The Washington Herald from Washington, District of Columbia on November 8, 1920 · Page 8
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The Washington Herald from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 8

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Monday, November 8, 1920
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BATTEREDJfll HOPE TO GE'i ON SOUTHEi r *~ Undaunted by Navy Beating, Blue and Gray Warriors Looking to Georgia Tech Battle to Retrieve Lost Honors. t By JACK *TK. Undaunted by their defeat at the hands of the powerful Navy eleven, the Blue and Gray warriors on the Hilltop, somewhat bruised and battered after their gruelling battle. wHl take the field again this afternoon to prepare for the meeting with the famous "Golden Tornado" of Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Saturday. When the present season started the Hllltoppers had a three-fold ambition. One was to repeat their victory over the Middies. That hope has failed. The second was to revenge the crushing defeat at the hands of Georgia Tech last season and the third, to prance on the frame of Boston College. That Navy affair is now ancient _ history as far as Exendine's men are concerned. They are looking ahead, not behind, and expect to give the Georgians their hardest J battle of the season. As at Annapolis, the decision will probably hinge on line olay. but it is inconceivable to Georgetown men that the "Tornado" forwards can have the speed and power of that bunch of forwards on the Navy team. Anderson and Kenyon Mauled. Despite the fierceness of the bat- 1 tie at Annapolis and the mauling Some of the Hilltoppers received they came through in surprisingly good shape, according to Physical Director John D. O'Reilly. Alec Anderson and Bill Kenyon suffered the most. The Hilltop captain put up a wonderful battle against Larson, his giant opponent, until the third period when he was led limping from the field. A few minutes later his 3 opponent, badly used up, was also i helped to the sidelines, wondering ( how a 143-pound lineman could do so much damage. Trying to handle * Anderson was like taking liberties < with a wildcat. 1 Kenyon refused to leave the game, j though he was knocked cold at one time when four Navy tacklers hit 1 him simultaneously and knocked < him for a goal. Capt. Ewen and , three others sent him flying about | fifteen yards to his own goal line and he took the count for a minute 1 or two. When he revived he stuck < it out. J First hand dope on the Georgia Tech team was received yesterday s from Morgan Blake, sporting editor * of the Atlanta Journal, who stopped t over in Washington after seeing the Virginia-Georgia game. Mr. Blake was accompanied by Charley Outlaw, also of Atlanta, whose chief t duty is to sing the praises of his i home team. As a press agent. Mr. i Outlaw is one of the best in the 1 business. 1 "Tech has a better team than last c year," said Blake, "but isn't looking t forward to the Georgetown game i with over-confidence." He said It < as if he meant it. but we have our doubts. * Atlanta Scribe Boosts Tech. Both of the Atlanta visitors , showed more than passing interest j t In Jack Flavin and were finally j, convinced that he is a whale of a . quarterback. | Then they launched upon a eulogy | of the Tech team. j j "If Bill Fincher and Red Barron aren't given places on the all-Ameri- i can team this year," said Blake, I "there'll be something rotten in ? Denmark. They are wonders; Bar- | ron is as good a man as Everett j Strapper of some years past and j , started against Centre with a broken j jaw. He received the injury in the j game with Vanderbilt when some- g body stepped on his face. He'll appear against Georgetown, despite j that injury and is going to be a hard 1 man to stop. Tech has a wonderful 1 backfield, but so has Georgetown J according to all reports." "You tell 'em," said Mr. Outlaw. ^ "If Tech could stop McMillan, and ( they stopped him cold, they ought to ( be able to halt Flavin, though I t hear he is a great quarterback." ven- 1 tured Blake. 1 "You tell 'em." said Mr. Outlaw. J "McMillan ran with the ball ? eighteen times against Tech," continued Blake, "and gained 25 yards. I an average of one yard and a frac- I tion for each attempt. On the other hand. Red Barron carried the ball eleven times and averaged over thirteen yards. It wasn't a very good day for the Centre star." t "You tell 'em." said Mr. Outlaw * again. i s G. r. Has Kicking Edge. One department In which thelS "?olden Tornado" is willing to con- |a cede superiority to the Hllltoppers! 8 is hi kicking. Buck Flowers, who t does the punting, is nothing oat of' < the ordinary, while Flavin is one of t the beat toe artlats tn the East, i Against Navy he got off seven kicks for an average of 45 yards. Only j two of them went less than 45 yards f fi*6m the line of scrimmage. One ( sailed for 50 yards over the Navy ^ goal line. , Kicking does not appear to be an j important part of the Navy game, I r except for the ability of King *o , boot them over from placement. No Uaa than three of the Middies tried ttieir hand, or foot, at this game. Their eight kicks averaged but 34 yards, which is rather a measly I mark for a team that was highly 1 proficient in every other department 3 of the game. t Yankee* Practice Toaigkt.' i Manager Schaffpr of the Congress ! Heights Tankees requests the fol- " lowing players to report at 8 p. m. tonight at the Auditorium, to practice: Capt. Catlin. Sauber. Goetz, Ingley, Atherton. Meyerson, Payne, Held. Young. The Tankees will , practice three nights a week from t bow on In order to be well groomed i /or their flrst game on Thanks- 3 giving night. I Hilltops Trim areadon. The HilUop A. C. yesterday defeated the Clarendon A. C. SO to 0. The line plunging of Klatta arid 1 the forward passing of Southern < featured the game. The Hnitops ? would like to arrange games with 1 13# or Ui-pound teams. Address all games to manager Russell < Harty. 3415 O street northwest. Circle ud East era Tie. The Eastern A. C. and Circle A. C. t fnu-ht a 13-to-lJ tie on the Bloom- 1 ngdate grounds yesterday afternoon. I nth elevens putting up a fast br?nd 1 1 ? STOPPERS P r REVENGE RN CHAMPS SOUTHERNER IN LINE FOR MYTHICAL TEAM ????? % Speaking of Alt-American material cast your eye* on Irenus Barron, of Clarksvllle, Ga.. who. ?s the star of the Georgia Tech backfleld. has played with a broken Jaw through two of the most grilling games fought this season?the Georgia Tech-Pitt and Centre battles. Barron not only played In these games. but he was the outstanding star in both :ontests. He broke his Jaw in the game with Vanderbllt three weeks ago. With the Jaw tightly strapped in wire supports and bandages he entered and played through the Pittsburgh and Centre games. At the conclusion of the Pitt game "Pop" Warner, of the Panthers, took him by the hand and exclaimed. "You arc the greatest backfleld man who has ver played on Forbes field." rharlie Moran. of Centre, de? flared "Barron I* one of the greatest backs I have ever seen In action." AKRON SILENTS OUTPLAY REX -ocal Eleven Easily Trimm ed by Invaders, 21-6. The Silents. of Akron, Ohio, out >layed the Rex A. C. at Union Pari Yesterday and won by the count o !1 to 6. No sturdier professions sleven has visited this city thi leason than yesterday's winneri }nly two substitutions were mad >y the Visitors during the gam< Seinensohn. the powerful haifbacV ivas the Individual star, while Cus raden. Payne and Marshall, all for ner Gallaudet football players, con rtituting the right side of the lin< worked together with steady sue ess and made flne interference fo heir backfleld men. Seinensohi 'bowed plenty of strength an itamina. He bucked the line am ;ore around ends for the longes fains of his team. Moore crossed the Rex goal line 1 he second quarter after Stark ha: ecovered a Rex fumble and rushe. '?Rex? 8-yard line. Rolle e eoal from touchdown, a I s i0".0"1" attempts. The sec >nd Sijent touchdown came in th ,cor,ertqnarter , Geor*ie Beyers ha cored Rex s lone touchdown on 15-yard run through a broken fleh Carney attempted a lateral pass i he last quarter but Marshal rrabbed it. running 50 yards for X n; R?ller wa" -uccessfi rith a perfect boot over the bar fo he last point of the game. The line ip and summary: ??A. C. Po.lt .sileatx. Patterson L p M. Turner L. T B. Turner L, q Roll* Vernstein CenfLV Stanl? ^ven? H r EwI? Litku* n Cu?ead< Slrardi p v Psyi " rney *0" Beren, .. 7 ? Mo.. Baldwin . R " Kelnenaol Slebel r J, Scope by periods: Dw ?*x A. C o n :::::: S ? ? Sz, J"ur.'"'"Z"-X(2) o0.1 W ' "e" - Dowrlck for Bale ?in. ? McDonnell for B Turner J ir, rvtai '= JSE e^?eVV?V-ie& ,,rro- for Dowrlck. Be'/ew t, ranaton. Litkna for Hedden., J McD^nae It. C,rn>1 for Oiebel; Hllentafor ''"" "-n, McMillan for Dill, WIc^rnY?r,Vi*rl'"':'' I'mplre App[ n'tTitea WOORE WINS22-HOLE BANNOCKBURN MATCF Tom Moore and Lynn Haines woi heir way into the final round to he Bannockburn Club champion 'hip in the semifinal matches ves erday. ' Moore defeated E. J. Doyle In lensational 22-hole match. To flnlsi ill-square Moore was forced to hoi t chip Shot from off the green o he eighteenth hole. HS then wo >n the fourth extra hole. Haine idvanced at the expense of J. A w wlnning 3 up and 1 to gc Mrs. Gertrude Cunningham an . L. L. Steele advanced to th Inals In the ladies tournament. Mn -unmngham defeated Mrs. Tor aoore. 3 and 2. while Mrs. Steel von by default from Mrs. H. I "i i' who has an Injured hand. Fi >als in both tournaments will b >layed next Sunday. Mohawks Win Easily. The Mohawk A. C. outclassed th Vaval Air 8tation eleven for a 47 :o-0 victory In a gridiron gam a"'rnoon Th? winner ,h? ,ead at the start and wer 1 er headed by their lighter op >onents. Clarkson. Cox. BJorklan< ind Taylor did the scoring for th itohawks, and featured the plav o he winners. Terminals Beat Mohawk Jr*. The Terminal A. C. 130-poun >l?ven gained a 7-to-0 victory o? ro?thll?aWk Juniors in a" excltlni root ball game on the Monument lo Yesterday afternoon. Joseph Collie eatured the play of the winneri ounting the touchdown. Spaiteu Get Tiiuwi The fast 140-pound Spartan elevei tepped Into the unlimited weigh yesterday and batted the Al xandrla Dreadnaughts fo a 20-torame. Manager K. Ragan, 801 i treet southwest. 1, arranging game or the Spartans. Cleveland A. C. Wins. Cleveland A. C. captured a foot >all game from the "Kanable Kids 'ri? r . 1" a P'ayed th Z!2"**">? ""> yesterday aftfr loon. H. Newman starred for th dinner* " J .___l 1 t REPARING FOR NAVYYARDERS ; TRIUMPH AGAIN I Ixrcal Eleven Batters Qua- 1 ker Marines Into Submis- ' sion, 48-o. |; Navy Yard added another victory to its string: yesterday afternoon at 4 American League Park, waylaying , the Philadelphia Marines to the tone of 48 to 0. j Through three periods the Quaker City aggregation gamely fought off ? 'the winning attack of the local eleven only to crumple completely in the final frame when three j touchdowns were put over the line, j The Marines broke through for j good gains in the opening quarter but a fumble on their 15-yard line 1 which the Navy recovered paved the j way for the first touchdown which < i was counted soon after by McBride, , Licarione and Snow advancing the ball to the 1-yard mark. J A brilliant 45-yard run by Schofleld in the second quarter made it 1 two touchdowns for the locals. Two * long runs by Blair In the third pe[riod accounted for another tduehIdown. In the fourth period, a forward pass, Hiser to Schofield. added another touchdown, which was followed by a recovery of the kick-ofT * i immediately after by Dyer for a second. Hiser added 6 more points on * ' a 35-yard run and a pass. Schofield \ r I to Snow, completed the scoring. The , line-up and summary: * Navy. Posit on*. Marine* L Kuaaell L. K stark 1 Noonan L. T Davis A. I.icarione L. O Granger Towers Center Fisher Proctor R. o Goodell - Den kiss R. T M. Henry . DnrttJ R. K Murphy L H Koalnskl Ucarione F R Rinehardt ' Q. R Proctor M<*Brlde R. H Loaa Score by period*: Navy Yard A 7 7 OR??8 MariAea 0 0 0 0?0 Touchdowns ? Schofield (2). McRride. J HIalr. Dy?r. Hlaer. Snow. Goal* from touchdown* ? Snow <?). Substitutions ? Scoville i f for Rnaaell Dyer for Ruasell. Moore for Noonan. Musselmnn for Jowera. linger for J Mnsselman. Roue for Proctor. Luacombe for Purity. Snow for Rlatr. Hiser for Llcarlone. Rnmmell for Slack. McCarty for Davlw. ?. Theador for McHenry. Slack for Kosloski. e Referee?Metzler (Springfield). Head linesman?Jowera (Eastern). =: WATER CLUBS PREP FOR ANNUAL CLASH ?t Increased practice is the nchedule i _ for both the Potomac Boat Club and t Washington Canoe Club elevens this r week, as the date for their annual < n battle draws near. The elevens will i j clash next Saturday afternoon at 1 Union League Park. Coaches of both squads sent their t men through gruelling workouts 1 yesterday and added some new plays n to the stock. Both elevens are reported in tip top form and with an* j other six days of seasoning one of a i the season's classics is looked for r,next Saturday afternoon, s 1 . > I V .jf I I LOUISVILLE ENTRIES. | \ . ? * ? ? i |. First Race?Purse $1,200; claiming; for 3- 1 n year-olda and up; 7 furlongs. Orlova. 09; ] Anna Gallup. OH; Relle of Elisabeth town. 102; Military Girl. 104; Elkton. 105; Gronnd I Swell. 107; Horace Ltrrh. 107; Missed the I Time. 107; *Harry Burgoyne. 108; Walter! r H. Pearce. 110; Serbian. 110; Rar One | - limp.). 110; Pullux. 1J0; -High Gear. 113; I 115. Also eligible: Brother Lore, j 110; Rla*se. 113; Mar Rose. 104: 'Gloria j France, 09; Brig o* War (imp.). 110. jji Second Race?Purse $1,200; claiming: 2yenr-old msiden colts snd gelding*; ? fur- 1 > long*. Dark Friar. 112; Moll nor. 112; WilJ* low Tree. 112; Tom Roach. 112; Pine Trent, i 112; John Arbor. 112> Montlllo. 112; Prom- , .. Ising Tom. 112; Sleepy Sidney, 112; Court View. 112; T. J. Pendergust, 112; Rrown ' [J Check. ?2. k I Third Race?Purse $1,200; claiming; for!1 ?r 3 year-olds and np; 1 1-lfl mile*. *Ava R. I Of; Warlike. 104; Jack Straw. 110; H. C. S 6 Rnsch. 110; Tony Lady. 101; ('apt. Burn*. 1 j 10.1; Cory Jon. 110; Wenonah. Ill; *Madra* Gingham. 1??2; "Guy Fortune. 109; Cantis lerer. 110; Hondo. 114. Al*o eligible. N'^ell W. 115: *Tom Logan. 119; Keep. 105; Darnely. 110; Faux Col. 110- ?Dr. Jim. 99. ,t* Fourth Race?Purse $1,200; claiming; 3[, year-olds and up; 7 furlongs. Loys. 102; 1 lP Cormoren <imp). 102: *John R. Roche. 107; ,r *Ruby. 107; Clerk* 110; *Susan M. 102; i II Blue Jeans. 104: The Pirate. 107; Harlock. _ 110; St. Just. 112; Rgpld Stride. 102; *Ap- ( ?. proval. 10.1, *La Fondre. 107: Larry R. 110; le Oypay Queen. 112. Also eligible: Antlcl- , h pate. 107: Finl*. 104; Nebraska. 110; *Cover a Cp. 102: Stevenson. 113. ' Fifth Race?Purse $1,200; allowances; the 1 J#?fTersontown; for 3-year-olds and up; 1 1 mile. Masola. 9?: Legal. 104: Lothair. 107; 1 Travesty. 99; Dr. Carmen. 104: Rapid Day. \ f 113: Rreadman. 101; Tippo Sahib. 104. , I Siath Race ? Purse $1,200; allowance*; , Pewee Valley Purse; for 2-year-old colts J and geldings: 7 furlongs. Castle Reach i (imp.). 103; Sergt. York. 10.r?: Rruc% Dudley. M r 110; Gangway. 103; Reg Pardon. 105; Sir < - LawnfH. 110; Red Legs. 105; North Elk- 1 i- horn. 105; Rlowing Rubbles. 110. 1 | Seventh Race?Purse $1,200: claiming; for , a j 3-year-olds and up: IVi miles. *Plenty ( ; , (imp.), 105; Simonite. 100: Kingfisher. 110; h "[ War Spirit. 105; Accelerate. 106; Kimp-1 e along (imp.), 112; #Wickfon* 106. La*y Lou. 109 J n *Five pounds apprentice allowance claimed. J s ^ 1 PIMLIC<f ENTRIES * ' e Fir?t Race ? FIt. and nnr-half (nrlon(a. Tont Or. 107: Foam. 104: Rohrfradt. 107; Folly, 101; *Jamafca B*l]c. 9?: RlitBal Corp., " 104; Am.rionn Maid. 101; F.rnwood, 104. My Fri.nri I'at. 104: JtillMliii.. 101: ?FadI Inf Star 104: Kaffir Olrl. 101; K.horaa e]104: Motile Barnes. 101; ObKtinate. 101 S?cond Rac. ? Two mile., gtneco. 1411Hlbbler. 143; Rklbbereen, 10r>: JaTblrd 143| Sonmjnfha. 143: Al*ardl, 14.-.; Melo?. 145: Anti?eptlo. 14S; Fair Mac. 145; Balloon. 147.' e Third Sac* ? 81* farlonr*. Jvntee, nn; _ Siren Maid. 112; Lonlae V. 100; Tableau d'Honeiir. 115; Camonflenr. 121; Tlckllah ? 12': I'nele'a Laaale. 114: Old Dad. IIS8 Rliperwoman. 100: Hla Choice. 10?: Knkltu e 112: Hasamore. 100: Ettahe. 112: Bobby - Allen. 100: Jadda. 112; Titania. 112. & Fonrth Raca ? One and one-half miles. e .The Porter, 128; Exterminator. 133; tOn - Watch. 125; tDonnaconna. 105; Yellow 1 Hand. 107; tBlaaea, 122; JPanl Jone. 120- ] Mad Ratter. 120; Dama.k, 120; Brldeaman.' 1 115: Boniface. 122. to. W. loft entry. , IRal Parr entry. . ' Fifth Raca?One and one-aliteenth mile, d Enfilade. 122: Rubidium. 117: Bell Solar, r 110: Carpet Sweeper. 112: Ballet Dancer. ' I 11?: Lady Gertrude. Ill; Germa. 108. I Sixth Race ? One and one-quarter mile.. 1 r Regresso. 118: Benevolent, 113; Capital | City. 118; Deckmate. 113; -Bar Coy. 108; l Le Dlnoaaure. 113: American Boy. 105; Johnnie Overton, 105. S.T.nth Race ? One mile. Alrord. 112 Onth. 112; Lndy Emmellne. 101; tMumbo Jnmbo. 105; tJame*. 95; Manoeuvre 100; , 1 *Nelle Vorke. 103: Beaumarali. 104: Coin me it'CI. 08; War Cry. 104: 'Bally Mooney. io?; - I'ncl.- John. 107: Berlin. 104: Rendrle, 108- ' g I Cnrtia, 102. tDoyle entry. 1 Q! I NOTE.? Beginning Monday. November 8, the Brat race will atart at 1 80 p. m Pim- 1 lien futurity *40.000 clowd Monday.) *Flva pound, apprentlceahlp claimed. Reidy'a Drop Kick Fcatum. - The Independent A. C. won a clone" it contented football game from the e Florida A. C.. 10 to 0. on tBe Monument (iroundn yesterday afternoon e.A drop-kick by Reldy from the 40' yard lino featured- ' <? : "GOLDEN T( SlfMla CrtiMi. The halfback to his tailor went to set a new fall dyke,. k. Scottish plaid, an English verge, or anything you like; le picked the suit that suited best, well draped on either limb, tnd stood up like a Heston while the tailor measured him. Ma*, the tailor did not see within the halfback's eye The far-away and dreamy look, as he began to cry The measurement* *o one who sat and copied on the run The tailor's chant. "F^our-thirty-slxnineteen-eight-forty-one." For, as a whirlwind leaps to fife, or some tornado sweeps Across the vale, with ^mighty roar and sundry whirls and leaps, The halfbtu'k bent his bull-like neck and. charging for the door, ?aved In four of the tailor's ribs and stamped him on the floor. Knd for the poor aid sitting by, upon a beelike line. The halfback rushed with dissy speed and kicked him on the spine; And when the "cutter" butted in upon the tangled wreck. An elbow hit him in the eye. a list fell on his neck. About?about?in dizzy rout around the tailor shop, Chairs went to smash and desks to crash, while clothing took a drop; The plastering fell off the wall, the windows caved in later, Until the halfback bellowed"Down!" beneath the radiator. The tailor feebly looked around, and with a sickly groan. Began to rub his shattered head and tap his^fractured bone; 'What have I done to you" he cried, "that you should treat me so? That you should crack my helper's spine and lay my cutter low?" And then* the halfback looked about and woke up from his trance. He gazed upon his tattered suit, the gore upon his pants; "I dreamed, while you were measuring. we needed one more yard. And then?you called my signal for a cross-buck over guard." And now it's Callahan vs. Callahan in the next big football drama of the impending week. The Coach and the Team. After all. isn't the football coach i bigger part of his team's success than many now believe he is? Haughton comes to Harvard, and observe what happens between 1910 ind 1920. It's true enough that Brlckley, Hardwick. Mahan, etc., WESTERN, SER1E TO BATTLE TI Tech and Western crack open the series for the high school championship of Washington Wednesday afternoon in the Central Stadium the first of three games In the next three weeks which will settle honors Tor 1920. Western and Central will stage the second of* the title tilts next week. and. Tech and Central meet the following Wednesday. Novembei 24. in a game which bids fair now to be the championship scrap. But. while the title seems to lie between Tech and Central, crltici are watching Wednesday's gam* with Intense Interest for a line or Coach Greens aggregation frorr Georgetown. To call the game s championship battle will not be fai wrong. Western has shown surprising strength this season In whipping Eastern and Business High. II has not run up big scores, but il has uncovered a backfteld which appears able to hit the limit wher called upon. If Coach Green can work his line into form to accompany the flashy backfleld staff oi Burke. Dawson, Lamar, Hair and Fountain. Uoth Teeh and Central are going to have to go Into high On the other paw. Coach Apple seems to have a combination tc withstand the best. Tech has nol jnly got some \?eight and speed bu i world of experience. The Manual Trainers have been bucking u( against all kinds of opositlon this season and have fared none toe badly against the b<^t, whipping the University oi Virginia Kreshmer tor its big victory of the season Coach Apple has a well balanced heavy, smooth working line to go with a backfleld composed of speed power and dash. It is a formidable combination and all the regulars are reported In tip top form, as is the Western outflt. Preceding the Tech-Western clash by a day is Central's scrap with Eastern, slated for tomorrow afternoon in the stadium. It is the lasj championship preliminary for coach Metxler's men and they should take the long end of the count although [he Capitol Hill eleven is due to put up a stiff light. Central Is not In the best of shape and has not been all season. Whethel It oan round into form for the Tecl ard Western sessions Is still a question. Coach Metxler will not need full staff of regulars to get the decision over Eastern, but he will need eleven fighting men In the game at all times to offset the pef aad spirit of Coach Guyon's light aggregation. If Central gains the services ol Buckley, Surface. King, lmlay. Duffey and Littell for its Western and Tech games there Is going to be Knicks Trim Troxtow. The "Knickerbockers" defeated the Truxton A. C. yesterday on the Knicks' field by the score of 13-7 The game was hard fought from start to finish. During the first hall the visitors could do nothing with the Knicks' line, but opened up in the last half. The work of McCarthy isd Parkhurst In the backfleld foi the Knicks was the feature of the itame. also the work of Prober Boetler and E. QUI on the line. QneatiM Trim Emma A. C. The Quentin A. C. gained a decision over the Bmanon A. C.. IS to 6 yesterday afternoon in a football fame played on the winners- groundi In Congress Heights. PIMLICO RACES . BALTIMORE November 1-12. Flwt Race, 1:80 P. M. Special Bktea aad Frequent Trains vis W. B A A. B. B. Bleetrtc Line. Special Trais B. * O* B. B.. Union Station. Washington. 12 M. Be torn Camden station. Baltimore. 5:5ft F. M. LYER PICKS 1 BOWIEHANDICAP FEATURETODAY Mad Hatter and Exterminator Have Edge in Big Pimlico Race. By HIGHWAY. A race worth gtlng many mile* to aee will be run at Pimlico this afternoon when six of the beat horses in the country will test their ability In The Bowie Handicap, with 110.000 added, at a route of one mile and a half. x Mad Hstter and Exterminator, both cf which have won their last start*, stand out as* the two logical horse* between which this rich prise re*ts. However. The Porter, On Wstch. Damask. Boniface, by running to their best form, could make things extremely Interesting for the other contenders, while Yellow Hand, lightly weighted, might slso^pill the beans. Biases ??rt of disqualified himself s a possibility for this rich ?take by the race he ran at Pimlico to On Watch when he finished twentylive lengths behind his Held, hut both this one and the Kentucky Derby winner. Paul Jones. are accustomed to form somersault* and anything may be expected of either. Bridesman and Donnaconna do not call for much, although the latter will greatly improve the chance* of On Watch should he start. BASKETBALL PLAYERS TO ORGANIZE LEAGUE Organization of a basket-ball league for the District will be considered at a meeting of basket-ball managers at Spauldings next Thursday night. The proposed league will be open to all amateur and independent quintets in the city and it is expected both junior and unlimited leagues will be organized. L&ngdon Swamps Brookland. The Langdon A. C. romped roughshod over the Brookland A. C. in a loosely played game yesterday, 27-to-0. Openshaw and Phillip* played well for Langdon. while Greenatreet starred for Brookland. Sto] Don't torn another pa songs that take up oi big volume (more t DON'T STOP until yoi from another column Get This Greatly Red TheW, ( ^ Coup* Mail. Orders FUIe THE MOST E! STANDARD ! CKp the Co GET YO )RNAD0"-CQL1 DGTLKHT Grant land Wee would have made any coach. But the Haugton system roes on. Cornell was floundering badly. Then In a dark moment Oil Doble steps In. OH Doble may not be the most popular man In the fame, but as a football coach he's 200 per cent there. With Doble'a arrival Corhell suddenly comes back as one' of the leading machines of the country. The lit* Red team emerges from the shadow with a combination able 1 to give sny one a battle. And by another year Doble will have Cdrnell even higher In the ranking, even up to being a championship contender. _ In the same way "Buck" CNell will havf Columbia up in polite I foot Im II society by another year. O'Nell, like Doble. Is a machine maker, a handler of men. When this type arrives you can count upon early success. * The C'emblaaMon. This Is about all that a good foothall coach needs In his make-up: 1. Knowledge In the Instruction of fundamentals. I. An understanding of football strategy %nd tactics. 3. Ability to develop a working machine. 4. Ability to handle and inspire material. That's about all?which Is one reason Mfhy there are only a few great coaches. Oat West. Walter Camp has words of praise for both Hoge Workman and Pete Stinchcomb of Ohio State, two stars who have helped to liftvthe 8carlet and Gray to a leading position in the conference. Having lost. "Chick" Harley, Ohio Statt was supposed to be headed for a heavy stamp, but these two stars have played such fine football that Harley's absence has been well covered. For Four Games. Football is doing fairly well. Withl ' 45,000 at the Harvard-Princeton game there will be 40.000 on hand for the Yale-Princeton contest next Saturday. t At New Haven there will be 70.000 in the Yale bawl for the Harvard game, and there will be at least 40.000 around the field when the Army and Navy meet. This means 195.000 for four of the big Kantern games, and If there was! only space enough these same games would easily draw 300.000. The United States has. at lastj reached the point where It can) match the 100.000 and 125.000; crowds which see big football games in Fngland. Or. where It could match these crowds If there were, only sufficient accommodations to handle the multitude. (Copyright. 1#20. New York Tribune, lac.) I !S DARK HORSE, lCH WEDNESDAY some action -oming from the Blue and White side of the line. Inl Conklin. Neil Jones and Wilton, Cen-| tral has three backs who stack up' with the best, while the line, with' : some of the above-mentioned regu-1 lars in, is nothing to be looked upon . lightly. 1 Tech and Western. 135-pound elevens, will rettle differences to-' . morrow afternoon at Potomac Park in a game which mav carry with it' the light-weight title Tech has gained a decision over Central, and ' if it can repeat tomorrow will cop the rag. Western and Central will hook up in the final of the "limited"! series Friday afternoon in the1 1 stadium. I i J Men^s Sw0a^S 1 Men's All-wool Roll Collar | ^ II Sweaters, in navy and maroon II . Ill colors? $ 15 and $ 20 Men's All-wool Heavy ffl Jumbo RoU Collar Sweaters, s in navy, maroon and brown II colors? ; | $16 and $18.50 j, V-neck, Pull-over Sweaters, M in navy, maroon, green, black HI' r and gray colors? j $10, $14 and $15 I SPECIAL ? Men's $17.50 || 1: | All-wool Shaker Knit Sweat- N Hi et*' inavy an<* rnaroon co1* | 1 at $14.50 1 ; SHELLS | |N 85c a Box Up |jj jjj Broken lots of 10, ia, 16 In and 30 Gauge Shells, at aWc U j I ?P?ece, or la.oo a Hundred. | |ij AD Makes of Shotguns |j, || Full Line pf * I | Foot Balls, Soccer, Volley 1 | awl Basket Balls at jjj Popular Prices 1 Roller Skates, $2.75 Up WALFORD'S [1^ 909 Pe?a. Art. j EXTERMINATOR > * i ff"^OLLYER$ O Vv ^ on t jM|^PORToV' *' T Kx terminator. Mth Uwd. dia b*br todif 1 llco and you can leads him down t 'Haltcrad ^K^g|H crack is awfully weifht doesn't b< |H[r^' AH "office" too muh 1 DJBlyfy ///M ana??r la your II food chance to b ] the "peep" money /SB \ jra] 1b the day's /V(i/y 1 chances of Terns 1 / H?i/1 /' 1 bordered on the mt U-y V f day they shoot. I Fading Star shou short end of the a timber-topper and should be on tl ereen 4s sure to go well. Straight fr< particularly, comes the info on+Jyntee. The lads appear to think Its only a question of how far "Jymle" will win by. That being the case it's up to ub to U* up and noticing things Jadda ha* a world of early foot and will be right there at the end Ticklish haa little competition for the shorn- end of th*purse All over but the shouting in the fifth. Here's where they turn | my own pickler loose. It's none other thsn Bellsolar. 1 know aomr- . thing about the nag. L?dy Gertrude, j figures clos<- up but will hsve to step along to trim Carpet Sweeper. I i like Benevolent awfully well. Re-, Jcent races have been better than the cold 'dope" would Indicate and I | expect a lot of improvement today. , The seventh look? like a set-up for Bally raooney which lias been working like a house aTlre. The latter is a dandy for the long-ahot boys to shoot at. Xuff sed. __ I Oae beat bet of tke day?Rater- < iMtsr. Best take-a-ehanrr ket?Jyate*. Meat parlar ? HelUolar. Renet*. lent, Rallnsooaer t? kk?n. pinlko nelbctsons. Flrat Race Kernwood, F??i, Fading star. Second Raee?Hlbler. souaan(ka. Milberrrs. Tklrd Rare?Jyater. Jadda. Tick- 1 llak. Fourtk Race?Kii? rnlnator. Mad Hatter. Tke Parter. Fiftk Raee?llellaolar. l.ady <.er- | trade. < arpet Sweeper. gf until yon read this list of ily about thirty pages of this han 300 pages)?and then d dip the Song Book Coupon of this issue, and? Song Boob Luced Illustration ashington Dn the easy-to-get plan o( jns and On d When Pottage Added ? See C XTRAORDINARY COLLECTION I JONGS, OLD AND NEW, EVEF mpon from Another Column of ,UR COPY Money Back If Not Satisfied AT PIKLICO' r u ? >**. they'd better auk' rood for 1* ion In til* fourth It oM rimtake It fraai me. the horse thai 0 the pay-off station will leave a record* behind htm The Kilmer rood, tt* rout* suits him and >ther. The dockers ?lf*a| thto make It stroma You have th. Ijr white mitt. Mad Natter hae second, with The Porter saving opener?at I'imhco?I fancy ti,. rood. Recent private trials hxcj nsatlonal, and 1 reckon this is the , "oam will he knocking at the door, lid have little trouble savlnc the purse Hibler Is a shifty sort of he front enf in the second ttkib!>m the dockers. Old Man Brownie. P1MLIC0 SELECTIONS Mr HM.MH.U, One Best?Exterminator. First Rare ? Jamaica Belle, Mollie Barnes. Obstinate. Second Haw?Skibbereen. Me* loa. Jay Bird Third Race?Super. Louis* V.. Jadda Fourth Har#? ? Exterminator. The Porter. BonifaceFifth Race ? Rubidium. Bellsolar. *?erma. Sixth ?Benevolent. Rerreaa. Capital City. Nv.ni.i u*.t?Galh, Comme Ci, Lady Kmmeline. ? Mat* ??*? ?.?Resevslest. Aaertrjt Bay. Derfcaatr. ;M-?esia liar* flail y?*o?e>. D?) ratrj. Ahsrtf. Beat bet?Kmter?w|nat?r. LOlllVnXk .KLKCTIOS*. First Bare Brotherly l^ove. P?^ lam. Hlirb (Wear. veoaad Rare?Plaeereat. < ?arti rtea, T?a Haaok. TkIN Raee?tiay Ksrtase. < apt. Hunih. Ava H. Fifth I ? !. Brradma, Rapid Day. ?lith Kaee ? Blaalaa Babblea, Cajse. Kerestk Raee?Aeeelerate. Kla*laber. War *plrtt. Beat bet?BUalag Babbles. Here are tome p songs that you must save?preserve for future reference: The Ivy Green In the Gloaming All Through the Night Emmet's Lullaby Gentle Annie Belli of Shannon e Ctribiribin L Rowers That Bloom Heart of a Sn.'.or I Love My Love Humoreske Banks of Allan 1il? Aloha Oe Dear Evelina Forsaken Hazel Dell Do You Remember Comrade; Araby's Daughter Blue Alsatian Mountains Maid of Athens Juanita Love's Old Sweet Song Over the Garden Wall Still as the Night Woman Is Fickle Yesterday Nut Brown Maiden Ever of Thee Evening Hymn Funiculi. Funicula Ave Maria Tku volume b completely filled with peacebreathing melodies like the a b o e?the kind yon wait in your borne ?and the entire collection is now being offered by Herald k98c loupoo for Rate )F POPULAR 1 PUBLISHED rkis Paper TODAY -ii

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