The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on November 27, 1915 · 5
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 5

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 27, 1915
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THE BOSTON GLOBESATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1915 SPORTS S a All That's Going On Outdoors and Indoors K H l SPORTS younger Noble & Greenough Boys Will Now Have Much jfjjj P0DT r-Tms- immmmm' 1 E, Ltl2l 1 WINTER SPORTS BUILDING FOR NOBLE & GREENOUGH SCHOOL. By ALBERT J. WOODLOCK. The work on the new Noble & Green-ouch Bcfcool Athletic Field at Long-Wr,oil been finished and the field will be reudy for use next Spring. The (K1 now lias approximately ihi acres of land for athletic sports. The large lirick dwell'" house on the ground has hsii made over with ample locker ac- ommodatlons, and rooms for afternoon ntudy and general meeting; purposes have been furnished. There Is. however, one feature of vital Importance which la now lucking. If the email boys are to make the most of the long. Winter season, a recreation building: suitable for Indoor baseball, basket ball, short running races, Jumping and other events must be furnished. 8uch a building, with dimensions of 35 feet by 75 feet, would also be available for the field events of the track team and for early baseball practice. The trustees of the school, feeling the Importance of such a building, have appointed as a committee to raise the necessary funds about $5000 Richard M. Saltonstall, Arthur Lyman, John C. Rice, John Richardson Jr, Clarence C. Little and ,K A. Sweetser. Announcement that such a "Winter Sports Building" was needed by Noble & Greenough was received this morning by the Alumni, parents of pupils and friends of the school, and it would not be surprising if the necessary amount is raised inside of a week. The trustees and the building committee, In fact, are of the opinion that the building will he started at once and be ready for occupancy before the close of the Winter season. The new N. & G. athletic field is one of the best private school playgrounds in Greater Boston and all of the pu pils will hereafter have a chance to Indulge in some form of athletics without waiting until the first teams play games or hold practice, as was necessary under the old conditions. EV GRAMTLAMD THE ALL-STAR ELEVEN Center Gun Cotton. Right guard Poisonous Gas. Left guard Hand Grenades. Right tackle Gangrene. Left tackle Battle Ship. Right end Shrapnel. Left end Torpedo. Quarterback (and captain) Death. Right half 44 Centimeters. Left half French 75's. Fullback Dynamite. RICE: 1915. OUPHANT IN ONE OF HIS GREAT KICKS This eleven Is not only strong on defense, but It is also the greatest offensive machine ever known. It is a wonderful ground gainer, as the Germans at one time, using the above combination, carried the ball 1925 miles through the bleak steppes of Russia. The line is especially strong. It can be counted upon to open up any opposing formation, and If the line fails the backfteld is prettty likely to go on through anyway, especially the right halfback named. The right half selected is especially useful to gain the necessary ground when a short distance is needed on the fourth down. We have named no punter or drop kicker for this eleven, as a punter and a drop kicker are not needed. Why punt or drop kick when you can carry the ball over for a touchdown each time you start? WAITER CAMP TO DEFENSE Of COLLEGE ATHLETICS Walter ramp of Yale Jumped into the breech to defend college athletics at the 5tii annual meeting of the Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools of the Middle States held in Philadelphia laat night. Speaking of the charges prliH ,illy made against sports conditions in colleges he said: ' "TheHe fharges are made about every no often, although nothing is said about the hankers and ministers who ofceat at IfOlf or the society woman who wins at hralci' l questionable methods. You'll And forue "muckers" everywhere. But von can't find enough of them at college to warrant attacks made on college athletics." McC0URT LEADING IN THREE-CUSHION LEAGUE Charles MrCourt of Pittsburg celebrated Tlianl.sglvlng at the head of the Mwstata l'hree - Cushion Billiard I.eaRup. Kd. Helm of Cleveland, secretin of the league, was tied with Me- r t until meeting defeat at the hands of I'harles Morin of Chicago. The play-rn rested all last week. The Standing to (late follows: ttirt, I'ilt-lmrg Hrlm. ri.nlani ttname, st Uml Hlcn'r, (hire0 Jlknll, Detroit EIIU, I'lllHlmrg ('(prim, t'hleago Rtotm, N' W York KeltiMi, ItiiMnll I tanklemao, I'liilndelfihln I leu I. Tuleiln , imii. Dettell ll.i .ii i Milwaukee .... Otle, mMjrs Ceoler, iBdianapeUt . . . CulleB, HilfTnln Mnriii, Cliieaari Moore, ( liicago KhokIi, Kneheater UMbtae, Ctaeiraatt ... Kaltlinff, Cincinnati ieaeoD, st imis Haley, Detroit Sninlen. i 'lei eland IGros. Peoria eeereeieeW Live Tips and T opics By "SPORTSMAN" It is Harvard coaching in a test against itself In the Army-Navy game in New York today. Still another glorious day for the football games. It is a record season. W h BO lilt 11 2 61 0 10 3 IIH H 18 4 M II !l It 4!t s 11 I 73 II 4 53 S .11 2 H , 8 5 01 a , 8 8 75 8 .8 5 IU B .10 7 7 li , 9 8 Ml s . 0 8 71 a . 7 8 (18 K .8 n r.7 ii ft 7 04 S . 7 in r.l S . 7 10 7.'i 7 . 4 7 M 7 . 4 8 T5 0 .4 18 NK 8 .8 19 78 8 .3 12 71 . I 1(1 III 0 . 2 15 s4 7 I am reminded that Harvard has had in recent years another varsity captain elected to the Phi Beta Kappa besides Henry L. Nash, the present baseball captain. Clarence Little, the track captain and Intercollegiate shot-put champion in tMtj was also elected to this society of scholars. Hannes Kolehmainen won the modified Marathon of a litle more than 9 miles at Berwick, Penn., Thursday, in 4!lm 'Js. Willie Kramer holds the record of 48ra 33s for the course. The Held was one of remarkable class. Arthur Jamieson, the celebrated Indian runner of Hamilton, Ont., was fifth in the race. Nick Glannakopulos was second, Tom Harden, third, and Pablo, the Carlisle Indian, fourth. Football's curtain really drops today for the season of 1916, and yet on Monday the Harvard inter-class series will he started. Frank P. Garvin, the old Yale track man, has" given to the athletic association, money to construct a building 196 teet by -H for indoor athletic training. A cinder and clay path will be a feature. FOOTBALL OFFICIALS TALK OVER THE RULES NEW YORK, Nov 27 A dozen or more officials, men who have officiated at Important games this year, met at the Brown Club last night and discussed matters suggested by the Fall's playing The mi eting was Informal, as the officials have no authority regarding the playing rules, but points which they think need clarifying, as brought out by observations of the season, will be presented to the rules committee for consideration. William Langford, David Fultz, Fred Murphy, W. Okeson, William Morice, Carl Marshall, Mike Thompson, John Ilallahan. Fred Bcrgin, Fred Burleigh, Thomas Thorp, Nathan Tufts and other expert handlers of ames were invited to attend the ses-(ion and cut in on the flow of gridiron wisdom. Undoubtedly Prof Arthur W. Good-speed, the eminent scientist, who is chairman of the athletic committee or the Cniversity of Pennsylvania, is in the main right, when lie puts upon base euphemism, "Search me!" as a fact tin v did nothing of the sort. "Has no club in the united Kingdom since the suspension of Bradley. Bacon, Crossland, Downer, Watkins and Blair (temporary In the case of the last-named) held out Inducements to American runners to run at their games? Good heavens, the Amerioans have done famously out of their visits. The scale of "hospitality" on which some of them have been treated would make Kiviat's teeth water. "It was an easy matter o defray the expenses of a European trip." BASKET-BALL RULES MADE CLEAR BY JOINT COMMITTEE NEW YORK, i7ov 27 The recently combined Amateur Athletic Union, Intercollegiate and Young Men's Christian Association basket-ball rules committees held their first joint rules interpretation meeting in this city last night and explained for the enlightenment of coaches, officials and players the changes that have been effected in the playing code for the cominig basket-ball year. Although the rules of the three controlling bodies have been thrown together in order to get a uniform set of regulations, the result Is not so confusing as might at first be Imagined. This fact was made evident by the shortness of time required to explain the code. Where the Intercollegiate body used up a whole afternoon in other years, the combined committees, with Dr J. Sr. Koycrort in tne cnair. Intercollegiate boay, a su cculd least afford to drop it. Summer baseball, where allowed, gives a special privilege, which is denied to athletes in any other branch of sport. It will give some idea of the magnitude of the interest in bowling in Chicago to learn that today the Chicago Bowling Association starts a five-man team tournament with 330 teams entered. And this is only one tournament on one set of alleys. BALL PLAYERS' SALARIES $7,300,000. HE FIGURES A tat!stlcal person has just arrived at the conclusion that the baseball players received $7,300,000 in salaries last season, iutrt that It cost nearly $2,000,000 more to Provide sleeping accommodations, railroad fares and other expenses incidental to the season's playing. There are 200 Mayers In each of the bltr lpiiifiies. each i Lieut R. W. M. Arbuthnot. who rowed in the Cambridge University crews of law) -10-11-12, is among the wuunded in late lists. Together with the report that Lieut R. S. Clarke has been promoted to a captaincy is another report that the gnat Cantab miler and C. U. A. C. president has fallen in action. Next to A. N. S. Jackson, Clarke was the best mile runner iu the varsities. renresentiner the was less than four hours id completing 4U I . I f thrt r,,.Fou Uld IISK. IJtlll I HIT Lllrtllll- 1U1 llli'ai Ji vuo i.vio- , , Sionalism In college athletics, but there The greatest amount of clarification should be some other way of correcting was called for where rules of one or- Its evils than by dropping the game aa ganizaticn were transplanted bodily .o college sport. As a game baseball I me new coue. biui wwub mrao mmm rpassei anything in sport and we ! the revision borrowed from the A. A. L. I . - - - -. I .. . . 1 v. : . . .1 l k n ..I.V-..- ...... , ... .... line.-, Willi I! nolo lll.lL 1IC1LI1C1 mnicm may touch the ball after it has been put irf play until it has been touched by a third player. This rule will govern on all jump balls. The confusion in the rule resulted from the use of the word catch instead of touch. It was suggested in connection with this rule that a 10-foot zone be established inside of which players save the centers may come in on a jump ball. As to the' requirement taken from the college rules that the centers must have their hands behind and1 In contact with their backs when jumping the Amateur British I Athletic X'nion officials needed much en-i lightenment. It was ruled, too, that fac ing the basket means facing with the entire body and not merely looking at the basket. Another college rule novel to the Amateur AthleWc Union players was that permitting shooting for the goal after a dribble. Heretofore in Amateur Athletic Cnlon games the player after a dribble had to pass the ball and was not permitted to take a shot at the goal. The Amateur Athletic Union regulation for deciding a tie game is now overruled by the college rule whereby an extra period is played off, rather than letting the play go on until one side has scored. In order to prevent coaching there must be no talking between players and persons on the side lines. In plays on the side line several interpretations were made. On thrown-up balls the players are to be two or three feet In from the side line. If a ball is Lieut W. H. Hcott of the Black Watoh, who was before the war sporting editor of the Montreal .Star, has gene back to the front in France for the third time. He has twice been wounded. J. K. Finnegan of the 0th Royal Dublin Fnsileers, whose death from wounds received in the Dardanelles lighting m reported, is the celebrated Irish athlete and holder of the half-mile and mile niir :.' i'u i I .. -drawing n average salary of $3000. This ! "niiuonsmi or Ireland. "nng, the total to $1 S0O.00.1. In the minors j Ma9 ror,Htance M. Jeans, the Xotting- j out of bounds and held by a player on th. v . V. " . k ham. Kng, swimmer, who on Nov 0 1 lne. slue nt enmiea to it, tnere is a A Voir on:wu,it T ";l,! the new English women's record tecnnical roul. Furthermore, on putting W : p .KSi?' ti;,,llry ,wa8i of 4m 23s for 300 yards, is only M years I a ball into play from the side lines thS " - - - ........ ...... AI W.J NKV I l-U'iitl ....... nl , l.n previous tecord of 4m 25 2-ns, has gone into training to beat the new record. W. L. f-'tnclair, the well-known sporting authority of The Sporting Chronicle of Manchester, Kng, in a recent is- comiiH'tits upon the Kiviat and . . "iin ii i . miii iric Illinois oreiv lOWtl $.", ..Vhl Il0o In anlui iou which,) to the 11,800 .lino paid to the major leagues, '"nss the salary total to $7,300,000. In tB lint of expenses are traveling ex-Peniea for 24 clubs, and $2o,fl(X) each means W(00. The 300 minor league clubs "Writ it iii.w V . i i i comments upon the Kiviat and 35 il of I : L r travelm' making a : Smlfn ,..lK,s before the A. A. U. and rid-I M.w ,ew, iniles the attitude 'of the athletic of- Bflp Wanted? Rooms to Lett Boarders Wantedt Advertise in tomorrow's Globe. Help us out h ordering pour advertisements the earliest possible time. WAITT I BONO HOLIDAYS AND EVERY DAY OCfKT BLACKST0NE fteials. who punish the athletes and permit promoters who corrupt them to ma fQVt free. He says: I do not believe there have been many club gatherings outside of London where troops of cracks have appeared during the last couple of decades, but at which runners or cyclists have had such a point stretched in their favor as the laws would not permit were they rigorously applied. It is no use, therefore, to point any ringer of scorn towards Kiviat and Smith and to say: "What have we urged all along regarding the position of those so-caled American amateurs?" What about our own so-caled ama THE STAR. This eleven also. has the greatest quarterback ever known. He has never yet missed a tackle. No one has ever gotten by him for a gain. The greatest and hardest runners in the world are sure to be thrown for a loss once he slips within reach. He throws them all the high and low, the lean and fat, the short and tall, the poor and rich, the big and small, the mean and good, the stars and the dubs. Sometimes he works swiftly and at other times he loafs on the Job, but he always gets there at the finish. There is no great amount of courage or brains In the make-up of this eleven, but it needs neither. It has enough power and speed to do the work in a purely machine-like sort of way. It has what is sometimes known as the punoh or the wallop. This great eleven we have picked plays In no games where there are any prescribed rules of conduct. The other team can be composed exclusively of Summer ballplayers and can do all the slugging, kicking and gouging it cares to. Our chosen eleven makes no complaint to the referee. But in return it leaves anywhere from 10,000 to 200,000 dead on the field. WHAT, INDEED? You will read where this or that expert picks this or that star for his all-star line-up. But what chance would all of those who will be picked have against any one we have named? What chance would Haughton's shift plays have against that line? What chance would Mahan have circling those two ends? What chance would Spears or Oilman or Buck have checking the rush of that backfleld? DUFfY LEWIS GOT HIS NRST REAL BASEBALL JOB AT AGE OE SEVEN man throwing the ball Is to have a free space of at least three feet in front of him. The Amateur Athletic Union rule forbidding guarding the man with the ball from behind was incorporated into the new code and interpreted to mean that the man with the ball can be guarded only from in front. . s Ml. jiSkSse ' GEORGE "DUFFY" LEWIS. (When He Was With Alameda as Mascot, Aged 7.) COLUMBIA CANT" HAVE A STADIUM, AFTER ALL NEW YORK, Nov 27 A ruling of the Columbia trustees, made several days ago. is the real reason why the university has had to turn down the offer of an alumnus to build a 100,000 stadium on South Field. The only condition attached to the offer was that the Blue and White footlyil team win all its games during the season Just closed. This it did. The old ruling of the trustees, how- fvr fnrhirlia ttie. MliwffmAHAII r.Y nar.- leant Some of them went across the!man'ent athletic stands on the field be- Atlanttc, ann enjoyen me goou uhuh ui , cause the view of the Low Memorial Lithe New World and returned to Kng- . hrarv would h ohstnieted Sec Frank inna ana amateurism, iiu inc. manage all this out of their own private resources? To use the American Ernest Soucy Harvard's Great All-America End, Will Analyze the Army -Navy Football Game in the Sunday Globe I '. Kackenthal, Graduate Manager of Athletics Marry A. Fisher and others In a position to know, said yesterday that for this reason there was no prospect of ; a stadium on South Field. stallingsassigned CHAUNCEY. MACON PLAYER Manager George T. Stallings of the : Boston Braves has signed H. L. Chan-, cey of Macon, Ga, for his team for ; next season. Chancey was an outfielder ; on the Macon team the paet season, ! and led the South Atlantic League with I the excellent batting average of .362. Both Manager Stagings and the Boston i players have seen Ifnd admired the work ! of Chancey in Spring practice and know i his worth. The Macon club recently disbanded ; and this made Chancey a free agent. As Manager Stallings was practically , on the ground, he lost no time in sign- , Ing up the promising young player. Sporting Notes. The Lincoln A. C. claims the football championship of Brighton and chal- j lenges the Elko A. C. to dispute it. ; G. B., Boston The score was as fol- lows: I North Station 496 515 480 1491 Chauncy 556 90S 458 1587. Firmin Cassignol, who is conceded to i ALAMEDA, Calif, Nov 27 Duffy Lewis, who broke records while winning games for the Boston Red Sox, broke broom and rake handles while trying for the back-lot championship of Verdi st before he was old enough to handle a "There never was a broom or raete around the place when Georgie was a little hov ." said his mother, Mrs George Lewis Sr. "He would use them for base- i ball bats when ne was too smaii to wield a real one. and his 'heavy hitting' broke the handles of all the brooms I bought." Mrs Lewis smiled as she looked at the picture of "Duffy" in the suit he wore as mascot of the Alameda team when only 7 years of age. "Georgie was very proud of that uniform, with the name 'Alameda' on the chest," Mrs Lewis said. "He never missed a game in which the Alamedas played, and I think he learned much about baseball while a mascot of Bill Gunn's team." When he was 8 years old, Duffy was leading the Mastlck School baseball team to victorv over the other lightweight teams of this city. He was captain and pitcher of the team, and he knew enough organized baseball to pitch a better game than most of his opponents. It was not until he went to. St Mary's College in Oakland that Duffy began to field. He was one of the stars of the college team, and 5t Mary's is proud to count Duffy Lewis as one of its fromer students. Speaking of his success, Mrs Lewis savs: "Georgie was a born baseball plaver, and I never tried to keep him from plaving. It was the thing he has liked best to do ever since he was a little boy, and I never reproved him, even when I found the newest broom broken." be one of the best billiard players I France has produced, will leave Bor- i deaux for New York, Dec 4. He will remain in this country for an indefinite park& During his stay he will be un- j der the management of Maurice Daly, 1 who will make all his engagements, i among which will probably be some matches with Hoppe. This will be his I fourth visit to the United States. , TRACING ARMY OFFICERS. Our War Department Keeps Track of Them With Utmost Accuracy. It is doubtful if any foreign war of- j flee follows with an accuracy greater than that displayed by the United States War Department the movements of Its officers. The following is an in- i teresting case in point: A young army officer who had seen ! service in this country and in the East M once with a small scouting part in Arizona. After two weeks in the desert his squad came to the railway j near a small station. Within 10 mis-' utes a telegram from Washington was brought to him by the station agent. It asked if tfie officer wished to be transferred to one of the new artillery regiments then forming. He answered by telegraph that he would be glad to enter either of them. Then with his squad lie set off again across the desert. It was six days later when they again struck the railway, this time 80 miles from the point at which they had previously crossed it, but the officers reply from the War Department was awaiting him. It had been telegraphed to every station within "00 miles. A more striking instance of accuracy occurred after the same officer's transfer to the East. He was traveling home on leave and, as the regulations require, had notified the department of the day, hour and probable route of this journey. After he had been on the train for eight hours at a small station the conductor entered with a telegram, asking if anv one of his name was on board. On opening the telegram the officer found that it ordered him to detached Exactness of detail could not be carried' much farther. The War Department knew the whereabout of id lieu, tenant even when he was traveling on leave of absence. Washington Star. 1 1 " ' f PL I && 1 I li. In this unusual football picture Oliphant, the West Point right halfback, one of the Army's mainstays in th kicking field, is seen booting a high one from placement. Coffin, the star halfback, has just been holding the ball. Notice the expression on the faces of the two men as their eyes follow the speedy flight of the pigskin. NEWS AND GOSSIP OF BOXERS By DAN SAUNDERS. Two of the Best Schoolboy Players Produced This Pall The New Orleans promoters are trying lo hook Joe Mandot up in matches w-ith Dundee and Welsh. The latter wants -:uch a price for his services that he promoters do not think they can do business with him, although they have offered $11,600 for his end. Welsh wants a couple of thousand added to that. Dundee, who is a contender for the title, is more obliging, for he is ready to take on . Mandot at the promoter' price. Jimmy Johnston, in order to make GUnboat Smith and Jimmy Coffey try hard in their bout next weeks, offers $1000 to the one who scores a "K. O." Johnnv Kilbane was offered $1000 by a New York promoter to meet Abe At-tell in a 10-round, no-decision, bout. Kilbane demanded $500 more and the er was canceled. Jimmv Duffy says he wants to meet I'ed Lewis again and wants the bout in lluffalo. Some one should advise Duffy o pass Lewis up, for a couple of rea- ons. It will save Duffy trom anouier lefeat and also keep his manager from -etting himself In bad by sending out false reports that Duffy was robbed, as he did after Duffy's bout with Lewis here. St Patrick's T. A. S. of Brockton will ,old an amateur boxing tournament Dec 3. The classes will be 125-pound lovice and 135-pound open. Sam Robideau has an idea he can . . i rr. .1 T nt. 'ie. onr? Vld WflntR to meet ihe Englishman in Philadelphia, Dec 11. Tom Jones and Danny Morgan got talking about their heavyweights in ISew York the other night and the confab nearly ended in a free-for-all scrap. It night have been expected, for Jones, wifl never be handed bouquets by the ew York managers of boxers. They do not like him well enough. Morgan wanted Jones to let Willard box Bat , l. 1., . . . . i in that f. 1 1 v When Jones demanded $35,000, Morgan openea his conversational flood gates and told tones things tnat were not pimwwh music to his ears. Ti,r;irrt niVilno ic irnin? to lee.ture before a congregation in a St Paul church on the art or sen cieiense nexi. luesunj night. I. 1 , -,. Taii'lo nf tho AtlflH ;V1 rt. 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 a iv r: 1 . , j . .. ... w . ' ' - A. A. has certainly arranged a fine pro- night, which is the closing one of the club at the Arena. Ted Lewis, the wonderfully clever English boxer, is going to try and show Mike Glover, in the feature bout, tnat ne can now nanuio Glover the way he has others he met here. Glover, who met Lewis before a . t v. 10 inimlc ia onnflftnt that I nil wciii liic 1 w ....... , - .. .. . , he knows Lewis' style so well that he will surprise the fans next Tuesday night. Glover has done better against Lewis than any other boxer, and believes the way he plans to box Lewis this time win earn mm tam ueusuuu. rr . 1. i rr. t .-1 1 , wl TV 0 1 i m U o r A flTO- ing to produce some great action. Ted-dv Murphv and Sammy Stern are a pair of bantams that the sports could ii t-. ni, f -.ill WaXCn DOX ail lUKUl. 111 t . n .- V-i a r aldcViIno T"Ut 1 T 1 (juris mmymi' JLi c m . .1 HaAriro A 1 crpr Qflfl ( M 1 T- ley Byers will put up a rugged bout. ELECTED W. & J. CAPTAIN. BUT DECLINES HONOR WASHINGTON. Penn. Nov 27 Unani mously elected W. and J. football captain for 1916, Maurice Witherspoon of Guilford Springs, who played brilliantly at tackle, has declined to accept the honor. He will leave Washington and ti , .. at tho r . if of this vear JCHCI Dun m , " , and enter the McCormick Theological Seminary in umcago. Witherspoon is tne oesi lb.l-r.ic j seen. I don t see how he couia oe im proved upon," was the comment of Glenn Warner, iniersny ui t hio"i coach, upon the ability of vi itherspoon. FEDS ACTUALLY SECURED NEW YORK SITE, IT SEEMS NEW YORK, Nov 27 The invasion of vT.nhottai) Island by the Federal League is an assured fact. It was learned from an authoriatve source thw Tames A. Gilmore and his associates had acquired by contract and long-term leases that section of cround bounded on the north b ltoth st on the south by 142d st, on the east by the Harlem River on the west oy Lnoxav. )?.; It was saia umi un Ke- title to the ground had been signed, checks paid and that plans were, already under way for the building of the stadium. "L These grounds were secured at an CAPT ROBERT STONE, COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL, RIGHT END (AT LEFT), AND ARCHIE R. GIROUX, SOMERVILLE HIGH, HALFBACK. One of the best schoolboy punters of this football season was Capt Robert Stone of the Country Day School team, also considered one of the best ends developed in recent years. He is a brother-in-law of "Tack' Hardwick, tile old Harvard star, and from an ordinary player was developed by Coach Dave Henry Into a first-class one. Archie Giroux, who played regularly I in the Somerville High backfleld until the Xewton High game, was one of the best plunging halfbacks" of the Fall. Because of the abundance of backfleld material he was tried out at end and did good work there, but Coach Morey-decided that he really belonged in the backfleld. When Ned Keating, Giroux and St Angelo played In the backfleld, yiomerville appeared to have a trio that ranked with the best in Greater Boston. outlay of $1,500,000, but keen judges declared the money well invested. The park will be one of the largest in the country when completed. It measures 900 feet long on 142d st. while along 145th st it extends westward 660 feet. It has a frontage on Lenox ave of 730 feet. The Polo Grounds would tit into this new park comfortably. The home of the Giants measures 519 by 740 feet. Pliant Percy. "Father," said little Percy Boston-Beens, "I have been excogitating over your recent remarks to me about my little dog Elecktra, and I have come to the conclusion that your parental advice was as usual given only for my own good. Father, Elecktra is a destructive canine, as you concisely said, and I will get rid of her. She erred grlevlously in masticating the new parlor carpet." "Percy, you are a salubrious child," said Mr Boston-Beenz, approvingly. "And to show my appreciation of your rllialnesB I hereby grant you permission to have a party not only on your own birthday but on your little sister's natal day as well." "Thank you, father. I will dispose of the canine this very afternoon," promised little Percy dutifully, as he removed his spectacles and polished them with the literary page of the Boston Psychol-ogtzer. And that afternoon he swapped Elecktra with Harold Backbay for Harold's two bulldogs. Detroit Free Press. Look about you for the man who is happiest in his success. You will find him of moderate habit. He is neither prudishly narrow nor is he excessive. And it is the moderate man whom we most value as a customer for a wonderfully mild and mellow Whiskey Wilson Real Wilson That's All! The ITUsfcey for which we invented the Nan-RefiUable Bottle FREE CLUB RECIPES Free booklet of famous club recipes for mixed drinks. Address Wilson, 301 Fifth Ave., N. Y. That's Alll

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