. He is a whale on the defense, and opens large and ornamental holes for the backs on the offense. Latham, the captain, vies with Herb Stein, of Pittsburgh: Bang, of Wisconsin, and IZrsons of teNvin being a lead ing ah ate for gridiron glories and investltre as the ranking member of the center fraternity on the chalk marked battleground. Erb at Quarter Great. The quarterback. lrb, was heralded as the greatest of his position in the nation until coast eyes beheld the eight of Glenn irillinger, of Penn State, in action. Then Eastward the course of quarterback empire took its a fitbackr es with the U. A, A., in a4dition to a strw s an ercules, thea pippifrta.iledulth Andy's team, too, is fortified with grand substitutes, fo h enstar builds with an eye to the future. He~ culls the thirty-five most likely candi dates from among the sereral hundred that report and confinee his attention to the cult'iation of earnest football principles Into their juvenile minds. And whenever a sehior shows only the same football capacity as a junior or sophomonre he is not given the berth, the younger warrior Is chosen. "1M,'' ey th seder sachq of California football, whto has intleft this city to prepare for the Intersec tional fray, "what's the use of using your valuable time on a chap who wiU soon be grdated when If you worh with a juir na sophermore you can train a lad who will be some' use in the future-I other words, kill a tcouple ofrah~itswith the same shot." He'e is te Dears' record during 1313 Califdrnia, 21; St. Mary's, 0. CalifornIa, 14; Olympic Club, 0. CalifornIa, 51; Univ. of Nevada, 5. Caliornia, 21; PacifIc Fleet, 10. California, 39; Oregon, 0. (alfor, 14; Washington State, 0. CalifornIa, 38; Univ. of S. Cal.,?7. Canteornia, 72; Univ. of Wash., 3. LELIVELT STILL HITS. Jack Lelivelt, once with the Wash ington club, is still a bitter. His of fDial- batting average for Omaha In the Western League for 1921 is .416 i 1W gae. He scored 149 runs. hamrdout 374 safetIes for a total of 404 bases, and stole 34 basee. He got 70 doubles, I triples and 14 home runs. Cutting Building Coat. is now possible. For in formation see b a c k page of today's maga ine sectiort UEADINGBRAC Tarr TheipGna IvsM, *kimo About g t P . This S'as'n P'dUss. ANT" ,sad wn devel a' vibe a S t toK a who enesad rivals etdivo!. .rd; M~ " te rick sea, of W ad Jefferson: RawrXnce to, ad of n hthe flilt t ' of ths stars ouh to g; e for ad prestige tu' their respective alms maters. It is hard to say which one did the most foil his tem. Captain Maoelm Aldrich played hard well for Tale. Anyone who wit messed the New Haven leader per form will pce his name among the taps no bk of the game. Aldrich was ""aPd by laek of Fsw know tat bes e s-e the slowe. players that Tad Jones had on his aud. The burst of speed he uncov to get Chaplin In the final quarter of the Harvasr-Yale same came as a big surprise tp every man on the Yale bench. It was altogether unlocked for. It simply was another case of a player rising above his true farn in an emergecy. This was one of the chief characteristics of the Yale chieftain. He outdid himself when ever it was neoeseary for some one to esal in an emr4aw - s ability of Aldric .-1 mags. through with living colors in the- ehes that we select him as one pf tb great backs of the season. He aen run, kick end throw a forwa . . On defense he is unquestionably one of the best backs in the country. Arms. MW ON Nissn. Owens was the pist back that Coach Bob Fisher had at Cambridge. An early season Injury kept him out of mest of the early season gasses. Against Princeton and Yale he show ed a brn ao. gas that won him a bost of friends. No doubt, had he been able to remain In the Princeton ,ame, Harvard would have scored a touchdown. He was forced to leave after be had worked the pigskin down to the Tigers -yard line. Owens tallied the touchdown against Yale. He is a good, all-around back. Kuminger is about as good a run ming quarterback as the game has ever produced. The great offence that Hugo Beadek's Nittany Lions came through wit in every one of their battles was due in great measure to thl hiaihn t cf their field general. Whenever a Penn State back tailed to gain through an opponent's rush line or around end. ilinoger took the ball himself. To say that he performed in eaxeptionally style is to speak mild ly of the P .an State star's playing. Against Harvard. Georgia Tech. An napolis and Pittsburgh ilinger out shone all of his rivals. His fine all around work nakes him a desirable man to have on any football eleven. Buel snels at Quarter. Buel, of Harvard. was the smartest quarter of the year. The Cambridge star lacked much of the weight of his rivals. He seldom 'ran with the ball. However. evey time he took upon himself the responsibility of gaining ground against heavier and snore for midable rivals, Duel stb good. It was his run of one of Aldrich's kicks in the thir4 quarter of the Yale game that Harvard in a poation to .the sort iof player that 'ard or a fiel r e is sires goeL cons et and knows the game from I.' ginning to end. He would be a mq valuaMq suet to any team. Cornell had a fine running back field. The fact that Gil Doble was able to mold his material into the highest soaring machine proves that he had capable backfield players to work with. Kaw, the Cornell full back, is one of the fastest rupners in the East. The style of attack that he was drilled in called for a man who has Sed AS IS hard to knock off his feet. Eair ede an idyl man to fit in with 3A~.a idea or -attack. lie acquitted hitfialf in a tenner which earned him 4 assong the top Botch stars of the uast fo' the season. Given the ball in an off-tackle buck or a delayed ocoss buck, Kaw was one of~ the hit dest tmen in the country to bring to the geound. Davies Daserves Doners. Dvies, of Pittsburgh, must not be ,forgotten when the boners are being distributed. This Smnoky City lad is as vereatile as any man in the game. His open field running has been the talk of the East for years. In this his fInal year he played a game that gained him recognition among the top notchers. Elloitt Is a big, hak lad. While only a freshman, he SdOevery prom ise of developlag into an Al-Ameri oan player before he eombletes his course at Lafayette. Brennan, Brun ner and Gonsellas are other backs that helped Jock Sutherlan's Eastern ele ven to keep their slate clean. All are first-class line plungers or short end runners. Amnong the othere who have shown ungsual ability are Mallory, Jordan and O'Hearn, of Tale; Gerity, Cleaves, Laurie and Gilroy, of Princeton; Fitts. Chapin and Churchill, of Harvard; Lightner, snell and Wilseon, of Penn State; Hallaran and Hewitt, of Pitts burgh; Erickson, of Washington and Jefferson; Pfasnmn, of Cornell; Kop pish, of Columibla; Earot, Koehler, Conroy and Noye, of Annapolis; Mo Quade, of Georgetown; Slmendinger; of Holy C~oss; Wray, of Pennsylvania; Weinhenmer and Ryan, of New York; University and Wrench, of the Army, All played hard and well. Each is de serving of special mention. LOANS L.S. (kP, MATOIIE*,JiEL3V