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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS.
SATURDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1913. " ' , 1 WARRIORS READY FOR BIG CONTEST It. I. Will Face mini at Moline' Tomorrow With Strongest . Line-up in Years. TO LEAD ATTACK mime ei aiihutcd AGAINST ILLINlWVUO OLnUull I Lll INTEREST AT HIGH PITCH Over 400 Rooters to Accompany Inde t pendent Both Teams Are Confident. de-1111-at the The first elimination game to clde the state championship of nois will be played tomorrow Browning field. Moline, between Illinl club of that city and the Rock Island Independents. Interest over the impending contest is at fever heat, and from present indications, the Rorhemen will be accompanied by a delegation of from 300 to 400 rooters. Last night alone, over 200 tickets for the pame were snapped up by Island er rooters, and a strenuous time is expected. The rivalry between the two aggre gations is moht bitter and the game will be anything but a love feast. Both teams are out for blood and are pre pared to fight to the last ditch. Last treason the Independents cleaned the llllni club 6 to 0, at Moline, in a gruelling match, and the Blow City rang has never forgotten it. They are out for sweet revenge, and are de termined to get Jt at any cost Both teams have played one game this sea Loyal Robb. Rcbb. captain of the Rock Island In dependents, and star backfield man, is WHITE SOX, 8-0 Are Helpless Before Bert Hum phries Death Valley Jim Scott Derricked. LOSERS PLAY POOR BALL GENIAL MAN A GER OF INDEPENDENTS Five Errors, Three Mixed. With Hits, Give the Trojans Christmas Donations. ATTESDACE AXD Attendance Total receipts . . Blayers' share . ; . Each club's share Yesterday. ,. 17.897 .112.918 . . 6,976 ,. 2,325 CASH. Three games. 64.201 $45,500 24,570 8,190 4,549 Commission's share 1,291 Chicago, 111., Oct. 11. Bert Hum phries, thrown in for good meas ure In the Tinker trade, side swiped the White Sox yesterday, re duced their attacking powers to a minus quantity and turned out the big hero of the third city championship engagement in which the Cubs breez ed home easily by 8 to 0. It was an utter rout for Jim Scott and his white legged pals and a decisive triumph for the Trojan who now need onlv two more wins to wrest the title from the South Siders. The gang of 17,897 fans packed into Murphy's cramped ball yard saw a battle for only five innings. During these rounds it looked as though a Ing a Dirked te-im frnm ftawnnnrt ....... 6Ky Iast darkening wnn threatening ing s pifKf a team from .Davenport, aggregation at Moline tomorrow after- j ciud, wouid necessitate a halt with The Olympics defeated the Iillni by ! noon m- linp nluneine ahilitv last Z neceBS,tate a naIt 1UI a C O store but the teams were verv I , V PlunBnS abilitj last no 8COre- The raln never came( how. rnly matched and !I! ih?t year he'ped to WiD tbe 8tate cham-W and the last half of the battle I h 1 Ue luck th Mi" would have PinLhiP ,Cr ,h IndePenden,s aDd ni8 -the part with the big doings involved von w it lean tied h"e work thus far this season is fully on -was waged in dim light, It being ., W1I .... ja nar ltn 'hat Jn 1912- The Islander imporsible at times to keep an eye on both sqi au mho;. Ircptaln is not tbe "beefiest" athlete j the ball Both squads are in fine shape for , in the world, tipping the beam at 168 j Every' round was a big one for Hum tomorrow 8 battle, and are ready to j nounds. He is 23 vears of aee. Robb Uhrio. aH . hi, frQtr. i f i a a . u v w mjtr-t a . bmith, 'is one of the most consistent ground; his mates. In the nine chanters dur- gainors on the Islander squad. In ad-i ing which the Sox faced the ex-Red d It ion he is a tower of strength on the land Philly hurler only four men defense. I reached base. Each singled in a dif- In a statefent today hs said: "I pre-'ferent inning. One hit was a fluke diet a victory over the Illinl club to-'affair driven into safe territory by the morrow. We will have a hard fight, j wind. No gents drew transportation but I expect my team to register at - :;J hon. the llllni playing "the Olympics jthe one big hope of Islander rooters t-t Moline and the Independents play-jm the contest against the fast Illinl Kive ine uet.t mat is in tliem. the big guard of the Independents will be back in the game tomorrow, and Coleman, who played center on the 1912 championship squad, will be back at his usual position. With the ' home-coming' of Coleman, the inde pendents have the entire 1912 team in tact and wli!i the new men will have a tlronger line-up than lest year. Kor the Illinl. Coyle and Livingstone, loth former Moline high school stars, will be in the game. Both of them are great open field runners and the locals will have to watch them every minute to kwp them from breaking away for long and disastrous gains. fUHMI. rHKKU. The game win mart at 3 o'clock i-harp. Kor t!;e information of the un li.UUtd as regards reaching the least two touchdowns." PLAYERS TO DIVIDE $141,971 IN 1913 Philadelphia, Ta., Oct. 1. The 1913 golden melon grown on the. world scries patch is worth $230,003 -that is, for the first four ganis, and from this hank roll will come the splits for the winners and lowers. Friend Pub lic has turned out 113,518 strong to er throng should sit grounds today prob ably 30,000 more. . The attendance yesterday was Just five more paid admissions that at the second game of the series staged at the same park, there being 20.56S yesterday afternoon. Tbe gross receipts here on Wednes day were J 49,040. . Yesterday they trifil cA un In S19 fii Vnr . tliA firat the st, Ambrpse 'four gameB tne piayers will be paid 1Ju t ft- i,r. : i.fMri p. . li ning field, the ,o,,,, . is ten- j 7 another dercd. ra.e an him street. Third on, ' th , rourth av.-uua cur to Moline and ' M ,n ftnn transfer to the Trospoct park line. The othcials for the game will be Leon Liitt for Kock Island and Wal ter R m vps for Moline. both ex high sl:o)I stars. As regards the line-up glv'U below, the. prediction now is that Mac.Manus start tne game at quar ter and Mcliinnis, tl man, 1U be In at en Ilelmamsn. Baxter or Ericcson. le; Clark or Wagner, It; Conley. Bock or Bruhn. Ig; Coleman or Paridon, c; t-mith or Wagner, rg; Swanson, rt; Sexton, Mcllir.nls or "Sage, re; Daven I'ort or Macmanus, rhb; Robb (rap tain) or Brnndrll. lhb; A. Kallmann or Itobb, fb; Mac.Manus .or Mctiinnls, qb. 4A11 the ncwa an mo tJcit The Argns. $141,971. this to be split on the 60 and 40 per cent basis. Last fall the Boston Red Sox and Giants split a purse of $147,571. the American leaguers taking $88,542 and the Giants $59,029. and third base was at no time occu pied by an invading white leg. . In brief this sums up the performance of the quiet,' unassuming, easy going Cub hurler. SHIRK HI XS IX TWO INNINGS. The two .chapters in which the Cubs cut loose were the sixth and ssventh. Lp to then Scott had given them a battle. With men on the bags he re peatedly disposed of the Cub wallopers like he would so many bushers. A few. hits with a wild throw from right field into the grand stand by Jack Collins proved the breaking point, however, and Scctt never rallied after the slip. He suddenly lost his stuff, the strain of saving the first game of the seriex and warming up the next day for rescue work, cutting short his effectiveness. During that sixth three men clat tered over the pan, rushing from out of the darkness around- -third base like so many prancing ghosts.- Had Collins made an accurate heave to the plate and nailed the runner on the easy chance .before him : Scott might have, gone through. He deserved- to be beaten, however, as the Cubs hit him hard and fate would have dealt a Jack Roche. Jack "Pot" Roche is the professional match maker for the Rock Island In dependent football team. He has work ed untiringly in the interest of the squad and it is largely due to bis efforts that the team boasts the pres ent high class material. He has dop ed out a schedule which is anything but an easy one, but at the same time gives Rock Island a chance 'to "cop" the state title twice in succession. "Will we trim the Illinl bunch to morrow?" echoed Roche in answer to foolish question No. 23,879. "Place your entire pile on us. They can't stop us." GIANTS DISCOVER PHILLY SIGNALS Start Batting Rally in the Final Stages but Bender Switches . and Stops Fray. MURNANE SPRINGS DOPE McGraWs Men Put Up Game Fight in Yesterday's Contest Although 'Crippled. Off Scott, 10 in seven innings. Hit by pitcher By Scott, Humphries. Left on bases Sox, 4: Cubs, 6. Time 1:58. Umpires O'Day at plate, Sheridan on bases, Orth in right field, O'Loughlin in left field. Cruel blOW tn tllimnhriaa harf ha. Haor. Nome. Alaska-Snow continued and! handed a ' defeat after tne .. briHant fight wsged with his side arm curve the long subart;c winter has begun. Five hundred whi-e persons and 300 Eskimos are homeless and destitute. Six hundred houses were destroyed by the recent storm. n p nog "Mealtime Joys' can only be experienced when the appetite is . keen when the digestion is normal when, the liver and bowels are working regularly. If this does not describe your present con dition, you should try . HOSTETTER'S Stomach Bitters for a few days. It will restore the appetite, assist digestion and prevent any after-eating distress. It is for such ills as POOR APPETITE SOUR STOMACH HEARTBURN DYSPEPSIA INDIGESTION CONSTIPATION BILIOUSNESS AND MALARIA fi . Don't Experiment Insist ' on Hostetter's hit and speed ball Where the sixth was a big session .the seventh was more so. The Tro jan bunch went alter the Death Val ley curvist in reckless fashion and ifive runs went over the piauer on four ; hits, a couple of errors and a pass. The Sox curvist, who underwent no suc beating during the regular sea son, simply lobbed the ball over at ; the close of his stay and depended on luck. Lathrop finished the game for him. holding the Cubs one, two, three In the eighth. The score: . i CUBS AB. B, H. PO. X. E. L-eaca, cr 5 11 2 Evers. 2b 3 2 1 1 .Schulte. If 4 Zimmerman! 3b .... 4 Saier, lb 3 Good, rf 4 ;Bridell, ss 4 Arcner, c 4 GOTHAM BUGS LOSE INTEREST IN GAME New York, Oct. 11. Interest In the world's series lagged somewhat In Wall street yesterday. Very few of the fans on the stock exchange went over to Philadelphia and even the fan nettes lost interest in the "fadeaway sundae." . ' . There was a slight revival of inter est around the tapes and blackboards when the Giants made their rally In the seventh inning and there was great disappointment when Murray failed to deliver the hit that, would have tied the game. Prior to the game much money was wagered at even, fully $3,000 being put up in Schumm's place. On the series, however, , not much was bet, as Philadelphia adherents of fered 1 to 9 on the final outcome, while New York rooters were asking 10 to 8. Several freak bets were made, among which was one that Baker would not make another home run in the series. Following the game the Athletic be came a 2 to 1 favorite and several hundred dollars were bet at that fig ure on the series. On today's game Schumm quoted even money and take your pick. Humphries, p 3 Totals 34 8 1 0 27 7 0 WHITE SOX. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Weaver, ss 4 0 0 3 1 2 Lord, 3b 4 Chase, lb 4 Bodie, cf 4 QUAKER POLICE NAB 'GERMANY' SCHAEFER Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct. 11. "Ger many" Schaefer of the Washington baseball club was arrested outside of Shibe park yesterday afternoon while crowds were pouring into the stadium to see the fourth game of the series between the Athletics and Giants. Ac cording to the police, the comedian of the Senators was blocking the high way and refused to move when order ed by a policeman.. Schaefer was taken to a police sta- i tion, and preparatory to placing him 0 in a cell "Germany" was slated in tbe 0 i usual manner and searched. While 0 1 these proceedings were going on Cap 0 I tain of Police Tempest, . who is in 0 charge of the police at the ball park, notified tbe station to release Schae 0 fer. 0 On being given his liberty "Ger 0 ! many" went back to Shibe park to watch the game. SCHANG AND THOMAS CONNIE'S MAINSTAYS iini'' f jarxwti wiiii(u''V''' 1 - 0 0 Collins, rf .. Fournier,. If Schalk. e . . Berger, 2b .. Breton. 2b .. Scott, p Lathrop. p .. Easterly ... tChappell . . 3 2 3 2 0 2 0 1 1 NEW YORK TICKET SCALPER ARRESTED New York. Oct. 11. Richard J. Donovan, a ticket seller at tbe Polo grounds, was .held in $500 bail for trial yesterday after his arraignment on a charge of disposing of 100 un reserved world's series tickets to a speculator. Technically he is charged with viotatizg the state anti-tipping law in that It is allseed be received a $100 bonus. Harry Hempstead, president of tbe New Ywik National league baseball club, appeared as complainant. I tl ink that in the person of Don ovan,' said Hempstead, "we have found the leak by whlcb tickets of ! admlssiua to the world's series games got la to the bands of speculators. I am s.ir that the Dnblic will einner- by Scott. 3 (BridwelL Zimmerman 'tp tlif n-tirinlK of the New Ynrtr -Ink : Saier). Bases on balls Off Scotu 3. when Her have become familiar with Double play Schalk to Lord. Hiu ithm ui in th ca. Totals 30 0 4 24 7 5 Batted for Berger in the eiehth. t Batted for Scott in tbe eigbth. Cnbs 0 0 0 0 0 3 5 0 8 White Sox ......0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Two-base hits Chase, Lord. Leach. Struck out By Humphries. 7 Schalk 2; Berger, Scott, Bodie. 2: Chaser Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 11. The New York Giants, after the gamest kind of an uphill fight, were beaten for the third time by the . Philadelphia Athletics, the score standing when the last was out, at 6 to 5. The New York men were badly crip pled, but made a stubborn up-hill fight against great odds and when all looked dark and little hope in sight, they turned on the Red Man Bender and beat him almost to a fraz-.le with their war clubs. The veteran Indian had been showing su preme form for six innings, the Giants finding him for but two scattered hits, and it looked like even money that the red man would score a shut-out, but the visiting fighters had discov ered the home team signals, and in the seventh and eighth innings took a firm hold and smashed the ball in a terriQs manner, ana vero wninn one run of the Athletics when' Lei Murray came to bat in the eightli in nings with two down. BEOER CROSSES Ml" It RAY. The Quakers held a consultation, and Bender evidently changed his pitching signal, for Murray fired away at an out curve, on the first ball, and hit a weak grounder to Collins, and the great . spurt, was oyer and tNe Athletics practically saved a greal humiliation,' for the Giants' went out in order in the ninth, to the insane delight of the Quaker players, wlu heartily, congratulated the bravt red man for pulling out a victory, his sec ond in the series. v AS the Giant players made their bril liant rallv in the eighth with three runs ii'd to face,, the crowd grew frantic;, and deathly still in patches. New York rooters saw' a rainbo of hope "after a deluge of disappointment, and yelled their encouragement to the Broadway !oys. That must hr.ve giv en thr -ii, renewed encouragement to fight to the bitter end. Nothing but marvelous stops by Col. lins and Bender saved the day in this inning, and yet, had not Collins slipped after making a sensational stop, he would have easily turned In a double play with the assistance of Barry. With the score 6 to 5 .the stage set ting for the last act was sensational in the extreme. The Indian brave strolled out from the dugout deter mined to pitch with every atom of strength in his body. It was plain to see that he was very tired physically, but the brain was still active as an alarm clock beating out the early morning hour of 4. BENDER EVHR WAVERS. The New York players were on the coaching lines doing a war dance. The players were rushing around in front of the dug-out. They were con fident that they had the Indian's heart and would yet land the money, but they were disappointed, for the chief took a brace and finished once more in hi3 usual scientific form, disposing of three men in order. Grant, the last man, on a high foul at Catcher Schang. The Giants wandered off to the club house after the game worn out. In body and heart. But they had made a fight mat won the respect of every true Vaseball enthusiast at the ground and though defeated, had the satis faction of ong down and out while imitating the red hackle for game ness. liven the victorious Athletics were forced to admire the true fight ing sp'.rit of the New York men. MACK FOOLS FA.. There as much interest felt before the game as to who the men would bo for tl.e box work. It was early seen that Demaree would be the choice of the little, Napoleon, while Connie Mack had three men out warm ing up at the same time and word went around that Shawkey or Brown would be the selection. No one ever dreamed that Bender would be Be tit out after a two day's rest. It is well known that the Indian is gradually slowing up and was not any too effective in the first game at New York. The Athletics had the edge and it seemed they would send in Brown or Shawkey, a couple of youngsters, for the borne game and take a chance on tbe veteran Bender for the game today on the Polo grounds, where the red man has al ways faced the music in grand style. Mack's decision proved wise, as tbe game turned out. But Chief Bender is out of the series, although the vet eran Eddie Plank is still left for a hard game, if necessary, on the borne grounds Monday. DEM18EB GETS CHANCE. It was Demaree's first appearance in a post-season series, and be was very lucky that no runs Were scored in the first inning, thanks to a wretch ed decision by Umpire Egaa, when, after a fine three-base drive. Rube Oldring was waved out at the plate on Merkle's throw after taking Eddie Col lins' high bounder. It waa by all odd tbe poorest deci&ioa made in tbe ser iea ud to date, for tbere was cot a n BROWNS BEATEN FOR SECOND TIME St. Louis Nationals Make It Two Straight Against the . Americans by 4 to 2. ., Ira Thomas. Thomas and Schang w III do the catching for the Athletics during the world's series. Thomas withstood one world's series campaign in 1911, when the Athletics beat the Giants. Schang is . a wonder, but has never had ex perience in world's series games. Ira Thomas is without doubt the greatest sideline coach in baseball and has pulled his team out of a hole many times. chance for a doubt. Oldring's vigorous protest was only stopped by Collins and other Athletic players. THREE EYE LEAGUE PITCHING RECORDS Final standing of Three-I league pitchers for 1913 season. Compiled by Irwin Howe. G. SO. V. L.Pct. Tretter. Quincy ...37 162 22 9 .710 -Lamline. Dub 30 165 18 8 .692 Willis, Quincy ....32 96 20 9 .690 Dyer, Decatur 45 157 21 10 .677 Jasper, Dub. 20 167 13 6 .674 Barnes, Dav. .......34 126 20 10 .667 St. Louis, Mo., Oct 11. The nation als, by timely hitting ia the seventh, mixed with an error, won the second game of the series with the local American leagues yesterday to decide the champion of the city. "Pol" Per ritt, for the Nationals, was effective in all but one inning, yielding but one run, while his teammates touched Baumgardner for four tallies. The Nationals went ahead In the seventh inning, scoring three runs. Konetchy tripled. Evans was hit by a pitched ball, wingo singiea, scor ing Konetchy. Evans also scored and Wingo raced to third when Austin let Sloan's throw get away from him. Perritt singled and Wingo tallied the last run of the game. The game was called at the end ot the seventh inning because of dark ness. During the sixth inning it be came so dark that the players could not see tbe ball and Umpire Bill Bren-n.-.n called time.' After a 20-minute wait Brennan ordered the game to continue, although it was still dark enough to make it hard for the players to guage a ball. The score: Nationals. R. H. PO A. E. Huggins, 2b 0 0 4 1 0 Magee. If 0 1 1 "1 0 Mowrey, 3b 0 0 0 2 0 Oakes, cf 0 Konetchy, lb 2 Evans, rf 1 O'Leary, ss 0 Wingo, c 1 Perritt. p 0 Totals . Americans. Williams, cf 0 Austin, 3b 0 4 6 21 7 0 R.H. PO. A.E. Pratt, lb . Walker. If Sloan, rf . Kaiser, Decatur ...43 128 Bluejacket, Bloom. .43 198 Donley, Dav 11 "39 Lelivelt, Spg 19 Witte, Danville ....45 Miller, Quincy ....22 Snyder, Quincy .... 7 Renner, Spg. ...... 6 Vyskocil, Quincy ...29 Neal, Danville 35 Keupper, Bloom. ...27 Delano, Dub 19 Meyers, Quincy .... 19 Duggan, Bloom 15 Middleton, Spg. ...51 Selby, Danville 26 20 23 5 69 10 150 21 67 11 9 3 2S 3 84 13 137 17 98 11 68 45 31 194 102 107 27 21 It 2 110 12 186 18 66 6 192 17 39 63 Gregg, Dub 37 Crum, Spg. 10 Grosan, Peoria .... 9 Wideman, . Peoria . . 7 Crouch, Dav 31 Hendrix, Dav 41 Delave, Spg 20 Prendergast, Peo. ..42 Gray, Decatur ......13 Couchman, Dav. ...12 Malloy, Peoria 40 121 Alberts, Peoria ....38 142 Seaman, Dub ..49 153 Schroeder, Spg. 37 141 Marks, Bloom 36 168 Harper, Decatur ...40 159 Mercer, Spg 7 Chapman, Danville .32 Hirsch, Dav 10 L'kanavidge, Dan. ..13 Roberts, Spg ..11 Ferrias, Dav 10 Miller, Peoria 15 Pickett. Blom 20 7 8 8 21 12 16 3 4 11 .645 13 .639 3 .625 6 .625 13 .618 7 .611 2 .600 2 .600 9 .591 13 .567 .550 .538 .533 .533 19 .525 11 .522 15 .510 3 4 12 20 7 20 Cooper, Dav 7 jCann, .Peoria 18 Royer, Quincy 13( Lakaff, Decatur 41 Walsh, Danville ...14 Vaught, Spg 5 Betts, Spg. 6 Selbacb. Peoria .... 6 Blenn, Bloom 7 26 54 33 19 20 26 37 51 27 77 25 153 35 15 12 18 19 5 5 13 16 14.18 18 24 12 16 14 21 10 15 2 3 10 16 3 5 .500 .500 .500 .500 .474 .462 .459 6 .455 6 .455 .448 .438 .429 .428 .400 .400 .400 .385 .378 .375 .375 .375 .375 .353 .333 .278 .273 24 .273 8 .273 .200 .200 .166 .166 0 0 0 Bisland, ss 0 Wares, 2b 1 Agnew, c 0 Baumgardner, p ...... 0 1 0 o 0 1 0 3 1 0 Totals 1 8 21 7 2 Nationals 0 0 0 0 1 0 34 Americans 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 hit Miieee. Evans. Three-base hit Konetchy. Stolen . bases Perritt, Williams. Double playj Huggins to Konetchy. Bases on balls Off Perritt, 2. Hit by pitcher By Baumgardner, Evans. Struck: j out By Baumgardner. 5; by Perritt, 4. Time 1:30. Umpires Brennan and Hildebrand. Football Games Today II t Yale Star May Lose Sight. Portland, Conn., Oct, 11. Perry T. W. Hale, a former Yale ail-American fullback, may lose bis eyesight as the result of an explosion. He was ex perimenting with "a "burglar alarm," he had devised, when crossed wires caused an explosion, filling his face with small pieces of copper wire. His brother, Kelly Hale, .and Harry Dag nall also were cut and bruised by the explosion. Hale was graduated from Yale in liOO. Banquets In Elizabeth' Time. In Queen Elizabeth's tlite tbe first course of a banquet is given as wheat en flummery, stewed broth or spinach broth, or sniallage. gruel or botch pot Tbe second consisted of fish, among which are lampreys, poor Jobn. stock- porpoise. Tbe third course comprised quaker pnddlngs. black puddings, bag paddings, white puddings nisi marrow puddings. Tben cane veal. teef. ca pons, bumble pie. mutton, marrow pas tien. - Scotch rollnps. wild fowl aud ame. In tbe fiftb course all kinds of iweeta. creams in all tlielr varieties, cnxtards. cheexe cakes, jellies, warden pies, auckets. xllltbulw and so on. to be followed fierba by white checs and tansy cake: for drink, ale. txer, wine, sack and numerous varieties of d WEST. Northwestern vs. Purdue at Lafay ette. Illinois vs. Missouri at Urbana. Wisconsin vs. Marquette at Madison. Iowa vs. Cornell at Iowa City. Ohio State vs. Western Reserve at Columbus. Michigan vs. Mount Union at Ana Arbor. Notre Dame vs. Freshmen at South Bend. Beloit vs. Monmouth at BelolL Case vs. Hiram at Cleveland. De Pauw vs. Franklin at Green- castle. Drake vs. Grineell at Des Moines. Lake Forest vs. Carrell at Lake For est Lawrence vs. Oshkosh at Appleton. Oberlin vs. Miami at Oberlin. Cincinnati vs. Ohio at Cincinnati St. Louis vs. Rose Poly at St Louis. Nebraska vs. Kansas Aggies at Lin coln. . Wabash vs. Butler at Crawfordsvllle. Wittenberg vs. Kenyon at Spring field.- EAST. Harvard vs. Williams at Cambridge. Yale vs. Lafayette at New Haven. Princeton vs. Bucknell at Princeton. Cornell vs. Carlisle Indians at Ithaca. Pennsylvania vs. Swarthmore , at Philadelphia. , Army vs. Rutgers at West Point Navy vs. Georgetown at Annapolis. Brown vs. Ursinus at Providence. Dartmouth vs. Vermont at Hanover. Bowdoln vs. Trinity at Brunswick. Exeter vs. Bates at Exeter. Stevens vs. Haverford at Hoboken. Holy Cross vs. Boston at Worcester. Lehigh ys. Frank and Marshall at ETouth Bethlehem. Penn State vs. Gettysburg at Penn State. Rochester ,vs. Syracuse at Roches ter. Wesleyan t. Tufts et Middletown. Demarest va. Hoppe. William F. llonne wnrlri'a ihm.' ffsll tnnvunn ftll mi A a At h am .ft . . . n a . - ..... -",.--. " uira ui va bi 19.2 ana in.i Dimaras,' nas V 'pted the challenge of Calvin De murest of Chicago to play for the for mer title and has named Nov. 17 as the date. Tbe match will be played in tbe ball room of tbe Hotel Astor at New York. Your cough annnva you. Keep on hacking ud tearing the delicate mem branes of your throat if you vant to be annoyed. But if you want relief, want to be cured, take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Sold by all druggists. (Adv.)