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VERY SECOND COUNTS AT LEHIGH WHEN TOM KEADY DRILLS TEAM FOR LAFAYETTE GAME
WITH DARBY HIGH
JOE LANNIN SOLD RED SOX
BECAUSE PRESIDENT JOHNSON
. DEMANDED THAT IT BE DONE
American League Chief Not Bitter Against Herr-
- manias Stated, but Wants to Rid National
Commission of John K. Tener
OK THURSDAY, October 12, the Evenjno LKDoicn published an excluilre story
tht Joseph J. Lannln, owner of the Boston Tied Sox, would cell hla franchise
tw the December meeting of the American League because President John
boa insisted upon It. At the time the story v. an scoffed at by baseball scribes.
JMU credence was glvon the tale and It was Ignored entirely on nil sides, "yes
terday, November 1, nearly three weeks later, the Boston American League club
was setd by Lannln to n. syndlcato headed by Harry Fraxco, of New York, and
XnTh J. Ward, of this city. ,
The EvcmNcfXiCDaER's excluslvo story of October 12 Is herewith reprinted In
yart: "When the world's scrips is over two men who hare done more for baseball
in Boston than any president and maruicer crer connected with the Boston
Asset-lean League. Club will bo retired from the giuno. A Doston victory today
wM eUnch tho world's tlllo for the second successive time, and an soon ns tho
game la over President Joseph Lannln and Manager Dill Carrigan no longer will
l) eeanectal with tho Ked Sox, nccordlng to persons who aro very close to Presl
stent Johnson, of the Junior organization.
"Several weeks ago Lannln accused tho American League umpires of being
ielfcheraiely unfair to tho Ked Sox. At tho tlmo surpriso wan expressed that John
sea cMd not kick up a rumpus, but It develops that Johnson did not wont any scan- '
41 during the playing season, particularly an tho lied Sox looked like tho likely
pennant winner In the American League. Shortly after tho series ends Johnson
h going to inform Lannln that he forfeited Ills right to run an American League
fnwicMse when lie accused tho umplrr of being unfair io Boston, and ho will bo
offered ft price for his franchlso and will ho obliged to soil.
"It is whispered that Lannln will fight any move by Johnson to oust him from
Boston, but it will bo remembered that after tho 1912 games, when the Bed Sox
won tho world's championship by defeating tho Giants, Jimmy McAIeer was forced
to sell tho Boston franchlso because of tho ticket scandal. Until all arrangements
liAve been mado for tho transfer of tho franchlso It Is likely that a denial will be
Made by Johnson and tho American Leaguo magnates, but wo got our Information
from an authentic source, and the fans can depend upon It that Joo Lannln willi
Bet bo tho owner of tho Boston Bed Sox when tho first of the year is here."
No Trouble, In Red Sox
APPARENTLY the solo of the Red Box was accomplished without a rumpus.
AJLLannln soys that he is glad ho sold tho club and that tho doal was a profitable
one for him, whllo President Johnson refuses to make a statement, but It is
certain there was more than one stormy session before the former Red Sox
owner consented to sell, and probably Johnson was forced to show his hand before
It was accomplished. But llko everything that happens In the American
League, publicity Is scarce about its unpleasant Incidents.
A fow days ago President Tener, of the National Leaguo, bitterly assailed
' Johnson because the latter criticized his method of handling the Brooklyn
scandal. Tener ridiculed Johnson and called attention to tho fact that John
on had permitted Lannln to get away with his remarks about the umpires,
but the American Leaguo "Czar" paid no attention to tho caustlo comment of
the National League boss, because tho ousting of Lannln had been arranged
for long ago.
By way of retaliating at Tener, President Johnson declares that tho Ameri
can Leaguo magnates aro not satisfied with the National Commission as now
composed, and will demand a change. A Chicago scribe construed his remarks
as meaning that Garry Herrmann had aroused Johnson's lro and n fight would
be made by tho Amorlcan Leaguo to oust him. In a later statement Johnson
denied that he planned to oust Herrmann, but1 still insisted that he was not satis
fled with the commission as now composed.
There is only one meaning to this, and it is that Johnson Is against Presi
dent Tener, and to rid tho commission of tho National League boss will insist
that only ono man from each league will bo on tho supreme board, with a
disinterested party as chairman. Tho American League has tho right to make
this demand, and if Johnson goes through with his present plan tho senior
leaguo can have only one representative on tho National Commission.
President Johnson Not Bitter Against Garry Hcrrman
IP TIIB National League Is allowed only one representative, we have it on
excellent authority that enough magnates ore pledged to vote for Horrmann
to bring about the unusual condition of tho president of a major league being
left off tho supreme board. Johnson Is bitter against Tener and only a desire
to keep harmony In the ranks of organized ball will induce him to sit on 'the
commission with the National League president, and if Ban Is in his fighting
mood and tho senior league elects its president as its representative, there is
going to be u rumpus that will not be forgotten, and which may cause tho fans
to forget tho war with the Feds.
Last Friday, October 27 the EvrmNO LEDor.n, among other things,
predicted that tho National Commission would be reorganized. In commenting
on the many rumors of trades, changes In ownership and management, etc.,
the following was printed:
No doubt there Is a great doal of truth to many of the above rumors, while
ethers are Just rumors, but ono can odd to tho list the reorganization of tho
National Commission, a cliango In tho method of conducting the world's scries, a
rearrangement of tho schedules of tho two major leagues, with the season closing
earlier, and a strenuous fight tb depose John K. Tener as president of the National
Wo received information on tho above additions from an authentic source, and
believe that at least three of tho four added suggestions will become realities.
To Oust Tener
It Is virtually certain that an effort will he mado to oust Tener. It is known
that five magnates are very much opposed to tho way he lias handled tho affairs
frf tho National Leaguo In his first trjlng season, whllo two other magnates will
fellow the majority. It Is said that several magnates are very much peeved at
the way he handled important cases In which they were vitally interested, while
very magnate In the league admits that Toner's lock of action In tho Brooklyn
caudal was responsible for the unfavorable comment that was aroused.
I Those closo to Ban Johnson say that tho American League boss confided to
that lie was not pleased with the National Commission as it now is com-
1, and that he favors ono man from each league.- with a disinterested nartv a
chairman, Instead of two representatives from the National League and one from
the American League. No doubt there la some truth to this and the change Is
Mkely to be made.
Several times since- tho world's series Johnson lias criticized the present plan
f conducting tho blue-ribbon event, and wilt insist on a cliange. Just what plan
lehmnn has In view Is not known, but It in certain that none of the suggested plans
m be carried out unless tho season ends about two weeks earlier.
Ward Former Resident of Southwark
TTTjan J. WARD, the Phlladelphlan who Is associated with Harry Frazoe, Is
" not very well known in this city, as he has not resided here for almost twenty
years. Wan was born in Southwark, where he mixed up In amateur theatricals
rhen a youngster, and he finally branched out as a full-fledged aotor as a member
e-f the Standard Theater Stock Company.
W-"d drifted to Australia with a show, and became associated with J. C. Wll
MMBson, who gave him his start as a promoter. Ward became wealthy by pur
chasing producing rights for successful comedy and musical shows in Australia.
"Ward always has been greatly Interested in baseball and mado two trips from
Australia Just to see the world's series. While here for the series between the
Bed Box and Dodgers, Ward was interested in the proposition to purchase tho
world's champions, and with Frazee formed the syndicate that closed the deal.
Tho Boston Red Sox won the championship of the world, and the franchlso
was sold for 76,000. The Dodgers were beaten by the Red Sox, and Charley
bfeets wonts 2,OO0,000 for the Brooklyn franchise; while the Braves, which
tolled to wis the pennant in 1915, was sold to Haughton's syndicate for $750,000,
TOttt is the answer? Do they add a couple of ciphers Just for luck?
JASPER FIVE AT
Game Starts Tonight at 9
o'clock Camden De
feats Reading Team
w. i re.
HtBTKKN LRAOUB STANDINO
W. T- rr.
Trrnlon. .. l o 1.000 Jasper O 0
amdm.... f 0 1.000 Rnullnt..., 0 1
Crrrstork, . o 0 .000 ! Krl... 0 1
SCHKPLl.E FOR WISKK
TjnUhl flrrnwk nt Jaixr.
KHdnr nlihti-Trwiton at llrtmtwk. .
Hatordar nliht Camdtn al 1 Nrrl and
Jasper at Reading-,
By SPICK HALL
The Eastern Basketball League Is having
as many "first nights" as Charley Ebbets
has holiday games and as the Phillies play
crucial series. This evening there will be
Another 1916-17 cage opening. Tonight's
tossing tussle will tako place at Nonpareil
Hall, Kensington avenue and Ontario street.
The oontenders will be the champion Greys
vs. Jasper. The game will be started at
8 o'clock, following the preliminary fray.
All Kensington Is pulling for a winner
this year. Since the announcement of the
management that a real team would rep
resent the uptown club the basketball bugs
have been humming hymns of hope for on
Eastern Lragus pennant. The chances for
Jasper look very good If all of tho players
who are now on the team play true to form.
Although Jasper Is playing on the home
floor, Joe Dalley's Qrrystock five will make
a hot fight for their first game of tho year.
Ilarney Sedran and Hough, tho Jewels' for
wards, will be well taken care of by Alllo
McWIUIamn and Hay Cross, the speedy
Jasper's guards. Fox and Friedman, will
also have their hands full preventing the op
posing forwards, Wilson and Sugarman,
from annexing their customary average
number of field goals.
As usual, the liveliest tilt of the evening
will be between tho two centers, Lawrence,
of dreystock, and Kerr, of Jasper. Kerr
Is not as old nor a8 experienced as his
downtown opponent, nevertheless Grey
stock's Jumper will have to go the limit
to get the better of the former Central
High School star.
In every department of the game Cam
den was superior to Reading last night.
Consequently the 40-28 score Is no sur
prise. Henry's team showed ,that they had
been well drilled before the opening of the
season and that they knew the new rules.
Their floor work was excellent from the
beginning until time was called. In the
first period tho Reading five committed so
many flagrant errors of commission that
the home talent got off to a 21-11 lead dur
ing the Initial twenty minutes of play.
The fact that Camden made eight field
goals to thelt opponents' five shows that
tho Jerseymen have been working and that
their rivals have not been playing together
as they should. As a matter of fact the
five men who represented tho upstaters had
not played together before their appear
ance at the Camden armory ; hence It Is not
surprising that they played a compara
tively weak game.
Beading really had no chance to get the
game. There were only twenty-seven fouls
called on Camden against thirty-three for
Beading. Apparently the Rending men had
not been Instructed properly. They con
tinually committed fouls In jumping for
the ball, and as Jackie Adams was In
good form there was little opportunity for
them to come within even striking distance
of their opponents.
Jimmy Drown only had one field goal, but
his dribbling In the latter part of the second
half brought the spectators to their feet.
He handled the big pill as ntftlly as a
baseball and seemed to be ubiquitous. Last
season Jimmy was Inclined to be an Indi
vidual player,, but If hla work last night
can be taken as a criterion, he will bo the
most valuable man In the Eastern League
this season. He passed to his teammates
and ho shot for the basket only when there
was nothing else to do.
Andy Sears had thirty-three free shots
from the 15-foot line and scored but IS
times. Jackie Adams had 28 trials and
mlrsed only four. Whether the Beading
veteran Is going back remains to be seen.
He had not had enough practice before
last night's game to Judgo by, but It Is
evident that the Camden men have, and
that they are going to make a strong bid
for the pennant.
Ilefore the game Mayor Ellis, of Camden,
spoke a few words. It Is presumed they
were words of encouragement to the team.
"Presumed" because nobody heard what
His Honor said there was too much noise
for that. Before the Mayor was Intro
duced Jackie Adams, who had a little hard
luck recently (he was married), was pre
sented with a silver service by the Home
stead Elks. Referee Kelley also came In
for a trophy, given by the Camden City
The first half of the Camden-Reading
game showed that It wilt take some time
for the teams of the Eastern League to
beoome accustomed to the double-official
style of play.
Throughout the first half the game was
very slow. Both Referee Kelly and Umpire
Riley were calling fouls until It became
monotonous to the spectators. The ma
jority of the fouls were committed by Read
ing. That they were legitimate Is proved
by the fact that not' one protest was rarsed
during the entire game. In the second
half, the game opened up and there was
some speedy floor work done by the indi
viduals of both fives.
There Is general regret In Camden that
Turner got out of basketball. He was one
of the four owners of the club, but recently
sold his holdings to his partners. Turner
was well liked and was a regular sport
It Is unfortunate that basketball hasn't
more men of his caliber.
Reading- did not score a field goal in the
first half of last night's game. Brown and
Pelgan were always on top of their for
wards, who had little chance to register
except by a lucky long shot
ANYBODY CAfo FURNISH CONVERSATION TO THIS ONE
lWlL50HK jj VjfciJ
Do Yoj TVWK - I JHe- I.WW . - J Iail Riawj- I I Wi, ' J rC"'
TO HELP BOOST
Phila. District Also to Con
duct Series of Lectures
TO CHANGE AGE LIMIT
The Junior development system of the
Philadelphia and District Lawn Tennis As
sociation la gaining renewed Impetus this
year by the organization of winter practice
and study In tho schools of the city. Paul
Gibbons, president of the association, and
William T. Tllden, 2d, again are organizing
and running tho course of Instruction, but
alt the men who so ably assisted last year
again will join this-winter.
Last Monday Gibbons and Tllden spoke
to a group of students of the Germantown
Academy. Gibbons brought clearly to the
attention of tho boys the value of tennis In
the life of a man after he leaves school
and college. Football and baseball are
left behind with thesd Institutions, while
tennis and golf become the mainstays of
the average man's athletic life. It Is not
only the pleasure of the exercise that Is
so Important, but the far greater Benefit
derived from the many friends one forms
In the tennis world.
Lectures on Fundamentals5
On Wednesday Gibbons and Tllden spoke
at the West Philadelphia High School,
where Gibbons so successfully directed
tennis affairs during 1910. The same angle
of the sport was put to the boys there.
The Instruction during the coming sea
son will consist of tho lectures covering
the fundamentals of the game, analysis of
strokes and study of the more advanced
theory of court generalship.
In conjunction with these lectures the
articles appearing In the Racquet, the new
magazine of the tennis world of Philadel
phia, ofTlclal organ of the Philadelphia and
District Association, will be used. The
boys are urged to save them for reference.
These articles are a symposium of the work
of such men as Anthony J. Wilding, Nor
man Brookes, Dr. E. B. Dewhurst, M. E.
McLoughlln, George Agutter and Dwlght
Douglas. An Instalment Is appearing each
month In the Racquet, beginning with the
first Issue of the magazine that comes out
early next week.
More Junior Tourneys
Next season will see tho Juniors even
with greater opportunities for play than
during 1916. There will be more tourna.
ments, while several more schools ' will
apply for admission to the Interscholastlc
League, so ably conducted by Bj-ookfleld,
of the Central High School; Knowlton, of
Episcopal, and Dr. Clinton A. Story, of
All Junior tournaments around Philadel
phia next season will be sanctioned. There
Is a movement on foot now to have the age
limit of the city Junior title either raised
to the national Junior at under twenty, or
lowered to the national hoys' at under sev
enteen. It Is now under eighteen. May 1
of the current year. It would be far better
to have the limit made under seventeen and
have the event sanctioned.
The association Is very anxious to have
the Junior movement make even greater
strides than It did during 1916, Any school
that wishes to gain the assistance of the
course of lectures may do so simply by
getting In touch with the association at
1020 Race street
Complete Plans for Six-Day Bike Race
NEW, TORK, Nor, 8. The twentr-fourth
anual sli-4ar blcrcls race at Maaison Square
Oarden wll start at midnight on Sunday. De
cember 17, and wind up on Baturday night. De
cember 21. On aBturdar, the day before tha
racts. with alt of in beat professional and
amateur rldsrs In America competing. This
will Include Frank L. Kramer, for slstasn years
tha natloral champion, and John U iJtashla, tha
newly crowned amateur titleholdsr, t
Atlanta A. A. Honors Alias Stirling
ATmrrj-A. ua noy. z. Mlsa Alsia W.
Htlrllng. the woman golf champion of the Unltsd
a Ufa member of
States, haa been made
upon nr return is Aiiania last weelc In rather
an unusual fashion, for the fact of her election
""S n,rV,1 VS" "!X bck "' Platinum and
m r't? 7" ."".. -nun was given ner at
club dinner arranged In btr honor.
Atlanta Athhstto Club, tha organisation which
aba has alwaya represented on the links. Tha
presentation or the lire membership was made
PRINCETON'S LEADING HOPE
AGAINST YALE IS THE SHOWING
SO FAR MADE BY RUSH'S TIGERS
In Past Seasons Orange and Black Has Used Up
Most Steam Before Big Games Use New
Strategy This Fall
By GRANTLAND RICE
So Gait ha pone and irokt hi torts t
And Bingham' hack I tore.
And Captain Black ia feeling slack
And Braden'a leg runs poret
And Charley Taft ha hurt hi knee,
And Gales ha cracked a tpine,
They're using stretcher for the backSy
And crutche for the line;
It' the same old story, fellows,
We've heard o oft before,
The same old bunch of cripples,
The tame old Ell roari
But It doesn't go In Princeton,
Where every freshman knows
There are no BH cripple
When the final whistle blows. ,
GEORGE TREVOR (Yale, 1015).
N THE other pinion, Princeton's leading
hope against Tale Is the showing that
Princeton has made so far.
For the last few years the Tigers have
looked too good to be true through the first
They have used up most of their steam
before the Yale game. This season they are
starting Blowly, and any Impetus that may
come will not be wasted on the October air.
The team that travels at too fast a
clip In October Is rarely at Its best In
And down at Princeton you can wager
a few sesterces that Speedy Rush knows
pretty well what he Is doing and what he
Is aiming at And It Isn't at any contest
short of Harvard and Yale, with the accent
The East has a greater number of fine
elevens than the West has by quite a mar
gin. But It would take a world's record de
bater to convince one around Minneapolis
that the East has a better team than Minne
sota, b'MTlng none whatsoever.
"Before picking anv all-star quarter
back," writes Wolverine, "don't overlook
an entry named Sparks, of Michigan." Con
sider the entry filed.
We aro making no bets on tha Impending
election, and In the same cagey spirit we
are wagering less than nothng upon any
football team that Colonel Haughton has
set out to beat His material may be this
oV- that But It Is generally all he needs
by the date of a Yale or Princeton game.
Which Is sufficient
First call for the following In part:
"The outlook wasn't brilliant for the Har
vard team that day;
The soore via 10 to 0, with few minutes
left to play;
If only Casey had a ehanot to ram that
We'd put up even money now. If Casey had
the ball," etc., etc
Cornell still Is looking for the miscreant
who started the rumor that Harvard, with
out Mahan, would be a different team.
Well, wasn't itT
In the Grand Old Winter League
When Creek meets Creek
Of tear (here comes the tugi
But war it lest than nix
When bug meets bug.
These dispatches are In a position today
to scoop the sporting realm on one of the
greatest records ever established.
You may have heard of the golf drive
Home, the Englishman, once made. It was
something like 116 yards.
You may have heard of a brassle shot
Jimmy Braid made, where the carry was
over 100 yards and the total distance
made about ISO,
These marks, after the forthcoming Mon
day, no longer will stand as records for
ft They will be beaten so far, both In carry
And In roll, that they hardly will be con
sidered more than putts or short-clip shots.
On the Monday ahead, an able-bodied and
extremely virile cltlien of our acquaintance
Is going to drive a golf ball that will carry
more than 900 yards nnd that will travel
more than 2000 yards before It finally
ceases to spin along Its way.
This may sound to be an Incredible dis
tance, but we happen to have the proof
viz: On the Monday ahead, at 3 p. m., Charles
E. Van Loan, the eminent Impresario, Is
going to tee up a ball 'on Pima Point, at
the Grand Canyon, and after one wild
swing let Nature do the rest
From Pima Pblnt the first landing place
Is a trifle more than a half mile. And when
the ball lands It strikes upon a down grade,
which extends Borne more than 1000 yards
It may be advanced that some golfer once
drove a ball more than a mile UDon the Ice.
To meet this controversy Mr. Van Loan-
win orrer the carry of hla shot, 900 yards,
nnd Insist that only the carry Bhall count.
There may be a slip, of course. He may
top the shot. In which case the carry will
bo only 600 or 700 yards.
But before ho Is through Van Intends to
soak one on the beak. If it takes up an
entire afternoon and alt the golf balls he
can carry in a big bag.
Prep Eleven to Play First
Game of Year Tomor
LATE GETTING STARTED
Tomorrow afternoon will be the 11
debut of the Brown Prep football team. The
eleven will Journey Darbyward and meet
the High School gridiron representatives ot
that place In their annual contest Th
Brownies have been late In getting started
because of tho cancellation of two games
with Pottstown and Bordentown. I
With only three veterans back in the
squad, It appears that the Brownies would
beweak this season. However, Coach Ring,
gold has uneatthed several top-notch can
didates and ha says the team Is running
sufficiently smooth to have a successful
Umstead, Coleman and Kllme did serv
ice for Brown last year, and around this
trio Ringgold has built his team. He has
a few stars of other schools In his line
up, Including Marmuth, a good tackle when
at Friends' Central, and playing end for
the prep school, and Logg, former brilliant
Delancey School halfbacK. ij
Murphy all are holding down regular berths.
Ringgold has been working diligently with
his men for a month. Despite the calling
off of tho first two matches on the schedule,
the Brownies have been holding daHy scrim
mage and meeting other school teams la
SATCRDAY'fl (JA5IE between P. I. D. and
La 8alle College haa been called off, owlnt te
a quiranun" at me i-ennajivania institute ror
the Deaf. This leavea the La Halle candidates
in a Ions spell cf rehearsal for the champlonshh)
strunle with Cathollo Illa-h. November 11.
The squad was somewhat atrengthened this
week by the appearance of Tim Donovan, who
again will be tried at quarterbaek. In the ab
sence of dependable ends. Pansullo will be
shifted to hla natural berth. Captain llrenntn
In all probability will return to the line In order
to brare the primary barrier, which has been
woefully weak. Urennan last year waa consid
ered one of the best tackles In aoholaatle ranks.
Hla work will stand out more prominently on
the line. Coach Dunn la well fortified In tiering
draper and Slmeodlnger for backfleld men,
GAMm.K. HALFBACK, haa not been lost U
Northeast High Kchool. Gamble waa conditioned.
but waa only aisquannea pending tne result of
some work which he had yet to make up. The
Northeast High faculty announced yesterday
that he had passed the requlrod marka and would
therefore he eligible to play this month.
Two of the Northeaat crosscountry runners
are lost, however, at a time when they are
most needed. Boardman, who waa aecond in
the recent Interscholastlo run and sixth In the
novice event held by Penn. Is out for the
month. McCaughey, another first-class distance
runner, also Is out.
NO rHOFKSSIONAL baaketball coaches will
be used by schotastio teams thts year, according
to a ruling of the aupervlsory committee on ath
letics. This will mean that such coaches as
Jimmy Ujllton. of Central High: Walter Keat
ing, of Northeast High, and Mike Saxe. of
South Philadelphia, who In past years have
helped to round out the scholastic cage quintets,
will not bo the case tutors this season.
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