Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania on March 6, 1911 · Page 10
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Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Monday, March 6, 1911
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10 MORNING TRIBUNE. MONDAY, MARCH 6, 191 1. OFFICIAL SCHEDULE IE TRJ-STATE GAMES SEASON WILL OPEN MAY 3 LEFTY GEORGE IN LIMELIGHT. The Altoona baseball fans and those around the Tri-State circuit now have the schedule for the sea-eon of 1911 to take up some of their time until the Tig belt rings starting off all the clubs in the race for the pennant. President - Carpenter released it for publication this morning and a perusal will show that the season will open on Wednesday, May 3, and close on Labor Day, September 6. It is one of 112 games, each club playing fifty-six at home and the same number on the road. The custom of dividing 'the holiday games remains the same as last year, Altoona being paired off with Johnstown, Harrisburg with York, Reading with Lancaster and Trenton with Wilmintgon. The Saturday game have been pretty well divided forth ' season. Johnstown lead3 by getting eleven, Altoona fared well in getting ten, Harrisburg, Reading, Trenton and Wilmington, each get nine; Lancaster eight and York seven on the home grounds. Altoona plays away from home on eight Saturdays, York eleven, Lancaster ten, Harrisburg, Reading,- Trenton and Wilmington nine and Johnstown but seven. The season's opening will see Al toona at Johnstown, -Harrisburg at York, Reading at Lancaster and Trenton at Wilmington. On May 4, the second day, will see the season opened in Altoona with Johnstown, Harrisburg with York, Reading with Lancaster, and Trenton with Wilmington. On Memorial Day Altoona and ohnstown will play the morning game in this city and the afternoon game at Johnstown. Lancaster and Reading are paired off for the morning game in Reading and the afternoon game at Lancaster. York is at Harrisburg in the morning and Har-hisburg at York in. the afternoon. Wilmington and Trenton play both gameB at Trenton. Fourth of July, the big day of the league, will find the, games played as follows: Morning games, Altoona, at Johnstown, Reading at Lancaster, Harrisburg at York, Trenton at Wilmington; afternoon games, Johns-; town at Altoona, Lancaster at Reading, York at Harrisburg and Trenton at Wilmington. Altoona closes the season at York, Johnstown at Harrisburg, Reading at Wilmington and Trenton at Lancaster. Altoona fared rather well in the building up of the schedule. It got twenty-nine directly in the pay-day season, ten Saturday games on the home grounds, two with Harrisburg, York, Reading and Trenton, and one each with Lancaster and Wilmington. Johnstown does not appear here on one single Saturday, but Altoona plays there on one lone Saturday. Ramsey's bunch will also play one Saturday at Harrisburg, York, Reading, Trenton and Wilmington, and two Saturdays at Lancaster. During the season Altoona will entertain Johnstown at Columbia park on six different occasions and will make as many trips to the Flood City to fill in the dates of the schedule. Harrisburg and York will each make four trips to Altoona and on each will play a two-game series, while Altoona will make the same number of trops to those cities, playing two games on each trip. Reading, Lan caster, Trenton and Wilmington will each make three trips to Altoona dur ing the season, playing a three-game series on the first two visits and two games on the third sojourn in the city. Altoona's schedule abroad with the same teams is arranged in the same manner. The season at Columbia park will close September 2 with York and the Mountaineers will wind up the championship race at York with a morning and afternoon game at York on Labor Day. Ramsey's new Mountaineers will meet each of the seven other clubs in eight games on the home grounds and will play a like number of games with each of them on their home grounds. The schedule is as follows: Tri-State League Official Schedule, 1911 At Johnstown At Altoona At Harrisbura At York At Readina At Lancaster At Trenton At Wilminqton jlty iV 80' a. m. 1718 Y 19' 20 June 3, 5, 8 May 31 May 10, 11, May 13. 15. 16 , All tli n June 14 Jime SO June 28, 29 June 1, 2 I JOHNSTOWN lIle Jut ". July 1. 24. 25 July 26, 27 Ju,y 18' 19 July 20. 21, 22 Jltne 24' 26' 27 June "' 23 August 29 September 6. S Sept. 4 a. m., p. m. August 18, 19 August 21. 22 August 16, 17 August 14, 15 toy I P m. May 20 f y "' 38 fay 31 June 8. 5, May 13. 13. 16 May 10. 11, 12 June 15 Ttool June 28- 29 Juns 50 June 1. 2 ALTOONA July 3, 4 a. m. .eai July l July 17, 18, 19 June 21. 22, 23 June 24. 2j, 27 July 28, 29 July z8' 27 jlllv 04 25 y ' ' - August 28 Sept. 4 a. m., p. m. September 5, 6 August 21, 22 August 18, 19 August 14, 15 August 16, 17 May B. 6 Bfay 8, 9 llav 3 30 t m Slav 31 T ' . T ' y y V- May 11. 12 Jlay 13, 15 June 3, 5, 6 Bla Ji June 19, 20. June 1, IT June lo June 1, 2 HARRISBURG juy i2, 13 juiy u, 15 MiaSCDSLU July 3, 4 a. m. June 7, 24, 26 June 13, 22, 23 July 17, 18. IS Juy n September 1, 2 August SO, 31 August 11. 28 August 3, 16, 17 August 2, 14, 15 August IS, 19 , August 21, 22 Jlay 8. 9 May 5, 6 May 4 Mav 31 t , , r , . -rai -a in . JIay . 15, 1 May 10. 11 nBy oi June 3, 5, 6 June 16, 17 June 19, 20 May 29. 30 a. m. ' J June j 2 YORK Ju1y Ui 15 Jul la J, June 14 lCWS June 21. 22, 23 June 7, 24, 26 ' July 17, IS, 19 July 4 p. m 29 5 " ' " August SO, SI September 1. August 12, 29 August 14, 15 August 3, 16, 23 August 21, 22 August 18, 19 ; " May 22. 28, 24 May 25. 26. 27 May 10 J,,ne 10' v- 13 Maf 3- 30 P- m- Ma' 8- 9 JIay 5- 6 - , . ' . J'tne 8. 9. 27 July 31 - T.I.l J,inc 13 Je 1. 17 June 19. 20 READING Ju3y 10 11 J"1 B, 8, 7 , A . . , IS Printed Julv 3 4am nsAuimu August 4. 5 August 1, 2 .11 jy .1. a. m. Juy 3 Juy . August 9, 10 August 11. 12 August 23, 24 August 25, 26 September 4 p. m. ' August 28, 29 August 30, 31 May 26, 26, 27 May 22, 2S..24 May 16 May 12 ,,ay 4- 29' 30 a- m- May 5- 6 Ju,le 16, 17 T , . T June 10, 12, 21 June 8, 9, 27 ',ine 14 - 4. June 19, 20 July 12, 13 LANCASTER JuIV 5, 8. 7 July 8, 10, 41 July 31 July 4 p. m. Ill tilC . . . . oc August 1 August 4, 5. 17 A,.,,.t 7 Jll,y 14' la August 28, 29 August 11. 12 August , 10 August 25, 26 August 24 September 4 a. m. August 30, 31 September 1, 2 June 7,8. 9 JuM 13 May 25, 26. 27 May 22 23, 24 ' May 19' 20 ftTIay 18 May 3- 23 July 81 , June 28 29 June 30 -mm a J""8 14 " TRENTON August 3, 4, 5 August 1, 2 Ju,y B' 6' 7 July 8- 10 11 jiv 2e' 27 Ju,y 1 MOming July 4 a, m., p. m. August 23, 24 August 25. 26 August 7, 8 August 9, 10 September 1, 2 September's, 6 September'' 4 a. m. JUT 31 ' 13 May 22. 23. 24 May 25, 2, 27 8; ay s a. m.. p. m. r WILMINGTON Auguf!t j 2 Awist 8, 4. 5 July 8, 10. 11 July 5. 6, 7 . July 1 Jun"e :g" "M .","y 3 TriDUnC August 25, 26 August 28, 24 , August 9, 10 August 7, S September's, 6 July 26,' 27 Sep tembeV ' 4 p. m. Former York Player Would Just, as Soon Play in Minors as Majors. It. is not often a ball player will restrain himself so he is not taken out of a minor league, but this is just what Edward "Lefty" George did while at York, says the Pittsburg Gazette Times. George stopped over in Pittsburg the other day en route fo St. Louis to have a confab with President Hedges, of ' the American league club of that city relative to signing a contract for the coming season. He said major league ball appealed to him no .more than did minor league ball, but now that he is in it as a business he wants to play where he can command the highest salary. He added that he liked York and did not care to leave that town. When he knew a scout from a big league club was in the park watching him he did not kilt himself working. It might be added that just a short time ago he was married to a York girl. But there was a change in the management of the York club and things were not so genial on the club as before the change and George decided he would get out of the league, and then he got down to work. In a short while clubs were bidding lively for his work services and he was sold to Indianapolis for $2,500, and that club lost him to St. Louis by the draft route. George and the St. Louis club failed to reach a satisfactory adjustment of salary and he was invited to go to St. Louis to talk over the matter. Before he left v Pittsburg he declared that unless he was given what he wanted he would return to York and take up his job as traveling salesman which he had (his winter, and in the spare time pitch for the Atlantic City club. But it. did not take the club long to satisfy him and now he is at Hot Springs training. PEDESTRIANS START TONIGHT. Fifteen Walkers Entered in the Six Day Go-as-You-Please Race. Everything is ready for the crack of the pisfol to start off fifteen pedestrians in the six-day four hours a night go-as-you-please match in Shannon's hall, Eleventh avenue and Sixteenth street, at 8 o'clock this eveii- ng. 'Kid" West, who holds the rec ord in this class of a foot-race and who is to be one of the pedestrians in this event, has completed the track over which the runners will travel four hours each night, until the event ends next Saturday night at midnigat. "These Bright Stars Shine for You. Quality is our watchword thif season, and it has required keee selection and careful buying to present such a stock of high quality clothing because all kinds ot doped cloth is flourishing in the land. We, as usual, have confined our purchases to the dependable goods only, so you are safe in buying here. Today or any day or evening this week come in and see the splendid spring Suits we have ready for you here at $10 to $30. New Hats of quality ft $3. , New Shirts "Emery" or Manhattan, at $1 and $1.50. LEOPOLD BIGLEY 1123 Eleventh Ave. Camp of Instruction. The odlcers of company M, Tenth regiment, of this city, and also company G, of Hollidaysburg, will bo requested to be in attendance at a camp of instruction to be held at Any runner en- Mt. Gretna from May 14 to 20. A tered that breaks West's record in general order was issued from the similar event will get a purse of $100 National Guard headquarters at Har- The five men finishing first will d! vide a percentage of the rer';pts of the race. THE MAGNATES AND MANAGERS Those of the Tri-State Are Becoming Busier and Busier. THE READl.G CLUB SALE Dickering for the Past Several Weeks, Conies to Successful Ending. The Tri-State magnates and man agers are getting busier with the passing of each day. All are hustling to De good ana ready for the open ing of the championship race on Wednesday, May 3. The past couple of days were rather important ones to the future of the league and the most important event of Saturday was the 6ale of the Reading club to William Coughlin and George Cockiil. which has been pending for the past few weeks. The consumation of the deal assures a complete and certain cir cuit for the league this season. It can also be counted upon that Reading will be in the field with a good team. Y., announced the settlement of a couple of disputes over players in which Altoona and Trenton were in-terestd. Manager Ramsey recently signed Pitcher Koehler, a New Jersey twirler, and then it was discovered that Fall River, of the New England league, also claimed him. The matter was put up to the board for settleemnt. The decision handed down Saturda awards the player to the Altoona club. The announcement was recently made that George Washington Heckert had signed Catcher W. Bein, of Philadelphia, who formerly received "Lefty" Craig. Lynchburg, of the Virginia league put in a claim for the player and the board of arbitration awarded him to that club. READING TEAM HAS BEEN SOLD Bill Coughlin and George Cockiil Took Over the Club Saturday at Reading. Manager Hank Ramsey pulled out ot the city Saturday night for his home in Jersey. He has matters well in hand and believes that he can accomplish just as much there as in this city. He will be gone about two weeks -and then will return to the city to get ready for the southern training trip. He will collect all the uniforms, bats and other paraphernalia together and ship them to the National Soldiers' home at Hampton, Va., in order that they will be there when he turns up with this squad of ball players, who will report in Baltimore on April 3, on Tuesday, April 4. Hank is satisfied that his team is in first class shape and that he can now lie back and watch his chance to pick up a good man here or there or sell "Butch" Rementer, the catcher, is dissatisfied with his berth on the York club. He balks on the salary offered him to pfay in the league, believes himself to be worth more than the amount and on receipt of his contract sent a curt reply to the York club officials that aroused their ire. "Butch" is now on the "for sale" block marked at a price of $400. The question is will he bring that price in the open baseball market. He is only a fair catcher, has been in the league a long time and it is a question whether he will find a berth in some other club at the price. The Johnstown club has received the signed contract of First Baseman Sam Follansbee. It was accompanied by a letter in which the player stat- nt Lauer's park, which is a flve-min- The Reading Tri-State league team is now the property of William Coughlin and George Cockiil, both well known Tri-Staters. They purchased it Saturday and will immediately get busy to build up a team to put in the field the coming season. The Reading reserve list includes a number of good players and gives the new owners the nucleus for a good team. A dispatch from Reading to one of the Philadelphia papers on Saturday night says: "Bill" Coughlin, manager of last season's Williamsport team, and Cockiil, first baseman of the Montreal club, of the Eastern league, pur chased th franchise of the Reading team of the Tri-State league today from the Reading Baseball association. The price paid was not announced. Coughlin will be the manager and play third base. Cockiil will cover first base. Messrs. Coughlin and Cockiil have decided- to play the Tri-State games years and the nominations for drivers include: Lewis Strang, Harry Grant, twice winner of the Vander-bilt cup; Johnny Aitken, Louis Dis-brow, Joe Dawson and Eddie Hearne. Eight of the cars were entered dri-verless and it is almost certain that Joe Matson, Ralph de Palma, "Wild Bob' Burnman, Arthur Chevrolet and several foreign drivers will get in the biggest event in the history of motor racing. x Advices from the speedway's three representatives in Europe indicate that a number of cars will be put in the race under the late entry conditions. . , A program of short speed races M'KEESPORT AN EASY WINNER P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. Basketball Team Was Easy for Central League Champions. Balked on Sunday Ball. Chicago, March 5. President Mur phy looks for a moral uplift among the members of the Cub squad when they return from the south. J. E. Cooke, jr., pitching recruit from Peo ria, son of an Arkansas minister, opposed to playing on Sunday and asked to be excused from Sabbath duty when he signed his contract. Both President Murphy and Manager Chance respected his wishes in the matter and granted his request. Cooke is expected to fill the gap made by Overall's refusal to play tnis season. visburg on Saturday calling for the camp at the suggestion o the war department at Washington. The purpose of the camp is to give instruction to infantry officers previous to Ihe annual summer encampments of the National Guard held during tho summer. SCHOOL BOARD TO MEET. Vacancies in Ranks of Employes Probably Most Important Thing to Consider. The regularly monthly meeting of the school board will be held in the board rooms at the Altoona high school, starting at 8 o'clock this evening". Probably the most important thing to come up will be the The McKeesport Champions of the ( resignation of two teachers and the Central Basketball league were the opponents of the P. R. R. Y. M. C. team in the Association annex. Green will probably be arranged for the af- avenue and Eighth etreet. in a game which will be started at 10 o'clock ; sized crowd of spectators anxious to on' the morning of Memorial Day. ZIMMERMAN LAUDED. ed that he was glad that Conn bad'nte walk from nio centre r,f tho itv been again chosen manager of the LaSt season's games were played at Johnstown club and also predicting the Circus maximus, which was success for the team this season. He t)Unt at a cost of $40,000. touts Jack Cameron, a Boston twirler, The new owners of the club claim as a coming winner in tne in-state league and that the Johnnies will have a great twirling staff in Top-ham, Goettel, Stanley, Vance, Rode-baugh and Cameron. Manager Marty Hogan is out with the announcement that the Lancaster squad of players, about twenty-five in number, will be ordered to report at Lancaster on or about April 15. He has scheduled no exhibition games and may devote all the time until the opening of the season to shaping up his bunch of "Red Roses" to make a race for the pennant. He had figured on Jack Deal playing first this year but as the player returns to Syracuse hrt Trill trv trt Yinr a flrot aonlrnn or trade some of his surplus material. from flve that h6 hag signed up for ... . the season, -Manager ueoige wasnington ilecK-ert, according to the Trenton State Gazette, is not worrying about the reports that certain of his men are balking for more money and says that individually his men will reecive as much as any in the league as he proposes to carry but a dozen men dur ing 'the season. Heckert has signed Harry R. Damrau, a third baseman Bill Coughlin and George Cockiil, the new owners of the Reading iib will be in the game. The former will act as manager and play third base while Cockiil will cover first. The question now is how they will send in their contracts for the season. The first will undoubtedly make his out 1 h xTiU? YtorkKfor,a Part f last things up Cockiil will likely draw the same figures. It has been reported the latter grounds are too far from the centre of the city. The matter of sending out contract to the players and the late start, which naturally results from affairs having been juggled for the past few months, is not taken so seriously by -the fans, who are pinning their faith to Bill Coughlin and George Cockiil to assemble a fast team from the wreckage. Already the foundations have been laid for a good team and the few positions which are to be filled are not causing any worry to either the managers or the fans. One of the departments which will need a careful scrutiny will be the catchers. Harry Barton, last season's manager, will not be numbered with the fold and the responsibility will therefore fall upon Doc. Millmau, Fullerton Says Former Tri-Stater Will Make Good With Brooklyn. Eddie Zimmerman, according to Hugh S. Fullerton, the noted baseball writer, will make good , with Brooklyn and prove" a rich find. Fullerton says: 'Brooklyn was a ball' club of high see a real league team in action. The victory was easy pickings for the visitors and they ran away with the game by the score of 73 to 15. While the exhibition was onesided, accord ing to the score, the fans got the filling of their places. The large sup ply and waiting lists of the Altoona schools makes it a matter of no difficulty as to where the successors are to come from, the hardest problem being in making a choice of so much good material on hand. Another position to be filled tonight' is that of supply janitor of the schcoU, this job being one with a regular monthly salary attached. The supply janitor is supposed to work A 7 O'clock Mass. The Italian Catholic Church of Out Lady of Mouut Carmol, Eighth avenue and Eleventh street, yesterday morning introduced a new feature in its services, having a 7 o'clock mass. There were also other masses, as usual. Last Friday evening tho church held the "Holy Hour", this being the first time that this service was held in an Altoona Catholic church. The edifice was packed with people. The "Holy Hour" is to be made an established service in the church and will be held each Friday evening. ORPHEUM TO HAVE CORKING GOOD SHOW The Present Week to be a Repeater of Good Things. chance to see speed, team work and wherever he is needed when he Is lots of action and to note the not filling the position of some jam- strength of one of the strongest : tor WQo is off on account of sick ness, etc. All the business relative to commencement is yet to be fixed up and at the next few board meetings plans for the end will be made. After tonight's there will be only two basketball organizations in the coun try. The game was clean and fast from t.'hp stfli-t tn tho finish flnrl was es- Class last season, except at the third ,lp,ianv fPaturtHi hv rlean team wnrk oase siae oi tne aiamona. f.nougaifew fouIg Delng COTnmitted by the regular meetings before the closing games were allowed to leak through , teams From a Bportln.g standpoint it i of the schools for the year. The third and short to have placed the was a grat contest, one that demon- gathering of the board this evening team up among the leaders. Third I gtrated tne cl;lss of bal the fang will be the first regular monthly base has I believe been plugged, and mi gnt expect were Altoona represent- meeting for two months at which .all if a shortstop is found among the! d b professional team. The work the members have been present. Mr. army .of recruits drafted by Ebbets ; f B Getzinger and O'Donnell, Plummer having been in Florida there is a likelihood that the Brooklyn , on the McKeesport team, was looking after his orange crop when "r f . iu fast and skillful and their throwing Uc last two meetings were held. nvVh,h Tin VL i.n "r l,n T thi r goals was pleasing at all times. The any cluo in the league, with the pos- , .ii sible exception of Cincinnati, and if wrkof Sears and Swenson. the at-the stage of development continues ter the ,eanls, Bubstitute during the this year the National league must : 7 . T f ' , T I-HjUUdl. Dtclliu Jill uio m team In the play. The lineup and score: Altoona 13 McKeesport 73 calculate upon Brooklyn as a nant factor again. "The richest find Brooklyn pen- has Trackmen Suspended. The Pennsylvania Railroad com pany in pursuance' of the retrenchment, policy put into effect several days ago has suspended 185 track hands and laborers employed on the T.ntrno forward (vnonneii middle division maintainance of wav made is Zimmerman, the third base- Bennett forward HogRio 1 department. They were notified of man from Newark. He is touted to "orris centre uetzinRer their suspension on Friday before me as the strongest third baseman . luwZther'y ' Kuard Swenson ' quitting time. The suspension affects the Eastern league has had in years. Summary Ooaia from field, Lopue 3, ! eight-eight men in the Altoona yard The players of that league are strong-! Bennett 1. Bowser 1, O'Donnell 9, BoK- an(I njnety-seven men on the division ly of. the opinion that he will do f!" "f8 VromouV'BKt 15. SearsT The suspension is not an indefinite ....J u. w ...iv ii. a .cu.u in nun reteree, hsenneri: scorer, .maite; nine oi mm. lie tea tne league as a fielder, with a surprising number of as sists and hit .243, although the play ers consider him a pretty fair hitter." halves, 20 minutes. Died of Strychnine Poisoning. Yonkers, N. Y., March 5. Herbert A. Welch, a graduate of Columbia in the class of 1910 and a teacher of languages, died in a hospital here today of strychnine poisoning, said season. He is to be given a chance to beat out Eddie Tiemeier'for the job at the third corner of the diamond. Heckert also announced the signing up of Eddie Duggan, an outfielder who "was owned by Trenton last season and who was with Reading for a short time near the end of the championship race. He was secured through Dick Nallin, manager of the Hagers-town team last year. "Foxy" George is. superintending the building of the new grounds at Trenton and is satisfied that they will be ready for the opening of the season. The board of arbitration of the National Association of Professional Baseball leagues on Saturday at the close of a session held at Auburn, N. that the former big leaguers, now magnates, would have Charles, . a former Williamsport player and later in the big league with St. Louis and Cincinnati, to cover second base. Charles is not yet in as a ball player and seems a pretty 'valuable man to come back to the Tri-State. It can be banked upon that Reading will have a strong team and up in the running. A New Record. Nice, JVance, IMaircih 5. Lieuten ant Bague accomplished a eensation- by physicians to have been self-ad al and darrntr fent trvtnv hv flvirnr ministered under unusual circum- who has been with the team for theiOVpV tb Meditflrranefln from an. stances. Welch was arrested this last two seasons. - I tinea to tha llttln island nf rmnng mornine on an assault charge bv a Other places on the team have 'off the Italian coast. He covered a 14-year-old boy. On the way to the been given little consideration, mucn ; distance of more than 200 kilometres police station he begged the police aepenuing upon wuai can De aone (124.5 miles), establishing a new rec- to allow him to make a break far with the players reserved a year ago. ora fQr oyeT gea flight. This he did liberty and then shoot him. He was In the past Reading has had no' -without the assistance of tugs tor- searched closely at police headquar- trouble in securing a couple of good , Dedo boats of anv ntJiw rmft imtt ters and no poison was found on his players from the major league teamsim or add to his confidence by their 'i Person. He was taken violently ill leiui iiuiu lue suuLiittiu -ixttiiiui& camps, and this more than ever before should be a feature this year. AUTO SWEEPSTAKE RACE. for If you have trouble in getting rid of your cold you may know that you are not treating it properly. There is no reason wh'y a cold should hang on for weeks'and it will not if you take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. For sale by alt dealers. Twenty-three Entries Received Big Event Memorial Day. Indianapolis, Ind., March 4. The entry for the flve hundred mile In ternational Sweepstake race to ' be held on the brick track of the Indianapolis cpeedway on May 30, Memorial Day, has closed with twenty-three cars, several of foreign manufacture, entered to be piloted by the best drivers of Europe and America. The race is for a purse of 125,100. The entry Hst shows many of the greatest winners of the past 1 two presence. Watch Monday's Mirror and Tuesday's Times and Tribune for , an Im-. portant an-nounceme n t of Simon's Shoe Store. ' in his cell, however, and died soon afterward A Summer Course. Philadelphia, March 5. A summer course in the history of art, which will count toward a degree In the University of Pennsylvania, will be given July 2 to August 23 in Venice. Dr. Herbert E. Everett, according to an announcement made today, wilt deliver the lectures and visits will be made by the students to the va rious museums and churches in that historic city. Attendance on this course "will count two units toward the sixty needed to obtain a degree of A. B. or B. S. at the unversity. If you want quick results adver-, lse In the Morning Tribune. one and the men will be given work when they are needed. There are few weeks indeed that go by without bringing something of unusual merit to the cozy Eleventh street playhouse. Last week there were shown to us any number of good things, with Rose Seldon tipping them all. This week it is the Venetian Four who will head a bill of classy things. The Venetian Four are musicians of exceptional merit and their offering is to be "A Night in Venice." The four will render a number of real classics. They carry their own settings, which are said to add perfection to the pictured melodies. Goodwin and Elliott are to be on the ground with something really new. Their stunt is labeled "The Music Publisher," and is a skit which allows ample opportunity for mirth and music. A pair who have previously been seen to advantage in this city are Jennings and Renfrew, the boys who write and sing their own songs. Williams and Sterling are a duo who will easily sing and dance their way into the good graces of Orpheum goers. Their stunt comes to us tagged very f;ood. A comedy acrobatic turn will be given by the Winkler-Kress Trio. Their act is said to abound in sensational feats of athletic skill and great pantomimic humor. The "always on the job contribu tor, the Orpheoscope, will complete the bill, which should be a very pleasing one. KEITH PROCTOR VODEVIL. THREE TIMES DAILY It's K-P Vaudeville I S w E E K "A Night In Venice" THE VENETIAN 4 "The Music Publisher'' GOODWIN & ELLIO IT TheySing Their Own Songs Jennings & Renfrew The Step Lively. Boys American Acrobats Extraordinary Williams & Sterling Winkler-Kress Trio New Topics in Photolife ORPHEOSCOPt Week End Diversion AMATEURS FRIDAY A

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