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EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEIUBER 28, 1916
PHILLIES OPEN DECIDING SERIES WITH DODGERS IN BROOKLYN TODAY OTHER SPO
CRITICS AND FANS FAVOR
PHILS TO TAKE TWO OUT OF
THREE GAMES FROM DODGERS
yeteran Scribes Point Out That Moran's Men
;Have Been Through Grueling Campaign
Before and Showed They Had the Punch
By CHANDLER D. RICHTER
T0T since tne ramous struggle ni inus
N ha lhr8 "'n "" much Intercut In a
,jji contested during the pennnnt race
IT the erls between the Thlllles and Dndf
zL in nrooklvn. utartlnir today, nnd fans
to ud scribes look upon It ns a irreater battle
K tun will bo wltm'ned In the world series
between the champion team of the M
UamI and American Leacues.
The Interest l not fcentred entirely In
Philadelphia, Nvcw York nnd nrooltlm, aa
ih fans and scribes thrnuehnut tho country
art speculating on the result of tho aeries,
and the consensus of pplnlon peems to
i'L. h. Phillies to lake twrf of the threo
L gunea scheduted or make n. clean sweep of
: v.Wnn scribes, who have been following
-' work of the two teams closely, point out
. teat the I'niaico na mo m. ........,." v.
tatlnc been through n ttruelllnE campaign
T which they proved eonclunlvcly that
Sir have the "punch" In ft pinch : that Mo
rtnf team always has been able to arlso
to an emergency : that they get n greiter
timber of runs from their hits than does
Brooklyn: that they have proved beyond
foubt that they nre gamer than tho Dodgeds,
and that the preaenco of ft remarkable nnd
epiphtent pitcher like Alexander has a
great moral effect.
Betting Fnvora Phils
Scribes of Philadelphia naturally rfro
oreludlced nnd feel certain that the rhlllles
, iii win. as nro the Brooklyn and .New
Tork critics, in w lorn last nigni ono
epuld hear nothing but Phllly and Brook
lyn where sporting men gathered, the fans
entirely forgetting tho wonderful winning
rtreak of the Cllants. While the New York
and Drooklyn papers express confidence that
the podgcra will win the series nnd pen
nant, there nppears to be moro Thllly
money In sight Ip. resorts whero bets can
One or two Now York scribes arc fair
enough to admit that the Dodgers nppear
to have gone stale, and also contend that
the Phillies surely will bo at their best,
while Itoblnson's team may go to pieces If
the champions get tho, Jump. It Is hlntod
that Brooklyn Is In such a condition that It
will hao to play straight baseball, depend
ing upon slugging to win. while tho Phillies
are certain to switch the attack. Just as they
did In the recent series In Phladelphla and
In the all-Important deciding battle w'.th the
Braves in 1916.
Only In St. Louis and Pittsburgh are tho
rmdirnrs favorites 'over the Phillies, and
V no doubt this is due to the miserable work
et Moran s tenm in Dotn cities on tne laai
Looked Bad Against Cards
No pennant contending team ever looked
worse than tho Phillies did against the Car
dinals and Pirates on tho last swing
through tho West, and as "Brooklyn com
pletely outplayed both teams a fow days
after Moran's men had been there, It Is
only natural that they should feel that
the Dodgers have tho better chance. In
Pittsburgh the fans and scribes aro pull
Inr for the Phillies, but bellevo that tho
Dodgers will win out.
WANTS BRAINS ON
Players Must Bo Able to
Think for Themselves
Under Given Conditions
In St. Wilg Sid Keener, of the Times,
Is the only crltlo who can see tho Phils,
while Charley rioylo, of the Gazette-Times,
1 the only Pittsburgh critic who has con
fluence In the nullity of the Phillies.
Keener says that Alexander will turn the
tide, while Doyle Insists that tho Phils have
tho ben nil around team and play better
In tho other National Lenitiie cities sen
timent favors the Phillies to repeat Thl".
t.i true even In Boston, where tho Hravea
still have a chance for the flag. It. n
McMillan, of the Boston Journal, says that
ths Braves probably would win the pennant
It thev had six games with the Dodgers
Instead of the Phillies. Ho says that 'the
Hravea ill not fear the series with the
Olants, but cannot beat Alexander and
Illxey, while the Phillies nre not so strong
against tho Giants as agatnst Boston.
O'Leary Can't See Phils
Nick Flately. of the Ileratd; Melville
Webb, of the Globe; Kd McOrath. of tho
Post; John Mornn, of the American, and
Burt Whitman, of the Traveler, nil favor
tho Phillies, while Jim O'Lenry, also of tho
Globe. In the only Boston critic who thinks
the Phils will loso out 0'I.eary appears to
bellevo that both the Braves and Dodgers
will finish ahead of Moran's team, placing
tho Braves first by a nerrow margin.
Jack nyder, of tho Cincinnati 1'nqulrer,
and Bill Phelon, of the Star, who were hero
with tho Beds, contend that the Phlll'ca aro
tho class of tho pennant contenders, and
believe that Alexander will pull tho cham
pions through. Phelon. who Is rather
prejudiced toward anything from New
York, though ho works In Cincinnati, has an
Idea that the Giants have a posslblo chance,
ana spends h s spare moments figuring It
Chicago Strong for Moran
Chicago Is strong for tho Phillies. This
may be due to the fact that there Is a
natural prejudice against Ebbets nnd any
thing that Is close to Now York, but such
veteran scribes as SI Sanborn, of the
Tribune; Charley Drydon. of the Examiner;
Oscar Hclchow. of tho Post; George It'ce,
of tho News; Harry Nellly, of tho Ameri
can, and Jimmy Crulsenberry, also of the
Tribune, seldom nllow their prejudices or
enthusiasm to run away with their better
Judgment, and they all think the Phillies
will w n with a little to spare.
In the Sunday and Tuesday Issues of tho
Chicago papers the comment on tho Berlcs
between the Cubs and Dodgers In Brooklyn
Indicates clearly that all of the above
critics excepting Sinborn, who Is In Chi
cago, believe that Robinson's team has shot
Its bolt. They point out that Cutshaw has
gone stale and several other players nro
showing unmistakable signs of cracking.
Dodgers Playing on "Nerve"
They also contend that the fast men of
mtdscason have slowed down and tho team
appears to be staggering along on Its nerve.
If the Dodgers have enough nerve they
may hang on, nnd If they succeed In win
ning out they deserve greater credit for
winning when excellent Judges have pro
nounced them through.
FOLWELL'S IDEA, TOO
By NEIL MATHEWS
Captain Tonn Football Team.
Something the rpectntor never sees nnd
something which Is Just ns Important In
tho final welectlim of a nrslty team Is
brn ii wvrk. There nro legions of coaches
who cun teuch n man to fall on a ball.
Thoro nre lint ns many who can teach a
man to tackle, to block nnd to charge,
fewer men can dope out plays, and still
fewer can sec that good plays nro executed
properly. But when It comes to coaches
who teach the men to think overy minute,
to use their brains as well as their bodies
and legs, you find tho field narrowed down
to n smnll handful.
Tho secret of success In anything Is cool,
brainy execution of bomethlng which has
becomo second naturo In tho doing.
Wo at Franklin Field nro striving to ob
tain a team of eleven men whoso brains will
work before their feet nnd who can
diagnose tho opponent's play nnd then stop
It; who can hear a signal given by the
quarterback and th-n execute a play nnd
do It In n brainy way, artng their play to
meet new conditions.
In order to hnvo such a team men must
bo found who hnvo tho possibilities of
development and then proceed with tho de
velopment. That Is what Folwcll has been
doing this week. Every day have gone
on the field, executed our plays, scrimmaged
and gone through tho customary practice,
but overy night we meet In the training
house and hao what Bob calls a bratn-de-volonlng
Certain situations nro imagined and then
some ono Is asked to boIvo tho problem, dis
cussions follow and before we know It there
aro argument, which shows thnt Interest Is
aroused, nnd when Interest Is aroused no
matter how sluggish tho brain may be It
will respond a little at least. In this way
the men nre taught to think of football and
to know what to do If certain cases arise.
Then we discuss the rulos nnd tho Impor
tance of obeying them. A team can spoil
an otherwlso good gamo by transgressing
tho rules and at the samo ttme causo Itself
trouble. So with such methods of attack
I feel sure that Bob will storm and tako
the best fortified brain In the squad before
long Just who that Is I would hate to say.
If we enn get the men to comblno the
two tho mechanical and the brain work
we hao what wo want a cool, calculating
machine, which known tho game from A
to Z, and which makes few mistakes and
takes advantage of all tho opponents
make that Is the goal. Tho next thing
is to reach It.
Runs Scored by
Majors tor Week
RUNS scored by all tenms in
Amrrlcnn nnd National Lcnguca
from Thursday, September 21, to
Wednesday, September 27. inclusive.
Only runs that figure in official
averages arc included. Scores of in
complete games nro not counted, but
tho scores of games of five innings
or moro nro included in tho table:
T. r. R. B. M. T. W.TIs.
Washington ,.. t 5 A ft 8
lloslon ....10 4 S S X
Athletics ........ K A t 4
Detroit t n n 0 ft
hew ork S 3 7 1 1
Chicago 0 II J t n
Ht. I-Olll. 4 R 4 S
Clet eland 3 1 3 5 0
Hoflfqn . .
ht. I niiln .....
Did not play.
T. F. 8. N SI. T. Y Tla.
u ii o - n 4 o su
4 ft a
J 7 11
8 8 .1
8 4 3
0 0 4
n a .hi
1 0 14
1 X 10
MISS HENSEL MEETS
MRS. NEWHALL IN
NET FINAL TODAY
Victor to Challenge Mrs.
Harvey for Women's In-
terclub League Title
UPSET IN DOUBLES EVENT
WHAT MAY HAPPEN
IN BASEBALL TODAY
IN THE GOAL POSTS' SHADOW
In Jourdet. who Is In charts of the fresh
am football material this season at Penn
rlvenla. Is gradually retting- the boys In shape.
Yesterday there was a squad of thirty on
srlvenla. Is Krndualljr retting- the bo;
v--.--.4a.. Iti.ra was n unllAd of
Wn1illn tn-li-v Hnt rvmald-rlnflr the fact that
ths formal opentnjf of the University does not
taas Place until l-riaay, ino numuor ui wum
nArted Is very
first same Is with Ex
dates who have already
aurrlnfi. Th freshles
ter Academy on October 1,
SWAnTirMORE. Pa..- Sept. 28. Frank Stow,
ens of ths foremost Garnet lino candidates, has
stated his Intention ot leaving- Hwarthmore to
titer business, and did not appear on the prac
tice field as a consequonce. Htow made his var
sity letter last seaaon as an end. but haa taken
eneonslderable weight this year, so that Coach
Itoper was expecting to make a lineman of him
this season, lie .was captain of Hwnrthmoro
Prep's elaven of 1914. Another setback was
S ffired by Swarthmore when It was learned
at 1)111 Kelley bad deflnttely decided not to re
turn to college.
I r-AVKRFOnrj, Pa.. Sept. 28. Stilt more men
tsportea to coacn liennett yesteroay lor -prac.u-o
Ifo Walton Field, and today, when regular- col
lege work starts. It is hoped that Haverford will
Bare one of tba largest squads to atart work
' that H baa ever had. Among the men. who re
(ported for the Hrst time for practice this season
were Ssnsree, a. Dutby, It. Fitts. Little. Bailey.
Broadhead, Zerega, Schrope and Lester.
LAKH MINNBWASKA. N. T.. Sept, 28. It
Iras after 6 yesterday when the Tiger football
(layers wound up their early season training at
ake Mlnnewaska in
short but snappy scrim-
. The Princeton aggregation, forty strong,
Btutltd out of bed earlier than usual this
log to leave for Worcester, where the opening
of the season win be piayea mis saiuraay
A stop-on ot about two nours
layed this Saturday
of about two hours
at Albany In order to allow the
game of the season will be
wun lioir urosa.
Tiger eleven to get in a little scrimmage work
store proceeding to wi
CAimnmn . Rent. 28 Tom Unrlsht.
Tall Itlver. one of the nromlslna backfleld men
f last year's Harvard football team.who was
cropped from college Just before the Tale game
because ot scholarship difficulties, has been re
, 'admitted after passing bis examinations.
The Crimson squad baa a long scrimmage
yesterday. It lasted nearly two hours without
a 1st up. The varsity beat the scrubs, scoring
ITIIACA, N. T., Sept. 28. The IJrst scrlm
tna.es of the year were held on the Cornell field
yesterday,, establishing a new record for early
season work. The varsity and second team
tattled for five minutes to a draw. .
Bckley was back at right end on ths varsity
while Zander played left end, Ityerson going
to the second team.
test, yesterday at Ohio Field. For the last two
weeks Head Coach Ku.tls has been conducting
his work with the Idea of developing endurance
and speed. Yesterday he changed his tactics.
t WKST POINT. ,N. T., Sept. 28 There haa
been many a session of secret football practice
here, but on Saturday the Army eleven will
spring something entirely new a secret game.
It Is through no choice ot the Army that no
body except cadets and other residents at the
post will be able to see the soldiers play their
opening game of the season with Lebanon Valley
College on Saturday. Followers of the Army
eleven will have to be content with reading
newspaper reports of the contest.
NEW HAVEN. Sept. 28. Harry Leg-ore re
turned to the Yale varsity backfleld yesterday
and proved tho star of the practice. In which
the scrubs were scored upon three times, Play
ing at right halfback he scored two touch
downs by clever end runs and was directly re
sponsible for the third score, when he threw
a forward pass to Church, who caught it under
the coal posts.
, NEW nnUNSWICK, Sept. 23. In the last
long scrimmage prsctlce that they will get be
fore the Vlllanova game on Saturday the Rutgers
amity uncovered a variety and power of at
tack yesterday that held the second team
powerless. Steady gains were -made by tho
varsity and four touchdowns were scored on the
second team without the varsity losing the ball
BETTER-ON. Md.. Sept, 28 Coach Pauxtls
drove the Pennsylvania Military College squad
through alx hours' hard work yesterday. Sig
nal drill, punting, ths "baseball" pass and a
five-mile trot along the shore occupied the-morning
COLLEQEVILLE. Pa.. Sept. 28, Another
cripple was added to the Urslnus Injured list
yesterday when Halfback Hambry sustained sev
eral broken ribs In the scrimmage between the
-varsity and scrubs. Custer Wltman and Evans
are also In the Injured list, while Grossman Is
still In poor condition due to Illness.
Won. J-o-it. I" U Win.
Ilrookljn IMI m .(112 .01.-1
Phillies 87 It7 ,r,04 .(107
lloston HI BX ,Bft3 .8117
New ork 83 G3 .50!) .S7S
tl'lttaburgll 01 SO .430
tt'hlcago 0.1 HO .480
3St. Louts 00 01 .8)7
Cincinnati 67 113 .2X1)
Won. Iwt. ! C. Win.
Ronton H8 RO ,S3 .MI7
t'hlrazo 80 (VI .1173 570
Ietroit , iu no .oni ...
St. lKtlls ...(.. 7K 73 .817
New lork 70 73 .814 .817
Cleveland 70 74 .807 .Sin
Washington 71 73 .801 .807
Athletics 33 114 .231 .330
H In two. fLose two. fSnt scheduled.
SCHEDULE FOR TODAY
Washington at Philadelphia! cloudy.
MORO ANTOWN, . W.
LTirry. oi ir
the game with. Penn.
r a.. ..6 ...,
... .... a.vi. ua aui.iii
Harry Curry, of the. West Virginia team, will
carry twenty-four players to Philadelphia foi
Bob Rhoada. captain of ths 1016 crew at
Central High School, yesterday reported for the
football team. Rhoads is In the best condition
possible, as be has besn working In the country
all summer. He Is out for a line Job. Last
year he plsyed tackle. He weighs ISO pounds.
marked the Asld work ot
NEW YORK. Sept.
the flr-t nf thM VnSr.
the Columbia football squad at South Field yes
terday. Two slevsns went at each other hammer
and tones, displaying a willingness that outdid
Blty regulars than th ITeifsrs'' I
pettsr of the play, although no attempts at scor
.were inaas. j.na
marked the work.
regulars than the .("Tellers' ' and had ths
ugn no aiiempiB at cvr
and center rush plays
'e'ette game. Head i
With two days' praq-
rdhm charges throua
,-. 9S .
tlc left before tha Lafev
! ---- -- -. - ::', -. -- ., .
nis roranicm cnargss inrousii
NEW TOBIf. Rant. 9
in (fit DSH
na teat of football knowledge yesterday. Three
hours was spent in punting, interference and
tackling and several member- ot tha varsity
1. ... ... ... J 41 .. .11 AmAr .u.fu.1.
aw rough spots In their plsy. The Maroon
eaches were pleased with ths result.
teir.w rtntr n-n es r-- Va-It TTnlveralrv
: i fastball candidates were put through a severs
The Episcopal Academy football candidates
have answered the call of the ofnotals and are
working every day at tha Btrawbrldge Cloth
ier Athletic Field, Sixty-second and Walnut
streets, -where the Churchmen will play their
Penn Chartsr School probably will be without
Dave Bmlth- son of the Mayor. In the opening
football gams with Norrlstown High School
at Queen Lane tomorrow. Smith has an In
fected foot and has been unable to work with
the sauad, but nevertheless he told some of the
players be hoped to gat Into the Initial contest.
Philadelphia Railroaders Win
nwfommnTr Pa., feent. 28. The Phlladsl.
tihLi division of the Pennsylvania Railroad da.
Fa.Tad tho nine representing tne rennsrivania
Lines West, t Forbes Field yesterasy,
Sew York at Itostoni clear.
C lilcago at lletelandi
Only games scheduled.
Philadelphia at Ilrooklyni cloudy,
lloeton at New Vorki cloudyj two game.
Only crunes scheduled.
Washington. 13 Athletics. 3.
Ronton. Si ew York. 2.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Boston. 1 Pittsburgh, O (morning game),
Brooklyn. 2i C hlcuso. 0.
New York. Si Ht. Ixiuls. 3 (10 Innings).
Other clubs not scheduled.
Ml3 Hdwlna Hcnscl, Merlon, and Mrs.
W I. Newhnll, Gcrmantown. will meet this
afternoon In the final round In Mnslcs of
the ftcoond annual tournament for tho In
dividual championship of the Womon's ln
tcrclub Tennis League, at the Merlon
Cricket Club. Haverford, and the winner
vIU piny tho tttleholder, Mrs. Gilbert Ilar
cy. In tho challenge round tomorrow.
Yesterday tho doubles event was con
cluded, with a surprising result In tho
final Mrs. N'cwliall nnd Miss II O. Ost
holmer, who hac held tho Philadelphia
championship for two years, were ,bettcn
decisively In straight sets by Miss Hensel
and Miss Marlon Toulmln. The Merlon
Klrls gained their victory In clean-cut
fashion, outclassing tho champions at every
stage, to win at C-4, C-2.
Tho consolation doubles was also con
cluded, tho, winning team being Miss
Dorothy DIsston nnd Miss Sarah Ncllson,
and tho consolation singles Is down to the
final In one-half of the draw nnd tho semi
final In the other. This will bo finlBhcd this
Mrs. Harvey won the Individual cham
pionship ot the women's Interclub Tennis
League at SL Martln's'a year ago, and her
name was the first to be engraved on tho
handsomo challenge cup. Should sho suc
cessfully defend this trophy against the
winner, slio will obtain another leg, and a
third victory next year will give her per
mnncnt possession of the cup.
Miss Hensel won her way Into tho final
yosterday by taking a hard-fought match
from Miss Sarah Nellson, nt 3-6, 8-C, 6-1,
and Mrs. Ken hall entered tho final on Tues
day by dofeatlng Miss E. O. Osthelmer.
TWO BOXERS HERE
FROM WEST SHAPE
UP IN FINE STYLE
Mike Paulson, Lightweight,
Is Clever; Mickey Sheridan,
Welter, a Caveman
SCRAPS ABOUT SCRAPPERS
ny LOUIS II. JAFFG
Out from the west como two boxers, a
lightweight and a welterweight, nnd If their
preparatory work boxing In the gymna
sium can bo used as a criterion, neither Is
a false nlnrm They nre Mlko Paulson, a
Dano, nnd Mickey Hhcrldnn, Irish, of course,
from Minneapolis nnd Chicago, respectively,
Paulson Is rather tall for a lightweight
nnd has a much longer reach than boxers of
his weight, but ho Is n legitimate im
pounder. Tho Dane Is a clcNcr boxer. He
possesses a wonderful left Jab and shoots
out southpaw stabs with n velocity of rlflo
bullets. He punches good with his rlgTlt
hand, too, and Mike probably will show up
a lot of lightweights In the East
Sheridan, on the other hand, Is a cave
man. He really la n wild Irishman, and
keeps his arms flatting continually without
measuring his wallops. Mickey makes tho
body his forte ot attack, nnd he bangs away
at close quartern with triphammer force.
In a sparring match with a local middle
weight both bos apparently ustng their
bet punches Sheridan shook blows oft his
chtu without being budged. He never
backed away, slugging continually to tho
body and alternating to tho head.
l'nulson nnd Sheridan look lllto a brace
of the best fist dingers who have crossed tho
Mississippi to this part ot the country for a
A new hoiing club has been organized In Bos.
ton for the purpose of staging bouts between the
lesdlng boxvrs In the country Plain A. U, Is
the name of the arena nnd Tom O'Hourke, of
New York, has been appointed matchmaker.
With Interracial bouts permissible In New
Tork, and as several ncrro boxers are display
ing Impresslvn form, It is probnble colored ex
ponents will be matched with star men. One ot
the first negro versus white bouts that may be
staged In Uotham v.111 bring together I,eo John
son and either Fred Welsh. Johnny Kllbane or
Oeorgo Decker Introduces an Irish champion
In Uoti Mack, a middleweight, who meets Jnck
Tnlnnd at the Lincoln A. C tnmorrnw nlaht.
Mark la the nay who slugged his way with rrank
I,ouKhrey and other tonnotchers and may make
It quite Interesting for Toland. In the other
boutn Young Ham Itobtdeau meets Al Martin,
while King Cole will engage Young Jark Dillon.
Then comes Ldrile MrOaah. who tackles Cub
Welsh. Tho seminnal will bring together Franklo
Clark and Jimmy liradley. two hard punchers.
Few boxers who stand with their right arms
extended eter reach a high rung on the pugilistic
ladder. However. Johnny Murphy, a sailor
featherweight and n southpaw, looks Ittco a
promising product. The other nutht at the Ityan
club he wfta knocked down In the first round,
but came back in grent share nnd had his
opponent all but out at the final gong.
TED MEREDITH, TRACK STAR, ;
SAILS FOR EUROPE TODAY TO
COMPETE ON CINDER PATH
JAMES E. (TED) MEREDITH, ot this
city, whoso performances In the Olympic
games held In Stockholm, Sweden, In 1912,
startled tho world, and who as a representa
tive of the University of Pennsylvania ere
nted several world's records, sailed today for
Stockholm, whero he, together with three
other American athletes, wtll compete In the
National Championship Games of Sweden,
Since his graduation from tho University
of Pennsylvania last June, Meredith has
kept himself In condition through a syste
matic course of training. He Is In excellent
health nnd says ho will set up a new rec
ord In tho 800-meter race, provided condi
tions are favorable.
After touring Sweden, Denmark and Nor
way, Meredith will return to London, where
he Intends establishing himself In business.
Meredith was taken to Stockholm ns a
member of the American tenm because, of
his remarkable running while a student nt
Mercersburg Academy. When he defeated
tho world's greatest athletes In the SOO
meters race In tho record tlmo ot 1:51 9-10,
It was believed the mark would stand for
many yearn. His time for 880 yards, which
was also taken at the games, was 1:E2U.
The mark did stand for a long tlmo, but
It was Meredith himself who broke It It
was In his last race as a representative of
the University of Pennsylvania that the
latest record of 1:62 25 was made. It
was the dual meet of the Red and Blue with
Cornell Inst spring when Meredith was pitted
against Wlnagle, Cornell's greatest runner.
The men ran a dead heat until within
twenty ynrds of the finish, when Meredith's
celebrated whirlwind finish asserted Itself
nnd he broke tho tape n foot In front ot
His world's record of 47 2-5 seconds In
the qunrtcr-mlle dash was established at
the Intercollegiate meet at Cambridge,
Mass., last May. In this race Meredith
was pitted against Rellly, of Dartmouth,
and Crlm, of Cornell.
The team which Meredith will captain la
composed ot "Ilob" Simpson, of the Uni
versity of Missouri, holder of the world's
record In the 120 high hurdle; Fred Mur
ray, of Leland Stanford University. Os-tt-fomla,
Intercollegiate low and high httHU
champion, nnd "Joe" Loomls, of the CM
cngo Athletic Club, who captured tier
events In the national championships at
Baltimore in 1814 He won the low h.retre,
high jump and 100-yard dash.
There la a. possibility that "Andy" War,
tho national 100 and 220-yard champls.
wilt accompany ths team. Ward l frm
Tho quartet sailed on the Prince Os4mw,
made famous by Henry Ford's peace expeeH
tlon. They expect to nrrlve at Christian,
Norway, on October 12, They will oem
pcto in games there and go direct to Stock
holm by rail. The athletes will train on
board ship. Meredith says ho expects te
run several miles around the decks every
day. Meredith and Warren M. Wells, of Phil
ndelphla, have established the firm evf
Meredith & Wells, for the purpose of deal
ing In dyestuffs and chemicals. It Is this
firm that Meredith will represent upon his
return to London.
.JOE WRIGHT WILL
RETURN TO PENNSYLVANIA
Popular Canadian Will Train tho Red
and Bluo Oarsmen in Autumn Practice)
Joe Wright. Tenn's crew coach of last season,
will return to the University and lake up his
duties ss coach, it was announced yesterday
afternoon by Captain Adolph Woll. after he
had been notified by the rowing committee of
the Unrterslty. The return of Wright to the
Quaker institution brought Joy to 'the hearts
of the rowing enthuslssts. and especially the
Just whether or not Wright will sign a con
tract to coach the Quaker crews tor ths entire
season Is not known, but he has consented ito
return for the autumn practice. It Is prob
able, however, that If he remains for the entire
fall season he will return to take up his duties
In the spring, Pennsylvania needs Joe Wright,
and they are willing to make moat any conces
sion to retain him .
Tuesdty afternoon of next week will n tt.
day for the Initial workout of the Ited and Blue
narsmen. both Vsrslty and freshmen.
Sept. 28 to Oct. 3
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
VIRGINIA tobacco pays no duty
all the value is in tne cigarette.
( that's where it belongs)
M nl J
The Cigarette of Quality.
20 fir lO
Fine Steamers. Low Fares, llest Service
run your . location to Include
Tine.t Coastwise Trips In tlis World"
Tour llook Vre on Request.
Merchants & Miners Trans. Co.
City Ofnce. 103 8. Stli St.. Phils.
Consult any ticket or tourist agent.
-afhe WSStL ATLANTIO CITY a
as act et rvuwstarttian
1ARGE6T nREP890r U8OTTT HOTtX IN 1
.AireTico.r ran r-uTODOnrv V av
ne uauhg ftesoKT hotel or THE WORLD
ATLANTIC CITY.N. J.
JOSlftM WHfTK t, SONJ COMPANY
Sleeve Valve Motor
"Averaged 19.8 miles
per gallon on a 1312
cars, but this is
the King of them all,"
"It is absolutely quiet,
has increased steadily
in power and efficiency
and has not given the
least bit of trouble.
We could fill the page
with such quotations
OVERLAND MOTOR CO., Distributors
323-5-7 North Broad St., Philadelphia. b.ii Phone w.inut 4897
Tho Willys-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
"Made In U.S. A."
m Wjt ,H .y, " -i H
, f .' k
of An I
from enthusiastic own- I
ers of Willys-Knights. I
It is the only motor that
knows no carbon trouble. I'
Come in and see the
car that owners swear
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