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HJVBKBfa . MDaUB-PHIIABBLPHIA RlCDAT OttoMBBB 17, 1916
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SUDDEN AWAKENING OF STUDENT BODY SHOULD PUT PENN BACK IN FOOTBALL LIMELlGfi
iff Is jSg lif BiH
RETURN OF SPIRIT AMONG
FOOTBALL SEASON AT PENN
a - "&.( vy
1 ", !? "
f'VrfT encouraged by tho tinUsuoPnplrlt of tho undcrRrncIuntc
"' ''-' ' '' Lnfayctto and Dartmouth names. Wlmtovcr doubt nny
' i: ' ' roturn of tho "spirit oC '78," na Hob Folwoll crtlls It, was 1
HHHiStudentB Have Shown Old-time Enthusiasm De-
& 1PP spice ivieuiuuit; xtuuuru uj. v uivveii o icaiu
LJ XJ0ili CV11V4. X' UUUXV7 J-JVljnO J-JA 1511 w
HEN tho Penn student body turned out to glvo tho Hed nnd Dluo cloven a
rovM nendrf orior to tho Kama with Pittsburgh. It was believed that tho ex
hibition of. spirit and loyalty wan only n brlof roturn to tho enthusiasm that
reigned at Penn n docado ago. This belief wan partially Ulspollod when tho beaten
team woo greeted Just as enthusiastically upon tho return from Pittsburgh nnd
(Juntos noruro ami nucr uio
ono had concerning tho
removed yesterday wlion
tho Ited and Uluo cloven loft' for Ann Arbor, whero Yost's powerful Michigan
eleven will bo played on Saturday. Ktvo thousand students parrtticii to tno sta
tion to cheer the dopartlng athletes, nnd oven "greater enthusiasm provallcd than
when tho team left for tho Pitt game.
Spirit Guided by Work of Team
WHAT Is responsible for this suddon return of enthusiasm? Why should tho
onthuslasm bo greater than In recent years? It Is admitted that tho present
Penn team looks rnoro like n football team nnd plays a more attractlvo gamo (from
.spectator's standpoint) than nny Ited and Ulna eleven slnco 1007, but that alono
cannot bo responsible for tho demonstration of collcgo spirit shown this season.
Collego spirit usually Is guided by tho won nnd lost columns of tho football team,
nd if tho work of Kolwell's team was tho only thing tokon Into consideration tho
Enthusiasm would not bo much grcntor than In 1913, 19U and 1015. Putin's record
io dato shows two defeats, n tlo and two gamea that wcro too closa to bo comfort
nblo, whllo In only two contests did tho lied and Uluo completely outclass Its
opponents. With tho two most Important games on tho schedule yot to bo played,
It la possible though not probable, that tho 131 C record will not bo much mnro
tmprcsstvo than that of 1016. liut still It Is enfo to predict that tho enthusiasm
will not wane.
Mysterious Return of Spirit
THEnEOrtB wo nsk again, what Is rcsponslblo for thn chnngo7 Apparently no
ono Is ablo to answer this question, nlthotigh tho majority of tho students con
tend that they wero pleased with tho change in tho coaching system nnd tho
hustling nttltudo adopted by the men who nro guiding Pcnn's athletics In gen
eral. Othors contend that It Is because Folwoll has convinced them that ho Is a
real coach. Thry have faith In him bcctitiso ho has Instilled conlldcnco nnd light
Ing spirit Into his toam. This portion of tho student body nlso has been Impressed
by tho conch's hustling nnd great personality, which mado so many friends for
him and has earned tho respect of tho plnyers, who aro enthusiastic boosters of
tho Folwcll syBtom.
Undergraduates Sticking Together
NE cannot help noticing tho difference Tho new spirit seems to bo con-
Hr.ln. n.1 I I. n tnlinn ,An tltf.tttrv n l-rln In fltn Im fl ftV 1 11 1 1-ll t . tin ttlnttor
. lugiuun unit 11. II4IO i.nu,t wjj tiav..r n--H -" -'" - ........, -
what tho result of tho last two football games may happen to bo. Tho lndlffcr
i nco and lack of enthusiasm of tho student body In recent years wcro so apparent
that visiting teams noticed It nnd marveled nt tho poor display of spirit. Tho
-, etudonts acted as If thoy wero ashamed of their teams. Thoy failed to stick to
Bother and tho cheering section seldom was rilled. Away from collego they en
gaged In tho ancient pastlmo of roasting tho coaches, tho players, tho athletic
directors and everything else connected with tho football team. Hut all is changed
rio-,v. Almost to a man tho undergrnduato body today Is proud of tho football
team. Thoy aro sticking together, pulling for tho team, and will contlnuo to do so.
Perm's Future Looks Bright
ALL of this presages great things for tho future. It means that tho football
A material will bo bettor, as every man with any ability or physical advantage
will report to Folwell. They will bo carried away by enthusiasm, whereas In tho
past excellent matorlal wont to wasto becauso scholastic stars passed up Ponn or
did not caro to try for tho team. Folwoll loses only a fow men from tho present
team by graduation, nnd already hns started schooling men to roplaco them.
Within tho last week he has given two scrub men tho varsity signals and forma
tions In ordor to savo consldcrnblo time noxt fall, and ho dcclnros that both will
etar in tho backlleld next season. They nro Ford Eblo nnd Brant Whcoler. All
things considered, tho outlook nt Penn Is bright, nnd nil becauso of tho suddon
return of tho old-tlmo spirit. Who was responsible for tho roturn is n mystery,
i but tho fact remains that it Is thoro, which after nil Is tho only thing that really
"' Few Big Games Scheduled Tomorrow
SIDE from tho four big games bctweon Ponn nnd Jllchlgnn, Yalo nnd Prlnco
A ton, Harvard nnd Brown and Syracuso nnd Colgate, thqro aro fow contests
achcdulcd for tomorrow thnt aro of inoro tian passing Interest. Tho mnjorlty of
tho other colleges, particularly the smaller Institutions, nro playing unimportant
games, preparatory for tho all-Important flnul gnma of tho season. West Point
'and Annapolis will meet easy opponents, and tho samo is truo of Swarthmoro nnd
Haverford. Next Saturday theso teams will meet In two of tho most important
gamea of tho season in tho East. Swarthmoro may havo a hard gamo with Dick
inson If Gus Welch, tho former Carlisle Indian star, is in shape, but roports from
'up-State aro to tho effect that tho redskin will not oven start tho game. Without
Welch Dickinson Is not likely to offer much resistance, which will onnblo Boper
to savo his regulars for tho Haverford battle.
More Boosters for Brown
BltitiY MOrtlCE, former gridiron star and still a prominent factor In football nt
Penn, was ono of tho ofllclnls In tho Brown-Yale gamo last Saturday. Ho
contends that the Providence team is ono of tho best ha has seen in several sea
eons and that tho Brunonlans wcro easily threo touchdowns strongor than tho
Ells. Foster Sanford, whoso Itutgers team was easily beaten by Brown, boosts
Harvard's next opponent. Just as strongly, and nlso contends that ho hus seldom
In his long careor Been a bettor halfback than Pollard, Iloblnson's colored marvel.
Eanford Bays that no color line can bo drawn In picking tho All-Amorlcan back
Held this season if Pollard continues his wonderful work against the Crimson.
Minor League Board Made Mistake
THE action of tho National Association In Ignoring tho domnnds of tho Players'
Fraternity bodes HI for the national gamo In tho minor lcaguo field. Tho Nn
tlonal Association would have been spared a great deal of troublo if it had
acted on tho demands, oven though it did not grant tho request of President
Fultz for a change in certain clauses of the minors' ngrccment. Tho ignoring of
the request is likely to arouse tho Playors' Fraternity to a fighting pitch.
Plauers Strong for Fraternity
IF THE National Association of Minor Leagues know Just what inroads tho
Players' Fraternity had made In that field, Its representatives at tho meeting
In New Orleans probably would havo thought twlco beforo Ignoring President
FulUs's requests. There are very few players in the American Association, Inter
national, Southern and Pnclflp Coast Leagues who aro not members or stanch
supporters of the fraternity, and they aro likely to kick up a rumpus. If the
players of the three great minor leagues In the country show a disposition to kick
tsp trouble, the whole organisation Is likely to feel the effects.
Trouble Between Magnates and Players
PERSONS ctosa to President Fultz and tho board of directors of the Players'
Fraternity insist that the presentation of the four demands at the minor league
session was for the purpose of learning the general attitude of organized ball at
this time. They predict that there will be quite a fuss when the fraternity pre
vents a list of "changes desired" to the National and American Leagues at the
annual meetings next month. All signs point to a serious split betweon the mag
nates and players before the winter Is over. The sooner the two factions get to
gether and settle all the differences without a lot of unsavory publicity the better
it will be for the game.
Bowling Has Come Back
BOWLING Is due for the best winter It has enjoyed In ton years. v The many
alleys In the city are attracting larger crowds than in recent years, and there
appears to be more, Interest In the various league races. Bowling is a sport that
.always has been tossed aside for other winter sports, so far as publicity is con
cerned, but with about 2500 persons contesting in the team games alone each
Week the ancient pastime la getting its Just dues In a publicity way,
A Good Kind of Exercise
ONE con get plenty of exercise nt bowling, and If it Is not overdone there are
few more healthful winter sports. A scientist recently declared that no steady
jbowler ever died of appendicitis, and he says that It Is the Ideal winter sport.
Tne Alley Keopera' Association also is taking a great Interest In promoting the
port, and this has helped to increase the interest. Much of the credlt'for bowling's
come-back U due to a. few veterans who stuck to the game when it was on the
TWO big surprises resulted In boxing bouts last night, 0,ut in Kansas City
Battling Levlnsky ran into a tartar when Carl Morris, who was figured a soft
.thing for tbe,Battler was given the referee's decision at the finish of fifteen rounds.
Then In New Torb'Albert Badoud was charged with a technical knockout when
the referee was forced to stop the Franco-Swiss's contest with Marty Cross In the
sixth. Badoud was knocked down several times and he was In bad shape. Cross
bad to plea-dwlt'h the referee throughout the sixth round to halt hostilities.
DA&IQ BESTA ts the real king of the auto racing world. The Italian driver
apparently doesn't know the meaning of the word fear or else he has great
iajth i hta ability. Bests, again came through In a long-dlstanee event when he
'- -. mm it& YftiUt Cup ace over & course of 294 mUes. HMBMrMtd. 8&S9 rajle
f N ! MM! '
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SWEDEN PAYS GREAT TRIBUTE
TO AMERICAN ATHLETES, WHO
GAVE BRILLIANT EXHIBITIONS
Despite Adverse Weather Conditions Team
Showed Fine Form, Says Meredith Lauds
Bolin, Zander and Melen
By J. E. "TKD" MEREDITH
STOCKHOLM, Oct. 10 (By mall).
1HR Invasion of Sweden by tho Amcrl
can track squad hns been completed,
Tho boys of the United States retired from
their several battles In good order In nearly
every engagement, but wcro compelled to
lower their flags to tho Swedes on a fow
Tho American track team which left New
York on September 28 for Stockholm, Swe
den, arrived hero on Thursday, October is.
alter eleven days on board tho S. S. Oscar
It and a foiirteen-hour rldo across Norway.
Tho following day, Saturdny, Octobor 14,
wo. wero entered in tho first of the thrce
day meetings In Stockholm.
This was tho only drawback of tho
wholo trip. Tho ocean voyage, which be
enmo tiresome, did not glvo us much op
portunity to train. In fact, the only things
wo coulil do wero to walk nnd trot nrouml
tho deck. Tho distance around was only
about 110 ynnls, wo this mado It a poor
training track, duo to tho stops necessary
In order to mnko tho sharp turns. -and then
on rough days wo could not even do this
without danger of sprained ankles or pulled
tendons. This work did not provo enough
for us nnd especially not for me, who had
tho longer dhitnnces to run.
No Time to Train
Tho result was that when wo landed wo
wero sorely In need of work, but did not
havo time to get It in beforo the first meet.
Notwithstanding theso obstacles, the boys
nil did very well nnd took nearly every
llrst place In which they wcro entered. The
only events lost wero tho ones In which
tho men needed tho work most. Tho high
Jump, for Instance In which Loomla was
defentcd by Kullerstrnnd, Loomls had not
had nn opportunity to Jump for over two
weeks and yet did six feet.
In tho half mllo I wns forced to take
second twlco, tho first tlmo In 1:68 nnd the
second In 1:50, to Bolin, one of fcrnlo
HJertberg's stars Ho Is a very good man
and can do 1:54, I am sure I could not
go tho distance under tho conditions, so
had to glvo way In the event nnd on tho
same track In which 1 mado my start In
1312. , . , .
Tlio weather wns also n' drawbaclc to
our boys, as tho ground wns frozon and
twlco wo had snowfalls. In spite of all
these discomforts In training wo had a
fine tlmo nnd enjoyed every minute of our
stay In Sweden.
Tho Swedes wero very hospltnblo and
did not glvo us tlmo to think that we
wero away from home. They gave us tho
tlmo of our llfo nnd something to remem
ber for many n day.
Tho meeting at Stockholm extended over
three days, with four or five events each
afternoon. As the days nre very short and
tho sun shines but llttlo In Scandinavia at
this season, wo never were greeieu oy very
cheerful weather, but rather cold bleak
days. In fact tho weather tended to tlo
up our legs and made us Btlff nfter running.
In my running of tho distances I found that
I would tlo up beforo the race wns over
and had very llttlo sprint on the home
In the sprints thoy did not have a real
good man and tho races always were be
tween our four men, Loomls, Ward, Mur
ray and Simpson. Loomls was exception
ally good In sprinting on this trip and won
all of the races ho entered. In the 100
meter race at Stockholm Ward and Loomls
had a very close finish. This was the only
race In which Ward really showed hit
championship form. He caught a bad cold
on board the ship which grew worse at
Stockholm and left him In poor shape.
Supreme in Hurdles
The hurdles events were a cinch for our
men. Simpson won the three races, with
Murray second, with ease and displayed to
the Swedes the revolutionized style of tak
ing the "sticks." Both these men were
great attraction to the Swedes, as they see
little it any such Btunts. HJertberg has,
however, a very promising young man in
this event In Hulthln, a young chap of
twenty years, who can do about 15 3-5
The Swedish coach has not been asleep
during the last four years, as we saw at
this meet. In Bolin, Melen and Zander he
has three of tho most promising middle
distance runners I have seen In some time.
Bolin now Is running In great form and
compares with such men as Bingham,
Wlngnasle and Scudder as a half-mller.
Zander Is more of a mller, can do 4 :!0
and has done 1:68 In the half mile, Melen
Is still a green runner, but looks the best of
the threo to me, as he is stronger and
speedier than the others. Alt tnese men
need competition, and never will be grea'
runners without it
Good High Jumper
Kullerstrand, the Swedish high jumper,
is a good man, too. Be jumps' from the
side with the plain scissors kick, and with
this 'simple form does 6 feet 2 Inches.
HJertberg has many other good men,
whom we did not see because they were
away doing military duty and could not
On each day as a closing event they held
a relay two days tho men each ran 100
meters nnd tho third 200 meters. America
was opposed by tho pick of Norway and
Sweden and won nvcry race.
On the wholo tho trip wns a very good
ono and one which I would not hnvo missed
for n lot. Thn treatment wo received nt tho
hands of tho Swedish people wan tho best
part of It nil, and we all feel that In this
country wo havo mado some very good and
Ocncral Major Balck. tho gentlcmnn who
first stnrted sports on tho upward motion In
Sweden, ts ono of tho finest gentlemen
sportsmen I ever havo met, nnd ho did all
In his power to mako us feel at home.
Along with blm wero Captain Uggla,
president of the Swedish A. A. U. ; Mr. I.aft
man, secretary of tho A. A. U., nnd Mr.
llergvnll, chief of tho stndlon nnd manager
of our trip, who saw thnt our every need
was attended and thnt wo enjoyed our stay.
These wcro not tho only ones wo will re
member. In fact, all wo met seemed to
hnvo tho ono object, nnd that was a good
tlmo for us. Last but not least comes Krnle
HJortborg, tho old Irish-American and pres
ont Swedish trntner. Krnlo gave up all his
tlmo and business Just to soo that wo were
given nil tho training facilities that tho Ben
son could offer.
At tho American Legation in Stockholm
wo wcro given nil tho attention nnd help
that Mr. Ira Nelson Morris, tho United
States Minister, could glvo. Tho day of our
arrival In Stockholm wo wero tendered a
luncheon at his home, and ho wns good
enough to como to all tho banquets and
represent us In tho way of speeches of ap
preciation. Mr. Morris also gave a very
handsome prize In tho 400 meters, which I
wns lucky enough to get.
The other prizes wero also very wonder
ful and wero donated by tho Bevernl lead
ing sportsmen of Stockholm. I should like
to seo tho collection of our prizes displayed
at some tlmo In the United States, for thoy
aro a rnro lot and ones which wo all value
Wo leave Stockholm for Chrlstlanla, Nor
way, where we havo another three-day
LOUISIANA MEETS HARD
FOE IN IIAHN TONIGHT
Box in Nonpareil Windup Lin
coln nnd Itynn Clubs Also
Have Shows -
LIGHT WORK FOR MICHIGAN
Gamo With Penn Tomorrow Probably
Will Bo Chilly Spcctaclo
AtW Annon. Mich., Nov. 17. There will b
no more rmril worlc In tho Wolverlne'd practice,
according to Conch Yont'n announcement mails
lat nlsht. The reet of the drill preparatory to
tho hlic claeh with 1'enmylvanla tomorrow will
be of the llshteit charucter and designed only to
keep the men In condition, Klcklnc and panslne
drills will alternate with signal pracllco from
Ferry Field Is still covered with snow nnd It
looks now as thout-h the coming name will lie a
chilly spectacle. The plnyers were on the neM
only nn hour yestordny nnd they wero all
clad when the call to the clubhouse was sent out.
The cold weather has had no bad effects on their
spirit, nnd If enthusiasm will do It. the Maize
and Uluo ought to come out on the high side of
the score In the final battle of the season.
TINKER TO LEAD CUBS
Tnlks With Wecghmnn and Expects to
Manage Chicago Again
CHICAGO. Nov. IT. Joseph n. Tinker has
hen agreed upon as manager of the Chicago
National League Club next season. It was an
nounced last night after a conference between
Tinker and Charles II. Weeghman, president
of the club.
No contract has been signed, however, but
Tinker, before departing on a hunting trip, said
he expected to sign next week.
Frank Chance, who ts reported to have been
dickering with the owner of the Cubs to man
age the team, placed his terms at 123,000 a
year for two years. The stockholders of the
club are said to have rejected Chance's offer.
Louisiana, tho Philadelphia lad who
knocked down Kid Williams and camo
within nn nco of knocking out the cham
pion, makes his return appearance hero to
night since his western trip. Ho meets
Harney Hnhn nt the Nonpareil. Hnhn hns
boon boxing well this season nnd Louisiana
may find himself In eighteen minutes of
torrid battling. Louisiana's Idea In return
ing homo was to get another mix with Wil
liams. If Hnhn enn win tonight It prob
ably would put tho Hlchmonder In lino for
Tho northeast section of tho city Is great
ly Interested In the Loulst-IInhn setto, Hahn
will wear the- colors of Port ltlchmond, whllo
Loulal will represent Kensington. Jack Mc
Closkoy nnd Uuck Mallard meet In tho
semi. Other bouts nro Walter Drown vs.
Tommy Cranston, Kid Dougherty vs, Chick
Myers nnd Jimmy O'Donnell vs. Young
Two other boxing shows are billed for
tonight. Adam Ilyan will reopen tho
Quaker City A. A. under tho nnmo of Itynn
A. C. Ills first star scrap is between Jack
Illnckbtlrn nnd ISddlo Itevolro. They met
before, Itevolro winning by a shade In a
closo match. Other bouts aro Whltcy Fitz
gerald vs. I-'rnnklo Conway, Mat Colin vs.
Ilnrry Sullivan, Battling Murray vs. Young
Mcdway and Franklo Coster vs. Young
MARLEY 2tf IN.
DEVON 2H IN.
15 ols. each, O for 00 cto.
CLUETT. PEABODY & CO.. IHO. MAKERS
OLYMPIA A. A.
Ilroad A lUlnbrldge
Ilnrrv Edwards. Her.
MONDAY EVENING. NOVKMllKlt 20
Leo I'lynn t. Young ilVniikle) Conway
Johnnv Muyo vs. Hollar eimllry
Joe Tuber vs. Ilenny Valier
Joe Fisher vs. (luftsle l.ewl
Freddy Welsh vs. Buck Fleming:
Ailm. 25c. Ilal. Krs. SOo 75c. Arena lies. SI.
TOMOltKOW NK11IT TOJIOItnOW NIGHT
XT!nnl A P lllh t'alhurlne Nts.
rsaiionru a. t,. jrk Mrtjuiguu. i-rop.
Kdille MrAndrews vs. I'ete Hartley
Tommy JnuiUon vs. Hurry Condon
Terry Mrtlovrrn vs. Hhnniiis O'llrlen
i HOICK HKKAT IKIUTR S
Admission, Sc. Deserved, Sue, 75c nnd SI,
LINCOLN A. C.
WILLIE M00KI3 VS
tleo, Decker. Mgr.
4Utl, A WnAillnml
k. o. i.niium.iN
4 OTI1EU GOOD IIOUTM 1
D.n Atr Phili 20" and Dauphin 8ts.
Kyan aui. uiua Formeriy Qmlu"r CUy AA.
Jack Blackburn vs. Eddie Revoir
FRIDAY I'.VKNINa. NOV. 1J, JDlu
NONPAREIL A. C. JftK,.,.
WELL, HOYS, IIKRK TIIKV AHlj
Barney Hahn and Louisiana
COISNEI.Ti FRKSII vs. I'KNN yKESII,
Saturday. November 18. S:30 I M.
Franklin Field. Admission 25c.
Itesults of I'enn-Michlgan Game by Plays,
If I FaU to Please You I'll Make
xou Another Garment
That'. prfecIjr fair. Isn't
l"J won't o wrong lu
making your selection easy
hundreds of suit patterns
to choose from. Iteinember. I
I flt the hud to fit. Fault
less tailoring at luoder
uts price Is our motto.
Bee uar Hu f a .so
Oprt Saturday Evening """"""a
Tailored Up to a Standard and Down to a Price
I (A r x
I IffJ A ri
A Balco crea- '
Twenty-seven years experience is behind every Balco
Suit or Overcoat so that aside from the fact that you
realUe a elear saving front $5 to $8, you are assured
of perfect workmanship in every detail. Selling direct
to you, tho middleman's former profit is now yours.
CUSTOSI TAILOHIJa Saleo.
Special, made -to - roetsura
clothes, from superior quality
woolena and eiperl tailoring.
are the very ultimate (g-j K
of men's apparel PXt
Evening Ledger Decisions
of Ring Bouts Last Night
Eddie Wngond h(ifl
Horsey orrw w,i.
nitn.tmrAV A. r)
Jtlrkey Gallagher. ,J liorser n't'
!,.. S..K 1 1 AST n 1111(1
fierce' 'tfrVwp rgrier ''rf7 1211
Hnmmr Wall. Whiter FlttceraU defeated
KH' YOItK -Martr. Cross, beal Alber
Itedond, slJth, the referee. toip!ng honti
mh l-atsr .
rlln Mi.ilr tlefenfed
--- . - vi- ..
coogan won rrom lonnr itrc-
RKAHINfl flintier McCarthy, won
Jimmy IMwnrris shorted Willie Graham.
Charley Thomas, til
Johnny Msrn. Zip Ha
man. Young arlng nre
. ., - 'Y. .;- -.-.
age iein iime "noa-
nn money nmiw.
iiA..-,n ill !
Carl Morris heat Hailing
referee's decision, fifteen ronnds.
itiit.iitif. ii.i.r,, i.i.-
Ilfvnn match railed off.
I.WVItl-.Nfl-.Vir.I.E. MASS. FrenUfl
Drown and Al fhiibeM itrew.
HAMILTON,. (INT. Tommy Iltuke wan
from Jerry Cole.
WINNIPEG, MAN Tommy Gibbons beat
Joe llcrrlck, twelre rounds.
Scraps About Scrappers
nlghtren Catholic clubs
usi .latnoua vo
Wa Accept l'urebaslng Areots' Orders
J. Salsburg Sons &; Co,
Sacoail Uinuictunri o Owxt CWku Half Ulack
H. K fW m X, ffansnm Rfa. Pbcatiwl
1W - 'Nfwa WH M (.mawoa
OSes &4S7 KreftHts tmstjtsasigtsmuk
tir T -,---.
will have entries In
annusl iathnlln Veuns lien's Arrhdlncensn
Inn's tmilng tournament at the National Cluh.
rnjlmlnary bout will be held next Tuesday
ntsht. and the fotloteln week the flnsts will he
derided. Three of last year's champions, Thomas
MrOann, 10"; Thomas O'Mnttoy, 185. and James
Hulllvan, 115, nro to defend their titles,
Ilenny Valger, who boxes Jos Tuber at the
Otymptn Monday night, , Is a, French-Hebrew,
IM has been boxing only eight months. Joe
Klarhcr's meeting with Uussle Lewis la a return
nftslr. Uncle Hum's boy having knocked out
clus two years niro. Freddy Welsh's mix with
lluck Fleming will be his nrst here of the sea
At the National Athletic Club tomorrow night
KiMIn McAmlrewa appears In the last bout
against a, newcomer, fete Hartley, of New York,
In the fourth bout TommyJamlson will tackle
Ilarry Condon, another New Yorker. Terry
MrUovern meets Hhamus O'llrlen, of New York.
Art O'Leary meets Johnny .Morgan. In the
opening bout Whltey J"l User aid boxes Willis
Negotiations ar" nn for n bout between Louis,
nn nnd Jabes White at Albany the early part
nf December, whlto Is a great card In that
city, and nn Albany promoter experts to match
with Kid Williams, If ho defeats Loulsl.
Tom McArdle, matchmaker of the Fnlrmounl
A. C, New York, wns nt rlnasldn of the Dundee-Leonard
match. He interviewed soveral local
managers, and will sign up Philadelphia boxers
for competition nt his Gotham club.
UP THE BETTING
Students Fear Haughton
.Will Send Second-string
Men Against, Brown .
rAfnt)Tnr!w -. ..
whether Percy Haughton wilt t,d?
regulars or a team of aocondiirin. J
against the Brown eleven im Batort.,.'l$
betting odds on tho wntegt have n0,rLUl
recorded. Thoro la much Urown rnmSLM
made. There In much Drown onn.trH
as well n In Now York and 1 PMlSd?
but owing to tho rumor that uZ T1
about the second-string men, vlrtust..
betting has bee n put off. y,r,llT
T1i4 TTn VMifri s.1 asln.t jal . W
the regulars aro In tho game, but thevY
not willing to plank down their iroeS!
unless they arc assured that MaurhhT
going to uso the flrst-strlng men. xhg
a great deal of Harvard money arouS i
UBuat and, as mcntlonod, a lot of nr
money nlso, but It Is likely that BeaJTI
tho betting will be done tomorrow SoJLl
and that somo of tho wagers win b tni ,t
nfter tho gamo has actunlly begun' .S
Haughton Is so anxious to win 'ti.. .H
gamo again this year that many followirf
of tho Crimson fear ho will sacrlfle. .7?
tcam's record by nllowlng Drown to
over his substitutes, In that event. ti.J:
will havo ns good claim to the eaiterncLmS
plonshlp as Harvard, but the Ell conteglli'
more important in tno eyes of the Crlrewo
coaches than nny other threo frays,
Tho proposition that Haughton U ig
against In really a serious ono front a i.
Iron standpoint. If ho orders hlg rewlan
uKii,si uiunii, uu limy incur injuries Vrhka
wilt weaken him for tho Ynle earns n
tho other hand, there Is tho chance that tfei'
gamo may nlm- iut tho regulars In oruat
DlUaJJU AW fcilU XllUVi
W Jte Suits or
I ddS Overcoats
F Mvetc.VRILTiJ Tit I fj WbxW
Ldi aXVsrnafVlrak ewj n V9L
$30, $25 & $20
Cat to Your Messsn
All Colors Exclurive
See our seven big
MERCHANT TAILORS ,
9TH AND ARCH STlS.
EaUbllthed 40 Yoors
Open Monday & Saturday Evenings Till 9
NO CONJfKCTION WTTH ATfY OTITER STOBC
Shot Stores Co
Don't look at the price-look at the SHOE. Fdrget that It
cost3 one or two dollars LESS than the shoes you are buying
now, Look at it Inside and out Trybna pair and walk around
our store In them. You'll say that they are the smoothest'
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grow enthusiastic over this remarkable shoe and tell one
another as friend to friend to quit paying a dollar more, and
wear this shoe. It's the worltj's greatest shoe value at it's price
made possible by the enormous production of more than
THREE million pairs a year. Try a pair NOW.
Hewartt Shoes fdr Boys, 51.50, $2 and 32.50
Newark Shoe Stores Co.
JSU Market St., between 12th asd
Market St., between 4th and
HIS Ktnilnfton Ate., between
York and Cumberland 61s.
ST31 GerniKntawq At., between
1-vhlsh Ave. and Somerset St.
Ill KwU Jabth St.. near Cherry
411 Sautti St.. niar -tth St.
229 STORES IN ?? CITIES
Bill Ocrmantawn Ats.. Dear CnsW
isn Afl- . ,
X11S North Front SI., near Daupbla
11 South 60th St.. near Market,
Maoajuuk Stare, S1S Mala 61.,
SU&fi V&TbI. ?Si4S1CnM
Ave.. nr TioaeHH i
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