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EVENING LEDGEE-PHIL"ADELPHIA", FEIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 19U.
MANY IMPORTANT FOOTBALL GAMES ARE SCHEDULED IN THIS COUNTRY TOMORROW
TO ENJOY A BIG
KELLY POOL BUSTING UP THE GAME
GOOD SPORT FOR
One of-the Biggest Shoots Is
to Be Held at Wilmington
and Will Be Fitting Climax
to "Home Week" Festival.
NO - DIDN'T
I KOVaJ VAJHA.T
i said I Don'T
TrtrVfiS Trl vAWSY
tj 306 a vUt'TH MC.J
-. " Tun lisle MIGHT
Skilled Football Team Out
of West to Engage Repre
sentative of East Some
A Number of Important As
sociation Football Gamei
AW cur It ,
Say '. You're
10IN' ALL TM6
Tlkim' i we
Are to Be Held in This
Got as mvjo
right n! vou
mauC 'H Dor-
' ":J Jr'T f ,Tk A, i. p,dHT ow K l 5B,r ' r
OF HOLDING MM5.R.Y IT 5 AlA. " MAve tb RUM J
out TjkV mi -EMrtvi-r- vhJfsVrp K LL . II i., . t- f
JI''JirMA UNMERSTAN'? FRtCMbS HERE- Ar4T jmjj1iL---
Got as much a i m 7 ... 10i ..,., let
V i6" .& nUT V, TV GO AT' THAT r-S U
i i n rs - v - '--I . r
ys "TO: - t ' r -V
i i i
Charles B. Cory, Jr.. the crack hurdler
Krha will wear the colors of Pennsylvania
this year on track and Held, and who
matriculated at the fnlverslly of Chi
cago last year, has received a letter from
a personal friend now playing on the
Notre Dame football team which con
tains most Interesting Information about
th Motrc-Dame-Ynlo same tomorow.
The letter follows:
"Although football games of Impor
tance will be played all over the country
tomorrow these are placed In the back
ground by the first Intersectlonal contest
of the year between Notre Dame and
. Tale. In the mlmta of many authorities
Yale will be forced to the limit and will
have to show alt the football It has been
taught to defeat the Western school
Harper, the N'otro Dame coach, has left
no stone unturned In perfecting hla ma
chine, because this game Is the most Im
portant on Notre Dame's schedule The
men will go Into the game realizing this
and hope to bring back an Eastern scalp.
"The team which wilt represent Notre
Same Is nearly one of veterans. Only
two men left last year and there places
have- been filled to perfection by new men
Notro Dame has had the 'drop on other
Western teams, as It has been practicing ,
since early In September. This early as
semblage was due to the early Ynlo
date. The team has been progressing
thoroughly and when It faces Yale it
ought to have a stonewall defense and a
powerful offense. The attack of Notre
Dame will be approximately the same
as was used against the Army last year.
Forward passes, open formations and the
line plunging of Fultback Eichenlaub will
be used in the endeavor to cross the Yale
line. Punting will be resorted to when
the ball Is in Notre Dame territory, and
as the men are In good condition nothing
but a hard fought game should result.
Last Saturday Notre Dame defeated Rose
Polytechnic by a score of 102 to 0.
"Ray Eichenlaub, Notre Dame fultback,
left for Y'oungstown, Ohio, yesterday to
receive treatment from 'Bonesetter'
Reese. By this treatment 'Elcb' hopes
to be In the best of shape for the Yale
"Practice at Notre Dame has been hold
every afternoon and night. At night th
team gathers In thu gymnasium, which
has a dirt floor. Here plays are -worked
over with as much success as out in the
"Notre Dame's sstem of athletics Is
one of her best assets. Every one in the
Institution Is forced to come out for her
teams. It is required and a grade in
athletics is just as necessary as a grade
In English or history. From this system
Notre Dame trains her men from the
ages of six and seven right up until they
are graduated from college. It Is no In
frequent sight to see 10 or 11 teams out
practicing on the field. These teams range
In all sizes and ages from prep
school to college. From this system
Notre Dame puts out many athletes of
highest quality and, moreovr. they have
worked toegther from boyhood."
NEW HAVEN. Oct. 16.-The Yale
scrubs, whom Dr Bull has been train
ing for a week In the use of the Harvard,
Princeton and Notre Dame formations,
played the varsity yesterday to a 7-7
tie. The scrubs were in rare form and
the Tarsity displayed only mediocre abil
ity. The open work of the scrubs gained
more first downs than the regulars were
able to make with mass plays. The
scrubs could make few holes through
the varsity line, however
The scrubs made their touchdown early (
In the game. Several end runs by Weleer
and iletealf and a forward pass from a
Notre Dame formation, which Conine,
the sorub quarterback, converted Into a
Vyard gain, fairly took the regulars off
their feet. Howe received a forward pass
on the varsity four-yard line, but then
the scrubs were held for downs and
Guernsey punted out Again the scrubs
took the ball down the field. Welser went
over for a touchdown on a line plunge
and Kent kicked goal
The varsity touchdown was made by
Walte at the end of the scrimmage, when
he received a forward pass on the DO.
yard line and ran through the scrub
secondary defense for a tally. Guernsey
kicked the goal.
Aleck Wilson, the veteran quarterback,
appeared In uniform jeeterday for the
first time since the Virginia game, when
he sustained an Injury which developed
Into water on the knee. Although he
took part in only the light signal drill,
which preceded scrimmage, he appeared
to be In good shape, and It is probable
that he will play tomorrow If Notre
Dame .gets the lump on the Ells.
BBOWN BLANKS WESXEYA.N
PROVIDENCE, R. I, Oct. t Brown
took Wesleyan Into camp, U to 0, on
Andrews Field yesterday, and between
the halves the Brown relay team beat
Wesleyan's runners over the I-mlle
course In 8 minutes and 22 W seconds.
FOOTBALL GAMES TOMORBOW
Pennsylvania vs. Naval Academy, at
Princeton vs Lafayette, at Prince
ton. Harvard vs. Tufts, at Cambridge.
Yale vs Notre Dame, at New Haven
(first Intersectlonal contest).
Carlisle vs. Pittsburgh, at Pitts
burgh. Penn State vs Urslnus, at State
I.ehigh vs. Carnegie Tech . at South
Amherst vs. Trinity, at Amherst.
Cornell vs Bucknell. at Ithaca
Swarthmore vs Franklin and Mar
shall, at Lancaster.
Dartmouth vs Vermont, at Hanover.
Dickinson vs. Gttaburg, at Gettys
burg. Army vs. Colgate, at West Point.
Michigan vs. Mlehlgan Asglw, at
Rutgers vs. Muhlenberg, at New
St John's vs Pnnslvanla Military
Ai-ademy at c'n.eter
St Paul s School e "w.ark Acad
em at Newark
Uashuigt'r 40(1 Jeff e rs n vs S est
ilnsttr, dt Washington., Pa.
HORSE RACES AT
Horse Show Is Also to Be
Held at Alcyon Park To
morrow Afternoon Pacers
and Trotter to Go.
Jersey racegoers will be afforded a
chance of seeing both a horse show and
racing events for the price of a single
admission at the Alcyon Park, Pitman,
tomorrow. Three trotting and pacing
racei will be decided, and some good
sport Is promised. A. Brown, of this city,
has entered Miss Bell in the 219 trot.
Several horses from Wilmington will also
The entries for the races follow:
S-2B trot and 2.30 pace, purse flOO, mile
heats, S In ft Dr. Chimes, b. g., L. II Foe,
Rrldireton: Dot Owyho, b. ., W. Flthlan,
Camden; Ullll T. Chimes, b. s.. TV. Flthlan,
Camden: Oenral Coxey, b a., N. n. Phaw,
Olassboro: A. E I... eh. ., A. n. Lingo
Camden: Fid Dllllon, blk. ft.. H. Tetter. Col.
llnff-ood, Klnnette, b. m. V. W. Fox, Glou
cester; A. W. I. b. g . J. Marpls. Cirenlock;
Count Keller, br. s., II. Dutton, Wilmington;
Bobs, b. r. W B. Fisher, Pitman; Flossie.
Peton, s. m.. W. Dally, Camden; Mabel C,
b. m, L. Fox. Brldseton: Raihel O.. b. m.,
B. Colts. Mnnroexille, Carroll MeKlnney, b.
K., A. Waltman, I)ridgton; O. U. O., Jr., b.
., Joseph Carr, Pitman.
3 18 trot and 2 23 pace, purse $100, mile
hea.ts, B In B Marie Rex, br. m.. L. H. Fo,
Brldgetnn,' Dr. Chime", b. g. L II. Fox,
Brtdgeton, Dot Onyho, b. g, TV. Flthlan, Cam
den; Blllle T. Chimes, h. jr.. W. Flthlan. Cam
den , Mlsa Dll. blk. m.. A. Brown, Philadel
phia; Uncle B , b. ., II. Vetter, Colllnsswood ;
Lena Zombro, br. m.. H. Dutton, Wilmington;
Brooklyn Hal, b . II. Dutton, WIlmlnBton.
Eugene. Prince, g s , Oeorge. Homor, Beverly ;
O. T. O , Jr., b g , Joseph Carr, Pitman.
2 43 trot or race Mabel O , b. m.. L. N.
Fox, nrtdseton, Mitllda, b m, Thompson
Iiro, Mnnrnllle. Handy Boy, br. g, Joseph
Carr. Pitman. Princeton Boy, s. g., U. J.
Darenport. Hurffvills. Bell Qreger, b. m., W.
W. Fox. Gloucester, Carroll MeKlnney, h. g,
A Walton Brldgeton, Pearl C, b. g.. C. jr.
Knopp, Olassboro, Rachel 0., b. m , E Coles.
Mcnroville: Allen Speir b s., E. Ptratton,
Ewan; Munsey, b g , K Smith. Vlneland.
TO DISCUSS RULES
OF POWER BOATING
AT MEETING HERE
Monthly Session of the Dela
ware Yacht Racing Asso
ciation Tuesday Will Clear
Up Some Puzzling Points.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Delaware River Tacht Racing Associa
tion, which will be held Tuesday evening,
October 50, at the Blnaham Hotel, will
devolve Into a discussion concerning the
rules which govern the running of races
for th different types of motor craft.
The members who will attend the meet
ing will dlseuss the different Interpre
tations of the American Power Boat Aa-
I soclatlon rules in order to put the mat-
r oJr wie pi(s meeting in Aew VorK
on October 2K.
JERSEY VILLE. Ill . Oct. 1.-Larry
Chapielle. JlS.orO" White Sox outfielder,
who returned here today at the close
of th Wlute Sox-Cuba Chicago series,
expressed the hup that he may never
ear a White Sox uniform again f'hap
pelle compUlned that he was unjustly
suspender just before the ilty series
opened He said he had r. cived offers
from three Ftdtral League clubs at"
Gridiron Gleanings From Leading Colleges
Tule. like the majority of the larger
colleges this ar. is attempting to per
fect the open game. This means that
for the first time in many years, In fact
the first time since the Institution of the
forward pass, almost a decade ago, Inter
sectlonal matches will determine clearly
relative merits of the contending elevens.
Prior to this year, the failure of the
East to take advantage of the rules per
mitting them to use the open game has
prevented intersectlonal games from
realty revealing which of two given teams
was the better. The reason for this was
that the West has been developing the
open game for years, and when thoy
clnshed with the East it was htyle
nglnst style, rather than team against
With one team using the old rushing
attack, as far as the rules would permit.
and the other using the open game, it
was Impossible to get a line on their rel- '
atlve merits. j
MORE WORK FOR ALL '
Naturally the decision of the East to i
take up the open game means much moro
work for the conches nnd for the play- '
ers. The men, generally speaking, havo i
not been trained thoroughly In the open I
game, and It will mean that Individuals ,
will have to be developed while the !
coaches are e-tperlmentlns with opon
,,. ... . . . '
piav.i. mif wm maxe it narner ror an
concerned in the East this year, but the '
time will come when the open game will I
come as natural to the Eastern players
as the old style of play with which most
of them have grown up.
With the exception of the Carlisle In
dians, Eastern etevens In the past have
beer singularly lacking In versatility of '
attack. The coaches almost to a man I
have swung around to the realization
that this Is wrong. Thev think that the
team ought to be able tn shift from ono
style to the other, according to circum
stances. For example, if Tale finds that
Notre Dame's second defense Is weak,
sh should he nhte to shower forward
passes down the field for substantial
gains. On the other hand, If Coach
Harper has developed a strong secondary
defnse and Is weak forward, then the
Blue should be able to drive plays
through the line, around tackle and
around the endi The third contingency,
that .Votre Dame be strong throughout
Its defense, would be all the more reason
whv Yal should be able to play the open
stvle. for with her knowledge of more
antiquated methods of attack, she could
vary her offense at will and probably
keep the opposition from diagnosing her
plavs hy continually outguessing It.
Just how far Tale has develoned In the
I variety of Its play Is hard to ascertain,
, but tomorrow's game with Notre name
will give a fair Idea of what may be
expected In the clashes of the Blue with
Harvard and Princeton.
BL'Sril QUITS INDIANS.
Carlisle will go tn Pittsburgh tomorrow
minus her captain, Busch. It was deem
ed advisable by Glenn Warner for Busch
to resign as nominal leader of the Red
skins. He did not appear to have the
qualifications needed for the position and
to that fact has been attributed the In
dians' poor showing to date.
Pittsburgh has a strong team and Car
lisle, In her present state of undevelop
ment, will be fortunate to win. Even
at her best, the Indians would hae
trouble with the Smoky City men and, as
it Is. the odds favor the "Football
Pirntes" about 2 to 1.
"Bill" HoIIenhack's State team plays
TJrslnus tomorrow at State College.
That Is expected to be the easiest con
test on the schedule of the Pennsylva
nlans. BUI has been putting his team
through hard practice this week and Is
prepared to rush Ursinus oft its eet In
the approaching contest.
Andy Smith, another one of Penn's
famous players, who made such a good
showing last year as roach. Is again on
the road to put his Purdue team in the
fore. Andy's eleven meets Wisconsin
tomorrow. So far, the Wisconsin bunch
has not lived up to ante-season predic
tions, nevertheless, the past week may
hfivii Keen them oome forward with a.
rush At any rate. Purdue is strong.
particularly on the defense Jus now and
Harvard has begun to cast her eyes
toward the West, endeavoring to fathom (
ltsldinc xost a style of play, Michigan a
"You Know Me, Al"
The whole nation knows "Al,"'
because RING LARDNER lias in
troduced him in his famous base
ball stories, "A Rusher's Letters
Home." These stories furnished
the choicest humor of the baseball
season, but they did more: they
Kavc the inside view of the baseball
player's life as it has never before
is just as familiar with football as
lie is with the "national game,"
and he will report the
for the Evening Ledger in a scries
of his inimitable articles beginning
on or about October 27 and con
tinuing until November 3. The
advance "dope," the play and the
"post-mortem" will all be covered.
Don't miss the fun! It will be
THE EVENING LEDGER
October 27 to November 3. Order
from your newsdealer early.
i ... ., ,,, . ,
I game with the Michigan Aggies tomor-
row, however, Is not a fracas In which
a line can be gotten on the Wolverines.
The Aggies have always been an "In and
, our team. Sometimes they nlav srreat
football against Michigan, while at other
times they seem to be woefully weak In '
all departments. Hence the Crimson can
not gain much Information until another
week has passed.
Tho Princeton-Lafayette, Swarthmore-
F. and M Army-Colgate nnd the local
contest between Penn and the Navy will
furnish most of the "dope" for future cal
culations on the relative strength of the
various teams in this section.
ANN AUnOH. Sllch.. Oct. in.-0)nfl'lfnc
oer the result of the same with tho Aggies
Saturday rclgnti last night In the Mlchllran
camp Dtsptie the fact that Macklln has tnUe
as mam resulars left as Yost and Is plajliu
on hla homi grounds, with the prrstlKo of lart
jeer's victory uer the tarsity. the WoUerlnts
expect t defeat the farmers decisive). Tr-e
teconrt arclt) held the attack of the resenes
at hay for an hour last night, playing on the
defensive against the scrubs, who were uslns;
WAUGAMAN, OF F. AND M,
Waugaman has been playing a great
ame uard for his college. es.
Jefday m scrimmage he was severely
injured when several tendons wero
' tho farmers' passe oer the line, the short slJo
parses ana tne tucKie arouna pii3.
WEST POINT, Oct. 16. In the scrlmmngo
nork yesterday the Army coaches tried out
several substitutes and Indications are that a
new player or two will lie seen In the line-up
when the cadets face Collate hers Saturday.
. All the regulars except Ollphant were back to
I PRINCETON. N. J..Oet. 1ft. A steady elrli
( !o of rain gae the Tiger squad a slippery
field and a wet. heay ball for Its afternoon's
I practice yesterday. It was nlmost the flrst et
, ptrlence this season with a rain that made tho
footing treacherous and the handling of tho
I tall difficult, but In spite of it the men did
' pretty well. Their cleats caught almost all the
i time and there were few falls due to uncer
tain footing, while thore was little more fum
, Ming than one could expect with such a pi;
:kln. CAMDRIDGE. Mass., Ott. 16. It was a
strange looklns football team that tho Har
i ard coaches lined up on Soldiers' Field to
j practice against the scrubs for the game with
lufls on Saturday. Coolldge at left end, Trum
1 hull at right tackle, Weston at left guard and
Soucy, the centre rush, were the only regulars
in ths outfield.
CAIIMRLE. ra Oct. 16 -The mot im
portant change In the Carlisle Indian line-up
this reason wns caused hy the forced retire
ment last night of Captain Husch from IiIk
position as captain nnd right guird nt the
suggestion of the coaches for tha Kond of the
team. Ills porltlon at right guard will h
filled hy either Laea or Hawk Kigle. both of
whom hte been showing up well ns suh
, stltute guards. No captain has been elected
to nil ltu-ch' place, but It Is thought a man
will be selected who will hae the qualifier,
tt leadership which were lacking In the re
! watjoaman' injtjbed
1 LANCASTER. Pa.. Oct. 16. Wituga-
man, the tackle, who scored the touch
, down for Franklin and Marshall againit
Penn, tore three ligaments In his shoulder
In scrimmage last night. In the past
week Coach Mayser has lost Teske. a line
man, and has Mad Mylln and Waugaman
Injured. Although Wltherspoon Is back
In the game ho Is not at all In good shape.
These reverses leave the team expecting
very little when they meet Swarthmore
here tomorrow. Speaking yesterday of the
dropping off of his squad to some 31
odd men. Coach JJayeer said. "It seems
that football spirit developed slnc the
I Penn game consists In sitting down anil
looking at the 10-0 licking given Tenn."
I A mass meeting of trie students was held
I last night
SHY ON VETERAN
Captain Brown Only Mem
ber of Last Year's Five to
Return, But the Candidates
Are Promising Lot.
Because of the dearth of eteran ma
terial, the West Philadelphia High
basketball candidates have started prac
tice months before any of the other
schools. Captain John Brown Is the sole
survivor from last year's team, and the
prospects at a first glance do not appear
very bright. However, the fact that every
position on the team is open has had the
effect of bringing out more candidates
than has been the case In any other sea
son Sixty men hae reported thus far.
and after the football season Is over
many more are expected out Captain
Brown, Plnkerton, Hunter. Gardner,
Abrams, Wlndhoal, the high Jumper,
and Cleeland all look good for varsity
berths at present.
Thsre Is bound to be some loose playing
among the schoolboy gridiron players
in the games today because of the wet
ball and sloppy field None of the public
high school elevens is scheduled, but
Penn Charter, Chestnut Hill, De Lancey,
Germsntown Academy, St Luke's and
several others will be greatly handi
capped in their efforts to maintain a
clean list of victories Tomorrow Central
High expects a hard battle with Prince
ton Preparatory on Houston Field
The Navy vs.
University of Pennsylvania
FRANKLIN FIELD. 2.30 P M
TicktU at Glmbsls, or Franklin Field.
Good trapshootlng sport Is promised to
morrow nnd several local nnd out-of-town
clubs will welcome members and friends.
Ono of the blgBast events scheduled Is
that of the Du Pont Club nt Wilmington,
Del. Here many Pennsylvania, Delaware
and Maryland tracks nie expected to take
part In ft special target shoot, which wilt
end the "Old Home Week" celebration.
At West Chester a team raco nt 500
targets between tho Illue Hock Club of
Chester nnd the West Chester sriuatt will
be held. Ten men will represent each
side. This Is tho second setles of matches
between the two clubs. Tho West Ches
ter nKgregntlon triumphed on the first
Local mnrksmen will have the choice
of tho Clcarvlew Club, at Fourth street
and IJ 1 1 1 s avenue, Darby, or the Unfile
Gunning Af.soclatlon, at Mnlioa. At the
former's grounds tho retrnl.ii monthly test
at clay targets will be staged, while nt
the latter's traps white Dyer matches
will feature. As a feattlro to the usual
weekly events at JIanoa a four-cornered
mntch at 50 birds will be decided be
tween Charles Blddle and George Unger
and Anthony Felix nnd Ben Redmond.
Each wing shot will shoot at 23 birds.
A big target shoot nt Kclge Hill, Pa.,
at the Highland traps, will he held Oc
tober II by the Overland Club.
BARNSTORMERS PLAY SUNDAY
CHICAGO. Oct. 16 -Headed by "Kins"
Cole, New Yoik Yankee htirlcr. more Na
tional nnd American League coin seek
ers, who are to tour the Piiclllo coast and
Hawaii this winter as "all-star" aggie,
gatlor.s, began tumbling Into town today.
Duffy Lewis, of the Bostun lied Sox, and
"Bill" James, of the Bo3ton Braves weie
other early arrivals. Tho teams will
leave tomorrow for Minneapolis, where
the first game will be played Sunday.
Walter Johnson Beaten
INDEPENDENCE. Kan., Oct. 10
Wnlter Jonnson pitched for his "homo"
town in a game between Colfeyvllle and
Independence anil was beaten 1 to II.
Lorcn Bader, pitcher of the Buffalo In
ternatlonal League teim, whoso home Is
nt Independence, opposed Johnson and
scored tho only run ot the game. H
singled and wns driven homo on a triple.
Lancaster Club Elects
LANCASTER. Pa., Oct. K. The Lan
caster Boston Terrlor Club elected thu
following ofllccrs last night for tho cn
hwlng year: James Locher, president;
John KI03 vice president: W. D. Cooke,
secretary - treasurer; Herbert Hlnkle
Personal Touches in Sport
Those States doxxn south have sure pro
duced some classy uiidii vvho'xe tome to
roost on bis league pajtoll slips. Ton
Russell. Alabaster Sock. Is one prize
filer of tho flock xxho'vo made the noith
ward trips. In Mississippi lixxell A. xxas
born just 'fore St. l'nliick's Day In
elshtecn-clBhtynlne. (That IZwoM Is the
lnd'.i rleht name. But when ho struck tho
baseball gamo he chased It down tho
In 1012 In Bonham, Tex., he might havo
made It "Russell, Rex," for fnndom
crowned him king. Ills pltchln' had "em
by the ears. They hadn't seen for years
an' years an' arm with Russell's sting.
He struck out 20 men one day an' kept
on pltchln' that-a-xvny ono xxhole darn
summer through. One was enough. Some
White Sox scout mnde tracks down south
an' copped him out as classy big league
Last year he started with the Sox tn
put Ban's sxx-at kings on the rocks an'
did the joh up neat Besides hla xvelrtl
left-handed shoot ho had a rifle bpoeil tn
boot that knocked 'em oft their feet.
This vear he tried to btop a hit. lie
stopped It hut ho s-P'lt his milt nn' kind
o' lost his stride. But watch him ho'll
come strong nsain. lie's got tho science,
sklll-nit' then, he's got an Iron hide.
Copyrighted by A. M. CoirlRan.
"Tho "dope" continues to bo upset.
Francis Oulmet, after being beaten a
number of times this summer hy play,
ers of mere mediocre ability, has caused
those skeptical of his ability tu again
stare hard at ths figures ho made over
the Brookltnn Country Cluh course. Tho
oung Bostonlnn turned In a curd of 71,
equaling Vnrdon's splendid record fur
the same links.
John McQraxv, like Connie Mack, will
stay on baseball xxnrk all vx Intel. Juhn
sees that some bolstering up will hae
to be done if he Intends to be In tho
fight next year, hence he will keep his
office open until the training season be
gins. Mcflraw xxlll work with the other
moguls of organised basehall to repel the
attacks of the Federals.
The Federals, by tho xxay, may change
their minds about putting a club In West
Philadelphia. The poor attendance at
Shlbc Park this season and tho equally
bmall crowds that havo paid to teo tho
Phillies play should be a warning to the
"outlaws" If a xxorld'a championship
tram and another which xxas fairly well
up In the race most of the summer can
not draw the crowds, the Feds will have
rough going here.
Though different In many respects.
George Stallings and Frank Baker are
allkti In one way, neither cares for the
frotllghts. The Braves' manager has
JuBt turned down an offer to go on the
vaudeville stage for a six weeks' en
gagement which would have netted him
(15.000. Baker, after hitting his two
famous home runs in the series of 1911,
OT.YMPTA A A I,fnn'1 ""' lnbrli -e
UL 1 Oil li At A. ilarry KUnords. -Mgr.
MONDAY MOHT OCT It)
KDDIK. O'KKl'.rK h. VOl M. MH.MIEHG
Ad . 2Sc , 1U1 IU Wc , Arena Res , 71c . $1
Kensington A. CluJgiglu,
rn;nT,?l Ts wvb"rbIt "bouts
LEO 'Ilt.W i. 1'IItltl.l.Y MTI.LY
Adm av Res 50 and 73 eents
TOMORROW MijfiT Tt Ml'RPtiW M'JHr
Natinnnl A P ,a,k MiOuitan, prop,
0TJxtIi1".S,..f0.,, Great AH Star Show,
Among the soccer games arranged fof
lomurrow mcio nie jioverat mat shout
ntlr.ict a great ,iea of attention. Flm
and foremost cornea tho American Lc&gj,
game between tno Hibernians and Belli.
Ichcm, at 3d street and Lehigh avennj.1
Bethlehem limy bo the favorites, but n
must not no rotgotton that tho "Steel.
noikers" could do no better than dra
with Victor Inst neolt, and a surprlsj
may be In stoic for them. The first A.
lsloii of the Cricket Club League will
open Its season with two matches, bt
the one between Merchintvillo and Phil.
adelphla, nt St. Martin's, Is tho more In,
portant of tho two. Tomorrows gamsi
cnicKtrr cia-b u:AofE.
Philadelphia e. Merchant Wile at
.Merlon s. Moorestown, nt Haerfird
University of i'ciinslnnla s HoMTfnH
at .Vanoa. "
Jloorcftimn Sd vs. Philadelphia 21 u
Jloorcstonn. ' 1
(icrmantonn 21 s. Merlon 2d, Ht Msnh.lii
AMIlltlCAK I.EAaCK "u,n,la.
West Philadelphia vs. Disston, at Hth strut
nnd l'nrkslde aNonuc. rtcferce. James tVildm
Falls s. Victor, at Palls of SchuylkllL
Iterereo, U. Allen, -nuyiKin.
Hibernians s. Bethlehem, nt .Id strcst t
Lehigh axenue. Iteferoe, a. Young.
naiisers s. Irish-Americans, at f"ront str..
nnd i:rle axenue. Ilefcree, If Duntiti
nieston vs. Smith A. A . at Tacony n't
I'nrk. Hcferee. W. E. Hinds. y B"
N'orrlaloxxu xt. Viscose, at Norrlslonn rief.
etce, J. Ken.
St. Natlidttlel xc. Centenary, nt F street an!
Allegheny mimic. Itoferre, t Ward
.MLintle Hcllncry xs. Ilnseiiiont Celtics t
PusF)unk axenui- Most of Sihujlklli. rteterii
W A .XUxiie. '
puritan V. M. L. xs. Wilmington, at "M
and Huntingdon streets Refeiee. John
Hojs' Club xs. Kensington Hescrxei it
l'ront street and Brio nxenuc. Ilefcree. J
Udgcmoor xs Tails Y. M. A., at Edrenoor.
Ilefcree, I. lloxxlcy.
West End xs. Dltstnn Reserves, at Kl ml
l'lno streets. Ilefcree. J. Shaw.
Veteran A. 'A. xs. St Nathaniel Reserves,
ut Princeton nnd Tunes lale axenues, Utt.
esec, J. Paul.
Bristol xs. Ktdtnuxllle, at Ilrnad street inl
Hunting l'nrk axenue. , Referee, E. Moone.
U'llur.i xs Whitehall Rovers, at Centril
pjtk Referee, J. I.X.UI
ih.imniik xs. Ln.Mott. at Wth street and
lltiutlnk Park nxenne. Referee, Williams.
Vlncome xs. Roxhorouch. at 5)d and Spruce
nrtef. Ri.rerer. T 1 cms.
American Pulley Company vs. Cardlntton.
at I"u0 WisJhlckon axenue Referee, J. Steel.
Vlctrlx vs University of Ponnsxlvanla, it
S'th street and Haxerford axenue.
Football Tackle Badly Hurt
flALUSHfRG. III.. Oct. 16. James 5IU).
tain, tackle on tho Lombard College foot
ball eleven, lies in a critical condition
nt a hospital here, suffering ftom con
cussion ot tho brain, the icsult of a blow
rtLclvod during practice.
refused a Ion?
term on the stage at JTMI
Davy Fultz, ptesldont of the Baseball I
Fiutcrnity, will umpire the Yale-Harvard 1
game. Which means that tho Athletics!
xxlll probably not attend.
"Hnnev Fltz" nnd "Tessle" faded froaH
the public eye and eat almost ns quickly I.
us the "Buss" xxlio olfeted four and Aval
to ono on Mr. McGllllcudd'3 men
Baseball Is dead,
Long live the national!
A Chicago dispatch saxs that Rofef
Bresnahan will manage the Cubs neit
yeas. It did not state, lioxxcxcr, !.!
would manage Bresnahan
With Hogg In tlu line tomorrow,
Princeton hopes to takf liume the baccn.
Hans Wagner, though tcnibly Teutonic
Is not a reservist. Nui Is he a reseril
How dlffeient tho head lino ' White S
Beat Cubs" looked today iioni the xxif
It did in 1500!
Tho Athletics had better take the Peru-
lan trip instead of the Braxes Thefl
might find In tho Andes tome of their
Charley Herzoc's antics on tne dll-l
mond, which caused his frequent lemoxili
from various ball lotb by tne umpire!
hnve borne fruit. He oeems to nati
diaxvn another year's s-nttiue in mrtn-l
"Tony" Blddle Is going to make a s-
rlcs of addresses on boxing to the Peiul
students to revive interest in th.it sportl
Tony is nn earnest worker, a believer I
boxing, nnd Ills work amung the Red anol
Blue bojs xxlll doubtless bring good ft-!
fculls. Thus far evei thing Tonv HldMfl
hits attempted has pruvrd to t,e g.iud t-
I'auso he knows vvheteof he Mieakt an'l
he Is sincere to the lust degree It ther'j
ixoro moie citizens of xxtalth In Philadel I
nhla xxlio were wlllincr to ilex ute a rat
of their time In doing woik of this kisil
every branch of spoit xxould be sent"!
a higher level.
New Fall Under
Medium weight njiur.il gray or nS'llM
undorkhlrte, Willi Ion. or short fleeveji 1
drawers to rruuli all tl.es from "
to 50, a good $100 garment 50c Up
UNION SUITS all makes aU sjM
medium and I I g b $1,00 U?
ou niuilta pleated or money back.
1038 Market Street
Cor. UltUAD CIHUtD AVE.
JIS0 M. 4BONI' tr.