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HARVARD DOWNS PKS VSYLVAXI A.
7HE SCORE STOOD n TO 0 AFTER A CLOSE
AXD BKILLIANTLY PLAYED GAME ON
6OLDIERS' FIELD-QUAKERS COUR
AGEOUS TO THE I-AST.
'r.T iriri.n/.rH TO THE TRIBfXF.I
Cambridge. Mass . Nov. X— Harvard defeated
T nr .sy'.\ on BtlMsW" Field this afternoon in
m. close and bitterly contested battle. The
Qua.ker team, outweighed nearly ten pounds to
the man, put up h splendid fight, allowing Har
vard bwt one touchdown in each half, and stub
bornly contested Bweh imh of gTound made by
the rtaasos) team. Her defence was the best
eeen on SaMlera* Fi>H this year. Once, in the
wmoamt half. saw h«>ld Harvard for downs on her
own f> yard line, and time after time she gained
the r-n!l in '.n^ smy or another, after Harvard
had advanced it. in dangerous proximity to her
Harvard's touchdown in the first half was
trade by fierce line plunging. H*"r score in the
K^c^nd half was the rCwOH of a TC'-yard run by
FtlHman. whr» had taken Captain Kernan's plate
at left half. Ptillman broke around left end
t*n minutes before the end of the half. and.
Bided by fine interference, carried the ball over
the line. Three Quaker players were knocked
over by his right «mi. and he was not brought
to the ground until he had planted the pigskin
BwJtetjr bcjtawt the goal.
Harvard's playing was marred by frequent
Jumbling, tn-hich foist her at lease two chances to
f=eore. Holding and offside play ■I*' counted
against the Cilibmibm. and prevented the scare
Jrom being bva*r than it was. Once in the first
lialf Putnam fumbled the pigskin on the 4
yard line; and on th*- kickoff. just after Gray
«3on'6 touchdown, his careless handling of the
Vail nearly rooltrii in a touchback for the
Crimson team. Hurley, also, in the second half
made v bad fumble on the 30-yard line, while
frequent mistnkes marred the contest from be
ginning to end.
These blunders, however, did not detract In
Bny manner from the plucky exhibition put up
by the Quaker team. Pennsylvania's sons
rhowed their appreciation of her work by
marching in triumph around the field. Follow
ing the defeats by Brown and Annapolis, the
QawJcera* showing against Harvard to-day was
taken by all of them as a great achievement.
Harvard's score in the first half came only
Bftar the most determined resistance on the part
of the visiting team. With the ball directly be
hind him, Kernan punted on almost the first
play, and in a few minutF? after the game be-
OBH. Harvard had the ball on the Quakers' 10
The pigskin, however, changed hands at this
yioir.t. Harvard's line was found guilty of hold
ing, and Bennet's sure f«e sent the ball shooting;
eafely out of danger. On the 4*-yard line the.
Crimson took up the assault again. Pluage
after plunge was made through the Quaker
centre, and by the Fhortest kind of gains.
The ha!! was or.cc more advanced toward the
Pennsylvania poai. Here, as throughout the
entire contest, inches told everything. On al-
BBawt every third down the linemen were called
on to the field to determine which side should
set the ball, and on every occasion a finger
length one way or the other would have done
the work. On the fourth yard line Harvard
seemed to have h pood chance of scoring, but
Putnam let the pigskin slip between his fingers.
Pennsylvania carried the ball back nine yards,
and then Bennett, standing on Pennsylvania's
SSI goal lin<\ punU-d to Marshall on the 'JB
yard line. The Crimson eleven gained her dis
tance by inches, until, handling the ball well
this time. Graydon finally carried it safely over
the line; but Barnard brought it out directly
before the goal posts, only to miss an easy goal.
On the next kickoff Pennsylvania came within
an ace of scoring. Putnam letting the ball es
cape lvim and chasing It back over the Crimson
goal. Had he neen a second slower, Pennsyl
vania's speedy ends must certainly have nailed
him for a touehback. As it was, he fell less
than a yard fr.im the Cambridge goal, from
BrMdl point Harvard began hammering her
way down the field again. A beautiful 25-yard
run by Captain Kernan, an exchange of punts
in which neither side gained any advantage,
and a scries of short, hard rushes brouglit the
half to a close. When the whistle blew the ball
was in Harvard's possession on Pennsylvania's
i.'4-yard line, where it had been forced only after
the most bitter kind of fighting on the part of
the Crimson team.
The second half saw Pennsylvania still main
taining; her splendid defensive work. Harvard
punted frequently and kept the pigskin con
stantly in Quaker territory, but whenever it be
gan to get too close to their goal the visitors, in
one way or anoth«-:, would wreet It from the
other side Once it was Stiliman's fumble on
the l<i-yard line, again it was Pennsylvania's
ball for holding, and a third time the visitors
h*-ld Harvard for downs und**r the very shadow
«>f their own goal posts. Their nerve was in
exhaustible and th-ir pluck Indomitable.
On the first play BasWCCt broke around left
casj for a. splendid run «>f thirty-seven yards,
ploughing through almost tii*- «-ntire Crimson
ti.'ld, and only b<-ing prevented from a longer
gain by running out of bounds. A minute later,
however, the Quakers lost the ball on a fumble.
After aa exchange of punts Stilltnan made his
grand run of fifty-three yards, carrytasj the ball
from nearly the centre of th»- field over the line.
This < i!(j*<i the scortosj. It did not end, however,
the wonderful exhibition of the Quaker team.
With the score 1. 1 11 io 0 against them, they
played hard«T ball in the last few minutes of
play than in all th* rest of the game. Marshall,
for Harvard, rasi the ball back on the next ki. k
off twenty-seven yards, and a punt by Stillman
put it in th>- possession of the visitors ten yards
from their own goal.
The Quakers here ripped up the Crimson line,
ploughing th«-ir way straight through Harvard's
iffitrf for thirty-two yards, and only surrender
ing the pigskin when they had almost reached
the centre of the field. When the half ended it
■JSM Harvard's ball on Pennsylvania's 30-yard
line, and the Quakers were holding them with
more pluck and determination than at any time
For Pennsylvania, the playing of Bennett at
full and of her two ends. Richardson and Metz
#jer. were easily the features. The tackling,
running down on punts and all around work of
the last two players were the best won on Sol
diers' Field in years. Graydon's hurdling. Shea's
work in the tackles back formation. Kernan's
run and Marshall's dodging were the features of
The lineup was:
Harvard Position. Pennsylvania
Oark<Mllls> L*ft end RK-hard.-m
Pbea (Wrtjtht) IWt tackle Terr»y (Mitchell*
A. Manshal! l«ft «uard HoZman
Sugden (F0rce) .......... 0ntr« aleCahe
Barnard Rl*ht ruar4. . / riekarzkl
Knowltoa Rlßht tackle Jor M (Balrdi
Bowettch (Motley) Rirht end M«\rrr
Marshal! <r-ajy> Quarterback twtl
Kernan <Etlllma«) Left halrbaUc Weachier
Puttiata (Hurley Rijrht hslfbaek < G«r4lßer
Gray4oo (Hanrlsae) Fullback Bawwtt
Score— Harvard. 11; Pennsyl%-an!s, o TooehdowW.
O,.y«or^ Stillman. Oc*l from touchdown— Barnard
y*SL. Tbt g>- <lv> «lnute halves, lmplre— XcOuocor
UW|h. R Ref«»e_Dashlel. «f AnnapolU TtawriMiLr
■*•«' ■• A. A. Unetnen— of Pennsylvania
Jonat. tit Harvard. Attendancs-SO.OOO. y»*nia.
KING DKBAnRED KK«»M BIG GAME.
Cambrldee. JlaM.. Nov. The Harvard athletic
eommlttee to-day decided not to allow E. O King
the bi« n—Ua. to pi y n to-day's came agalnct
Pennevlvania. Final decision as to Kings eligi
blllty haa not b«^n made, but the committee, acting
on communications received from both Yale and
I'ennsvlvama. deemed it l.est to disqualify the
centre from playing In any kihii''s until ■ definite
decision as to his eligibility shout i be r»
The grounds of questioning Kins'* eligibility are
that as a student At the University of Indiana be
Dlaved for four years. This would mak- I Ira Ineli
gible for firther work wiih any college team
the four vcars 1 playing clause.
ROUGH WORK AT YALE FIELD.
BUCKNELL MKN SCORED BY REFKREE— THE
BLUE ELEVEN WON BY 31 TO 5.
IBT TEI-EGRAriI TO THK TBIBCM.]
New-Haven, Conn.. Nov. B.— Yale won a fiercely
fought game with Bucknell on Yale Field this af
ternoon. The score was 34 to '•■ The Yale crowd
present would have enjoyed it more had Bucknell
not played a game which was characterised by
some spectators as rowdy. As it was, the crowd
divided its time cheering Yale and hissing the tac
tics of the visitors.
3hipp. "f Bucknell. kicked Hamlin and Class
twice, and every scrimmage was characterized "■
personal conflicts Bo exasperating were Bucknell's
tactics that .Mr. Hoskins kicked Bhlpp soundly, and
at another time he personally threatened him with
his fist. Bucknell will unquestionably be dropped
from the Yale schedule
The only serious accident of the game was a se
vere scalp wound for Rafferty, which will proba
bly keep him out of the Princeton game. Aside
from the personal attacks l>y Bucknell players, the
game was marked by playing of ■ high order, rale
piled up her Biggest score made this year, agalnsl
«n sggresslve and fast team, that had whipped the
Indians an«l had expected to win from Yale. The
blue made six touchdowns by heavy line bucking,
while Bucknell's only score was through a fluke
fumble by Bowman, off Yale's 10-yard line, when
Smith, of Bucknell, picked up the ball and ran un
hindered ten yards to s touchdown. Bucknell's
tandem tackle back made no headway at all. her
players getting their distance but four times in the
The Yale line held steadily. Both ends played
w»ii. Shevlin especially putting up a brilliant game
at right end. missing no lackles. executing pome
very clever plays and stopping several fast ruim
around his end. Hamlin started th" >;ai]i" at left
tackle, but took Holt's place at centre, when the
latter left the field; Blssell then 100 Ins place.
Hogan. <llass. Bhevlin. chadwlck and Metcalf
played brilliantly for Vale. Metcalf distinguished
himself with his runbacks from punts and end
runs. His charge to halfback showed up hi.-' Rr>-.U
frrintinK abilities and h< will probably be used
there permanently. Rockwell, at quarterback,
played fast and steady. Glass showed up in his old
form and was tried In th<> tirst plays of the season
where he Is given the ball. < 'n iUi se plays he con
sistently gained over ten yards. Bhevlin was con
sistently used on end liaek plays with great effect
The Yale play in the fir.-t of the game was slow,
but It grew fast quickly $rid from then on was the
best seen here this year. Th< new formations
worked well ami Hu.kneii was torn ni> easily on
almost every play. Several touchdowns wei sain
♦■ri by ripping ten and twenty yard gaina which the
visitors were utterly powerless to hold. The V ■■■
fumbles early In the pame were th< only poor
points in th«- play.
An exchange of punts opened the une, in which
Metcalf Hhow.-.l fine dodging, and then Yale,
through successive gains by Hogan, Hamlin. Chad
wick. Glsas and lletcalf. scored the first tou lown
against strong defence work by Bucknell. Metcalf
ran back the next kickoS ten y.ir!-.. and Buck
nell got the ball on Vale's 25 yard line, on a fum
ble by Bowman, when Smith picked it up on the
run and sprinted ten yards behind the Yale noal
posts, making the s ore S to 5. lliis was the only
time In the game when Bucknell %v;is In possession
of t^e ball Inside Yale's 4" yard line.
Vale steadied down after thi3. and made the next
touchdown on three plays. Glass running twenty
five yards across the chalk mark. sided by clever
interference by Chadwlck. Shevlin made one ol
the most brilliant plays of the game on the fourth
klckoff. catching the oval on Yale's 15-yard line
and running, with clever dodj thr-iußh the
whole Bucknell team forty-five wards, befon being
downed. From the centre of th<> Held Bowman,
Shevlin and Metcalf. by fierce line bucklni an.l
good end runs, scored the tbil i hdown for the
Twelve minutes more were spent in an ox< hange
of punts and hard line driving by Yale, In which
Rafferty wa« seitously cut on the forehead by a
cleated shoe and had to have surgical care. The
half ended with the ball on Bucknell's 3»-yar<l line.
Just before the half ended Shlpp kicked Hamlin
savagely in the lineup, and was roundl hi?s=e<i by
the crowd The half ended: Yale. It; Bucknell S.
Chadwick ran back fifteen yards with the first
klckf'ff of th- second half, and Bucknell did not
get the ball acain until Yale had ma<lo the fourth
touchdown. Metcalf. Hovraan, Hogan and Chad
wlck all making terrific pains through every place
In the visitors' line. It was at this point in the
game that Referee Hoskins administered personal
discipline to Rhipp for discreditai playing. Tli
next kickofr resulted in ->n exchai i of punts. Yale
getting the ball on Bucknell's 50-yard li. • Metcalf
then mad** a sensational er>.l pin nt thirty-live
faraW. and Hogan went through Gillis for fifteen
yards more to a touchdown.
Tale was having very easy work all through this
half In gaining on every play tried After another
exchange of" punts, in which Vale gained twenty
yards, a series of heavy line plays by Farmer.
Ward and ffogan carried th*» oval over for the
sixth Yale touchdown, a-.cl time was called. The
lineup and summary:
Talft, rofitl.->n*. riurkno 1 !.
Rufferty (Wllhflmi) I>»ft «-n<l Cockui
Hamlin (Blf-»!1) I.ffi t;..k!" Ozertky
*;ia»s IWt KUard Taylor
Holt (Hamlin) Centra \VilV"x
Ooss Right Ruari ';!iii<
Hoiran Ripht tfl'kle Shlpp
Khevlln Rljtiit *r.d Johnson
Rockm»ll Qunrterback Smith
<*ha<lwlck T^fi lia 1f1.a.-k T'li <■!:.<.
Metcalf ('War!) Hi:.-ht halfback Bovard
Bowman (Farm* 111 1 Fullhark .... McCormlck
Tnuchdovn* — For Yule. M«-t. CM. Olass, fhadwick
Hr.Rari (2): for Burkn»li. Smlih. finals from touchdowns—
flowman <5». Wari ITmplra— Dr. Wurtenhurg. Ilof,r<'» —
Mr. Hnfkin*. Time of — Thirty mlnut^n. A'tr-ii!
ance— Six thousand.
INDIANS, I' 4; SCSQUEHANXA. Ol
IHT lEi.roRAPH TO THE TBIBCXE.I
Carlisle. Perm.. Nov. 8-The <"arli.«le Indians
easily defeated Susquehanna University li<-re to-r]ay
by a score of 24 to 0. Fifteen minute halves were
played, and mostly subs were used. The Indiana
kicked off, and when ■osquehanna got the ball t=he
was compelled to ki-k. On catching the punt the
Indians, with a few runs around the ends, pooh
had Sheldon over for a touchdown. The Indiana
fumbled frequently, and thus lost at least two
touchdowns. Three touchdowns were made In the
first half and one In the second. Busquehanna <!i'l
not Kucc«H-d In making one (touchdown. Pearson
at fullback showed up veil In tackling. Two at
tempts at field goals were blocked by the Susque
banna boys. The lineup:
Fusquthknna. I'osk'.cn. Parl
k.-ld I.- fi .nd Fisher
Frank <<-aj>tafn) I^ft tarklr \\!, ■••
l>tngamai l-.fi guard Bowen (Phillips)
Whitman Centre Banook (Lamere)
ll.irman Kigiil guard !»l!loii
Camcrwa HiKl>t tack!.- . Rxendina
Suva ill; ll.»;lit fOd . Fi.-.ri'aii
lienfer Quartfrlun-k Cornelius
.^l..:s l..f> halfback . MHth.-w.
I'oberts HiKht balfba< k.. Sl> I i (Tartettl
iVarfion Kulll»i. k Ctaarlea
ii.ii.-vr.il Bbeldon. 3: PtilUipa Goals f:...- touch
downv — Cnarlen, 4. H<.f«re< — Mi. V hn. BUSquefaanna
Cinplre— Mr. Thompson Caiilfle. Tln»< Plftc<-n mlnut*
PRINCETON'S "FRESII" BEATS YAI.KS
Prinoeton. N. J.. Nov. I (Special) — The Princeton
frf hmrn defeated the V..1. freshmen here this af
ternoon by the score of .'. -". a tou< hdown being
secured by Hardy in the first half after Hoagland.
K*iih and Munn had rushed the ball from midfloM
to the 4-yard mark. The teams were about evenly
matched in offensive play. Twice In the second
half the Yal*- youngsters had the ball as far as
the 15-yard lm<-. losing it once on a fumble. The
second time the timekeeper blocked their efforts
by declaring th* time exhausted. In the first half
the "Tiger cubs" held for downs on their 5-yard
line Washington and Barrows .Jid the best work
for Yale. Summary:
Maestsa, .'0«. rnslilnan Yal* .•;
Brasher (Hale) . . L*ft end Morehead (Hager)
Hardy I-ft iv.->>!» Turner
S' ll *' r I^eft guard CartwrlgM
kuTn Ontie Sm.th
Fl«m!n« R!fc-»H guard .. Qeorge
Caruthers Riktu tackle Jackson
Hard R.ght end McOllntock
<»'Hrl«m il.*rn»<l» QuarterbarkWash'gtao (Twlchell)
Keith L«ft halfback. Stevenson (Corninn.
M l ;-'**.- .
Hoagl»n4 Right halfback. L/venwortl (i-ipt )
Munn (i'onn*ll/ Fullback Barrows (Hoytj
Touchdown— Hardy. I'rapire — Mr. Morse, of Amfamt.
Referee— Mr. Young, of Cornell. Tlm»-» of halves Thirty
and twenty-five minutes.
BATES. 16; BOWDOIN. 0.
Brunswick. Me . Nov. -Bates defeated Bowdoln
on Whlttier Field this afternoon by a score of i«
to 0. Over three thousand persons were present.
ShfJi I *^?* ln th f hlßtor of football here. Bates
Played all around Bowdoln. and the result of the
game was never in doubt. Bowdoin phiyed without
spirit, and offered practically no resistance to
Sfctess aggressiveness The ball was ln Bates n
Possession most of the t!tn *' and when B-.wdofn did
fcei.it she could do nothing and was forced to kick
Pennington Seminary football team lost a well
Ped£ I**-* -. Of baU Ht PP * nnl "B<-" yesterday to
XEW-YORK DATLT TRIRT'XR SUNDAY. NO\'KMF.i:n 0. 1902.
COLUMBIA LIKE A STRAW.
BROWN ELEVEX MAKE GAINB AT WILL
AND WINS BY 28 T«> i»
Of the five thousand spectators' who went to
th>- Polo Grounds yesterday t<> see tlie football
'.■tween the Brown and Colombia elevens
nine out of every ten went away thoroughly dis
■atiafied with the result— Brown. 28; Colum
bia, 0. Bur it was a Brown November day. and
the Columbia warriors were swept down the
Reid ;ir they have not been in many a day.
Brown simply outplayed Columbia at every
and it was only the short ening of the
I half by nearly fifteen minutes that saved
;i worse defeat for the White and Blue. The
first hi!f whs a full thirty-five minutes, and
ond a little less than twenty-two.
The playing was of sufficient time to fully
demonstrate tl-wt Brown has a pood team this
year, and that the Columbia eleven has deterio
rated in".-' lamentably. Columbia played poorly
at Princeton, hut sh»» did even worse yesterday.
I >u rii >er the brittle Brown advanced the ball close
to five hundred yards, while Columbia certainly
did not advance the leather more than fifty dur
ing the entire afternoon. Kvn Captain Weekes
s»-t rncri (nit of sorts. ;md when Weekes is not
himself Columbia hasn't much tr> cheer about on
the gridiron. The Brown athletes, trained to the
h'»ur. jumped at their metropolitan rivals rieht
at the Ht;irt. and th>-y never let up to the end
which came with the lisntitiK of the lamps on
the nearby elevated road and on the heights on
• ' >ogan's Bluff.
Brown banged through the centre, through
the tackles and skirted the ends whenever sh
f>!i Hive it. bowling over the Columbia men of
supposed muscle whenever they Rot in the way,
18 If th< v were SO many tenpins. Only twice <li'l
Columbia Bhow any real strength or aggressive
ness, and only once did the lo,;il team have a
rhance t.i score. When that chance came in the
second half Columbia was apparently muddled
With the ball on the Browns' I<>-yard line, Co
lumbia had a' chance for a goal from th-^ field,
but the opportunity was allowed to slip, and the
only chance to escape a whitewash was gone.
Columbia had repeatedly shown her inability to
break through the Brown line or to Rain around
the ends, and when the ball Rot as close to the
Brown goal line every enthusiast <»n the grounds
expected Captain Weekes, at least to try for a
c..al fr.>ni the field. Possibly We*kes knew that
his line would not hold for him a:id that may
h:i\r- boen the reason why he did n-^t try it. Tt
was dearly Columbia's only chance to score.
BROWN LINK STRONG.
Tlv Brown iine was a tower of strencth nnd
Columbia could make no headway against it.
The eti'K Schwlnn and Rus»s», were iron pillars
when Columbia triM to pass them, and Colum
bia earlj In the game abandoned any Idea of
1 gaining In those quarters. The Brown
guards and tackles also did their work well,
while the backs ploughed through tb* Colum
bia beef with the ea.se thai an autoplough will
into ri'-h loam topped by sweet clover.
Hamilton. Lynch and Barry i>lHj»d superbly,
Lynch and Barry iloitiu the plunging, while
Hamilton went through the Columbia line, mak
ii.i; holes for the backs through which a man
on a bicycle mlpht hay.- rHOen. Columbia w;is
also outpunted and invariably l^st ground on
a d • xi hange of kicks.
Brown was rough and aggressive, and Colum
bia was rough and slow. l?oth sides lost ground
for off side play. bile r.on- r>f the players
w.-r--- severely injured, twice the game had to be
ft"pp<><l so that ambitious players who were
wrestling in the open <-<>uld be separated. Fisti
cuffs were Indulged In the line two or three
times, but little damage was done.
HOW THE GAME WAR PLATED.
Brown woo the toss and selected the south
goal, with the wind .it her back, Lynch ktrked
off, and Columbia immediately tried the Brown
line for no gain. After nn exchange of punts
Brown began to batter down the Columbia line.
and, rocllziiiK her superiority at once, she played
with confidence and dash right through the
l«attl<\ After fiv<- minutes of piny Brown got
the ball and carried it down the Held for a tourh
down without once losing it. Hamilton, Bar
ry and Webb dM the ground training and did
it well, Hamilton making the touchdown, while
Colter Iced tho coal.
Ther«j was an exchange of punts, bur the ball
was i erally In Columbia territory. Barry
made a i retty run for fifteen yards and Lynch
pulled him along the ground for fiv more.
Broun carried the ball by steady rushes from
her 10-yard lino for the second touchdown.
Webb making the points. Colter again kicked
a goal, and Brown had a lead of 12 to 0.
Weekes twice had a chance to show his sprint
ing ability, bui his weak ankle gave out each
time, and he Stumbled badly.
After changing sides Weekeg punted and
Crowell carried the ball back half a dozen yards.
Barry Immediately w> nt around the end for
twenty yards, and Lynch followed with twenty
mor>- on the n'*xi line-up. Columbia got the ball
on her 40-yard line for holding, but could do
nothing with it, for it was in possession of
Brown a few minutes later For a time Colum
bia seemed to brace, but the Improvement did
not last long, for she was forced to kick on
h'-r 50-yard line, Brown eventually took the
ball in mldfleld and began again to batter down
the Columbia line. Sbeehan, Barry, Hamilton
and Lynch made successful plunges. Columbia
braced again and worked the ball up the field.
Weekes again punted, and Barry caught the
leather on Brown's 40-yard line. He was as
slipper) as an erl, and. with excellent Inter
ference, he had little trouble in carrying the
ball for another touchdown, the distance trav
elled being fully seventy yards, the besl run of
the day. Colter kick.-d a goal, and the half
ended with Brown in the lead by IT to 0.
The second half was largely a repetition of the
first, in that Brown did not weaken and Colum
bia showed no improvement. Lynch ad. led
another touchdown to Brown's list after four
minutes' play, and Colter kicked the goal, mak
ing the score 23 to 0. Hamilton mad.' the final
uchdown, bringing ih<- total up to *.S. Lynch
was led from the field slightly Injured, crying as
if hla heart would break. The line-up: * »
Columbia. Itlons. Brown
Kit. (Sludkus) . IWt end S<hnlnn
Brown . ... l-n tui-k!« Webb
Tomllnson Left suar.l s Bhaw
l>uden ■ Centre . ...'.Colter
AUberg (Shaw) . . . Rlghl ru ird Cot,i>
Smith tWhltwHl) ... KlKlit l.i. kU' Stit'-ehan
Wolff i i:.. .■ Id I'.licht end ru»«
Ooodman Quarterback Cowell
Weekes l.nfi halfba. . . Harry
lm.ll (Xniith) RiSht halfback .!.;.:., i, il£..ic^r-i>
Fisher ■ 1 i ii.i.... li '
Stangland) Fullback Hamilton (Baker)
Scorer-Brown, VS; Columbia, 0. Touchdowna-lHaraiU
t<.n 12) Webb, Harry ami Lynch <;.,-,i from touch
downsJcolter. 3 . Referee J. C. UrOracken Pennnyl
< inla. 1 inplr»— M rli Ely. Yale. Tun.. Halves of
thirty ny« and twrnt) two minutes. Attendance 1.34)0
LEHIGH. 34; VIRGINIA. C.
Washington. Nov. The University of Vlrgrals
eleven, for the first time this season, was to-day
defeated by the Lehlga team, in ■ one-sided con
test, the score being 34 to 6. A large contingent
came up from Virginia to witness the game and to
root for their team, which was confident of a vic
tory. It was evident, however, from the klckoff
that the Vir Kinia boys were outclassed The nlav
of Walters and A. Farabaugh was brilllanf and
they were loudly applauded. Farabaugh made sVv
••.I long funa. and kicked goal from the y, vnrii
line. In the second half six of LehlglTs substlultM
were put into the game. This move permitted th«
Virgin!* hoys to kick goal after a touchdown two
minutes before time wa* called. The lineup
i^ iKh : -...t!: 1 Voiv - - V.'ngjjj.
Gear* Left tackle ." «no.iM
Waters (Straus) L«fc fruanl .'.'.'.'.^ Jonnson
Hamard Onrre Houston
.lohnson night guard..'.'"' i n I
n r^, ll n Kar " burf : **«:JgS SSS"*
I^. Farah»u«h (Horman). Quarterback i? 11 !? 1^!
A. Farabaurh (captain) rollaro
T«S5^-Uiri^>::;;:iffit halfback.. p,tr-K
Torrey «McFarland> night halfback.. 5, af M
Butl< "- - • : ; Fullback ■.'.Harris VwaV k "n
Touchdowns— Torrey, Waters. A. Karabaus* Rutt. o
Harris. QoaJs-A. Far«bau 3. Pornln Harris Tmn.;'
—"Mike" Hergen. Princeton. Referee- An wVuf
Cornell. Tlmers-R. Banit and J«up Un*m«, i lnß>
s.n and WtaMOB. Time of Isha^j^jy
VERMONT DSTEATfI WESLEVAN
Middletown. Conn.. Nov. 8.-m a v *",
played game of football thU afternoon the Unl
versity of \rrmont defeated Wesleyan sto 0 ir
no time wa« Vermont's goal in danger. Wealevai?-
Playing was poor, the line being weak and the
backs seemingly without life. Strait. Vermont's
left halfback, made the only touchdown »««[
twenty-three minutes play. In the second half the
ball was again earned over Wesleyan's line, but
wai brought back and given to Wesleyan f>>r nold
i;;s; iti the Vermont lin.-.
inii.ir^ Hammond. Yale. Referee— Davis, wes
leyan. Time «.f halves, 3D minutes.
DEFEATS WASHINGTON* AND JEFFERSON
BT A SCORE OF SO TO 0.
Ithaca, N. V.. Nov. S.— Tn a game in which the
weakness of their opponents was the chief de
termining factor, Cornell overwhelmed Washington
and Jefferson to-day by a score of o0 to 0.
In the first half 23 points were made by Cornell.
and at tho beginning of the second Reed began
sending in substitutes. For some places three and
four men were used, hut still the visitors could not
repel Cornell'! attack. In offence the visitors were
helpless, the ball never being even within kicking
distance of Cornell's goal. Whenever Washington
and Jefferson obtained the ball they were imme
diately obliged to surrender it on downs or punt.
On only two occasions were they abl< t<> get nf>
required five yards. The backs of the visiting team
started in nervous fashion, and fumbling was fre
quenl Their defence was not mu< better.
Captain Warner proved to he a good line bucKer,
while Sheble and Snider were fast. Coffin played
well: but he ran too far l>n<'k. and had a Rood team
been in opposition Cornell would have suftereel on
this account. The lineup:
i-orn<>ll. Positions Washington * J*W.
Uarkin ■ Lawreoee) l-rft end • <ut r . '''"""
Lueder (Coetellol Left tackle -■ . Helmberger
Warner (rapt. I l*ft 8Uar.i .... M.-i U.io •tf«>cj»)
rmvitt il,ie«. Moxley).. i>ntre.. .. Loucki (Sherarrt)
Hunt (Sta. • i Rlghl guard .tiilwon
Waul. (Drake. Smith*. Right tackle Ha ■- leapt )
Tyrieman tTourlaon) Richt end McPavttt
Brewster i.l!;m«-s) Quarterback Mcl>onoush
thfM^ i.Snlder, Kitrl.-.
Uyfoni) Left halfl'H.-U •■ ■ I^inirwll
Snider » ■ .'I-.. Richt halfback ...... Eckels
Shrpard i Burbs) FuHback ■•••• Murphy
Touchdown! Warner ->. Bheble .'.•>. Saepard, Kittle,
Coffin. Goals rrnm touchdowns— Brewster .■■■ Collln «2>.
OnaU fr-in Beld— Brewstfr, cmn. i mplr« Case, of H»
i,,.t Kvan?. ■' Wil!iam«. Tlmekeepeni ilias* of Cor
nell 'Vnls: "f Wash'.nu'ton an Jpfforson. Linesmen—
« irner. ol CbrnfJl: Mcl'harlaiKl. of Wa I Inston and Jefl
ers<m. Tim*> o! halves— Twenty-five minutes.
SCORE 107 TO RIVALS' <>.
MICHIGAN TEARS IOWA To PIECES TEN
RUNS IN THK FIRST HALF— THE
HAWKETES P< >WERLESS
Ann Arbor. Mich., Nov. B.— Michigan defeated
lowa this afternoon on Ferry Field bj the score
of ]•>: to 0. It wms the fastesrt game played this
•^•ason by the Wolverines, and, considering Ihe
v ; — i n.'.i strength of the lowa team, was a re
markable exhibition of team work and endurance.
Michigan's fast backs and tackles ripped tl
the lowa it?., at will, and went around both the
Powerful interference and long runs made the
hupe score possible. Sweeley dropped a place ki'-k
frotu lowa's 35-yard line at the beginning of the
same, and then the Wolverines struck up their
speed, getting ten touchii \\ : li the firs* !;alf
lowa's defi m •■ »ns pow< rl< ss again I the rushes >->f
the Mtchican men, and rarely held for downs.
Sweeley, who made m MO-yard run for .i touch
.. >wn, Herrnsteln, Heston, Palmer, Maddocks,
Jones and Lawrence were Michigan's great ground
N. Y. U., 22; RUTGERS. 0.
The Kew-Tork University eleven defeated the
Rutgers team In a hard fought game at Ohio Field
yesterday by a score of 22 to 0. New-York I'ni
versity kicked off to Rutg< .tnd the visitors car
rled the ball to New-York University's 5-yard line.
The home team then obtained the ball on downs,
and by a series of long rushes lan.i.'.l the pigskin
over Rutgers's line Another touchdo* was score!
by New- York University in tha first half.
Though the visitors played a strong game. New-
York University g:\lne.l steadily for a touchdown
in th» second half. Tuthill ra.n eighty yards an.l
scored again for New-Y->rk University in the la?t
three minutes of the game Over two thousand
persons saw the game and the cheering and sing
inic of both shies were excellent. After the came
the winning team was carrlel off the nela. sum
N^YorkVmv^lty.^^r. _ "Srt
r,l|[. I>ft tackl* .. . It ■hf t.-apt.t
!i,,;i, r ir.*i" l^ft ruard r\ A. Morris
rri»«orjt f>ntr« .... Weaver
LAwson lllsht K\i«rd rtn'SKer
l^r»nr P.-litht tackle ... <-.ro-n
»S§: X -. f :.v^r
TnthUti 1.'.'.'.".';..'; I*fl b*<-« Srhor.nmaU*r
Warr-n Rttcht ha'k < • Ib
McPowtll F"ullhack Moon
Tinplro-Mr. CtrnKfi, of nut**-™. lUf«tf» -Mr. Roh
| nsnn of Williams. I.ln«>«rn«n - Mr. Tv>lnb»rie»r. i>!Nm-
TorY CnlverMtv. '■■•! Mr. Malven. of Rutgers. T»m»
ke*rjer*— Mr. «.'ann. of New-York UnlTerslty, and Mr.
Wyckoff, of J<-it(tfr«- Time i>f halves— Thirty and twenry
NAVY 12: LAFATETTE, U.
Md.. Nov I The x U de
' ■ .
The first si ore waa mad< soon afti r tl •• afternoon
game commenced. Lafayette >. ..! worked I
to the Navy's W-yard line, wh< re Morris in fumbled.
Whiting picked I) up and ran ninety-seven yards
before being tackled bj Bayer, who threw him.
three yards from Lafayette's «".->>. Howan
Doherty took it over, the latter making the; I
. ■.!• penter ki' •■• • - Hrsi
score i-ani.- near the end ol on a forty
yard run around left end.
\ l tit the middle of the -r.-ond halt Stayer r«
celved one of Belknap'a kicks on Navy's 86-yard
Une ir.l darted through her entire team for their
touchdown, Bcammell kicking goal Navy
won the game on a try for a V->-l\ so.ii ;•>■ McNair.
which went v»i.i>-. Stayer fumbled the ball ..:'•!
Fr-'tz fell on It back •■' Lafayette's line. Carpenter
kicked goal. The lineup;
Navy. Positions. Ijifayvtte.
Chltlng _....^...l^e't end Kin;t>r
(;rady.iße*») IW: tad ■ r>cir
Carijonter I^eft guard Trout (captain)
pp r »-t z Ontn KalKner 1 *
n«lknap (captain t Klpht snarrt Ernst
Qos* Fijht tackl* Ijim-ion
Koule Right end Itaub (Brown)
McNatr Quarterback Stayer
Ifctherty 1-,-f 1 halfl ■ • ... Morrti in
Howard .Rixht halfback itlchtt»r
Root (Halsey) . ....... Fullback Scammell
Score— Navy 12. Ijif;ijett» It. Touchdowns^-Doherty,
Fr««tz. Rlchter. Sta>»r. Ooals Carpenter S. Troiit I.
l.'mptre Mr. Armi«triinß. et Valf. H.->ft-r»-e^Mr. Morris,
of IVnnnvlvanla. Time e( haU» — Tbirtj anU tweni
WEST POINT, >■ UNION, I
IBY TBLEUSAPiI TO i ill. 1 8181 SB. 1
West I'on.t. N. V, Nov. s The score <>r :■'. to »
tells the story »r to-day's football k mi-» between
liiivjn ami th-- Cadets. The visitors were not m
W.-st Point's class, .m<l .it no t!me was the soldiers'
goal threatened. Union play.. l the game manfully
to ;i finish and went home without a cripple. l>ai\
played his first game tlii- season, and it wai tvs
win k itiat chiefly Interested th> spectators 11.
played a g I game, but hardl] »howetl .11 hia i---.-t
ugalnt i the poor opposition
Union hail th« kickoff. The spectators ha.l bare
ly time to gel v glance al the plaj before Daly
sprinted through the whole. Union team fur .t
touchdown. Wesl Point then started tv hammer
the visitors' line. Al every rush the soldiers gained
flve yards. A puni miv the ball t<> Union. Th«
Cadet line was attacked Vigorously, bui refused to
yield. Again and again Union hurled h«-r men
against the aoldlers, bui made no progress. The
leather went to West Point, and itackett made an
other touchdown •
<>n the next play Shannon made .< 40-yard run.
He also wen! over for .1 touchdown. A few min
utes later Hackett went over the visitors' line
and so it \v..s until time was called al the end of
the first naif, wli. the ort stood: Wesl Toint
30: Union, o
In ih<- second half several of the regular men
on ih.- Wesl Point team gave way to substitutes
West I'oint. Posltl Union
Cbpp UtX end »Tark H'attoni
Do* I --ft tackl* Wri-ht
Rlley (Boughton) Left guard Claghorn I Lent i
Hoyers iKlali.i t'entrs bowlva
Thompson (M«-ttl^ri lU ht guard ....Van Danenburc
Hartlrit HlKht ta.-kle Olmst«-aa
McAndrew Right end Co,.k
Paly Quarterback Sharrtll
Hackett (Cooper) I^ft halfback. Grlswold tllolmest
Rhannnn (I<an»>i Rlitht haln>ack AniW« m
Nleholi Fullback .' . '. '. . Oulnao
Touchdowns— Daly I, Hackett 2. Shannon 2 Nichols i
Cooper I. gartlett 1. Ooals from touchdowra tin. s!
Nichols 2. Daly 1. Goals from field— Daly 2.' Tim* of
halves. 25 nitnut-^ Tlmekeepar — Mac Arthur
Unesnifn- i'ad*-t P. M. Camvbell and Mr. RaVm.md'
B*f«r*e— Fred Vail. Lnlvsrslty of Pennsylvania Um
ptre—Dr. 9taufT»>r. Lniverslty of Pennsylvania.
TIGERS HAVE SNAPPY PRACTICE.
Princeton. N. J.. Nov. S (Speclal).-As the frame
scheduled with the Orange Athletic Club team
for to-day had been called off. the coaches gave
the players their praettce of an hour and a half
behind closed gates immediately after the Yale
freshmen p-ame. The work was the snappiest ami
most encouraging put up this season. Thre*> touch
downs and a goal from the field were landed by the
Tigers, two touchdowns betas due to brllliunt end
runs b] FoulK*. Da Witt was ln the game for a
short time only, and Foulke -li.l most of the nunt
ing. Amos played fullback, as R. McClave was
asHUn MO.NEV T«> 6KT 310.\8V.
. There U ni> hetlep and »rer «ay than 1,,
"Little Ads. of the i., op X ""
not able to enter the lineup. He P>*y«« • «^J:
hard K ame for a new man. Trainer *»«■*»!, •"*
< aptain Davis saw the Yale-Bucknell «•"»• «J^
•lay The undergraduates are busily .^SP***!**
working up new songs for the "■'•-f^'"^™ n
game whlcn will be played here next Saturday.
HOIA* CROSS. IT; FOKDHAM. 0.
Fordham's eleven was defeated at Fordham yes
t.r.lay by Holy Cross. Twenty-flve hundred people
saw the Worcester boys carry off the victory by
■ score of IT to 0. after a game of the liveliest
kind. Sensational runs and brilliant tackles were
frequent by members of both teams, but the visit
ors were too heavy for the home team. Baldwin
scored a goal from the field in the second half by
the prettiest place kick ever seen at Fordham.
Plunkett again distinguished himself, skirting the
riKht end twice for runs of SO and «0 yards. Me
l.ane was carried off the Held in the second half.
The doctors believe that the kick given him has
probably caused concussion of the brain, sum-
a ry :
Holy Cross. Position. Fordham.
Hassett 1*« «r.(i •■*'■*•
rsrney" l^ft tacklw R..bert»on
O-Nei» I-*' 1 guard Curley iHynes>
Kine ' i>n»re Olennon
Folev ■'.".■ . Rißht «uar<l McLane (Handi
rampbeiu".".'"...'... RUcht tackle U "i 4 "
0 Connor Kisht end Ga £[l a
1 lr Lin Quarterback Kinc
PkJlly (Gerri) ". S* halfback E^l'
St.nkar-t.' ' R«^t halfback Birthnta
Baldwin Fullback Curtln
S<nre: Holy Cwtmm, 17; Fordham. O. Touchdowns—
Haj>«#ti I2> Goal* Hassett. Baldwin. Goal from th<»
RaMwtn. Ref*r*« McCarthy. Lmplre— Mr.
E!y. T!m» — Twenty-Hve-minute halves.
FOOTBALL PLAYER KILLED.
JOHN CQLUKa A CANDIDATE FOR PRINCE
TON'S TEAM. STRUCK BY TRAIN. AND
DIES AFTER OPERATION.
Andover. Mass.. Nov. B.— John Collins, who was a
star halfback of the Phillips Andover eleven for
two years and captain of the team tn 1899. came
here yesterday to attend the annual game between
Phillips Andover and Phillips Exeter teams to-day.
While walking on the tracks of the Boston and
Maine Railroad a freight train struck him and
•if nff his left foot. The surgeons at the Law
rence Hospital, to which Collins was taken, decid
ed that amputation at the knee was necessary.
Th«» operation was performed, and Colltns died
Princeton, N. J.. Nov. S -John Colltns was well
known al Princeton. He played halfback on the
Princeton Preparatory School team last fall, and
•was to hay« entered the university last Septem
ber, but before the time of the entrance examina
tlons h« decided not to take a college course and
returned to his home. He was said to be the best
halfback of the Preparatory School team last fall.
The m»-mher.t of the Preparatory School team,
when they learned the news, expressed deep regret
over their comrade's misfortune.
DARTMOUTH DEFEATS TRAINING SCHOOL.
Ibt TFi.Er.nArn TO THF TP.IBfVF. 1
Hanover. N. H.. Nov. B.— Dartmouth defeated the
£prlnsn>ld Training School to-day by the score
of it to ft. The game was full of long runs by
liartmouth Th«* touchdowns were made by steady
line hucktnjr. aided by good runs by Frost. Harper
and Farmer. Bullock was a power in defence ana
Interference. Dartmouth played many substitutes.
The lineup: _ _ _
Partmmith. Position. 8. T 3.
Hullook I^ft «ad iiSSZ
Kr«.st <R. H. Smith) I^eft tackle - HamHn
Oilman I-eft nuir-1 riark
Smith Ontre MrL*r«n
• "lr'UKh (Cage) I'.Uht iruard Bugbe«
Mac RlKht tackl* Draper
Farmer <IJi:ard» Right *n.l Worlworth
ITltham (McOrath) Quarr»rt>ack Urav
Ptttcaon I*ft halfback KUlot
llarner RtKht halfback Abbott
Brown Fullback I'inneo
Tou.-h<lnwns—Brr>wn— Farmer. Goals^ — Witham. Ref-
Bartoav Umpire — Foster. Time— 2S rolnute halves.
t^core — ll—O.
COLGATB AND HAMILTON TIE.
Clinton. N. V.. Nov. S.-Ry a ncore of XI to tl Col
trate University and Hamilton College tied to-day
for the new State Intercollegiate Football Cham
pi«nshir>. Colgate was a strong favorite, but the
came was lust is close as the score. All gains
were made by line bucking. Two thousand people
saw the game.
HORACE MANN WINS.
The game at Morristown yesterday was between
r>r Horace Mann School and the Morrl3town
School. Horace Mann won by 2S to 5.
RESULTS OF OTHER OAMEB.
At Bawaln OalieisMj of Buffalo. 0; Vntverstty of
At BlacksbofV Va.— Virginia Polytechnic. 2»; Ooiw»
town. t». _
At Geneva. N T.— Hobart Jl^aT*. »; G«nese» W«s
leyan Seminary. 0
At LMtncton. Vi — Vtrrtnla Military Institute. ». Sid
ney Cnlleg* O.
\t SwartßßKtr*. r»tin. - Franklin and Marshall. II;
Bwarthmor*. 10. „ . .
At (arliale. Tenn.— Dickinson Colt« Be. 34. Haverfbrd
'At^'inlnic. N- T.— Mount r!*a»anl Acad«tny. 12; Cal-
A tntßC !*. t -Moaal n»a«ant Ar.iiJetny, 12; CM
umet <*lut\ f*.
\i Minneapolis. Minn.— Mtnn»s<-.fi». 17; IIIIfMna, a.
At Ma/ll.oon. Wt.« —Wisconsin. M. N'>rth Eastern, 0.
At Cblcaca — Chti-ag-i. 39: Irvitana. O.
At Anibarat. Maa — Amherst. I<>. Ma»sachusettt» Stat*
At An.!ov«r. Mass.— PMlllps An«lnv»r. 29: Phllilps Ex-
At IVmfret. Conn.— Brown freshmen. 13; Pomfreo
At bran«S. N. OssjaWi Athletic Club. 1". Wlllets
At l(eil«>fnnta!n. Peaa, F-nn»ytvanla State. 37; Oettys
burc Cnll^Ke. 0
At Orono. Me. —University of Maine. 1«; Colby, 3.
T.OT.F AT MARINE AND FIELD.
Th" cluh championship tournament, begun on
Election Day. was continued yesterday at the
Marine and Field Club, at Bath Beach, and though
darkness prevented tome of the pairs from flnlsh
'. ig, several Important matches were decided.' The
players were divided into two classes, the results in
Class A— P. Ft»k* beat B. M. Halstead. 3 up. 2 to
play; c. A. Kimball beat B H. Drtggs. 5 ur. 3 to play;
C. J. Sawyer. asnlnst I>. A. Fuller, unfinished; O. Wood
y ir.l atratnnt Percy S Mallett «unfinlshe<l>.
Class B— Lewts H. Smith beat W. 1.. Cuyl«r. 6 up. 4
to play;. W. C HI.! -.lie beat C. M. Camp. 7 up. « to play;
I* 11. Smith beat T. 1.. Cuvler. Jr.. S up, Ato play 1. n.
Harris brat Isaac Snedeker. fi up. 5 to play; W. F.
S(«ul<ilng beat U B, Morrison. I up. 1 to play. W. Baylia
beat Vt, VanderhoCf. a up. 4 M play.
HOLBROOK IS AKDSLEY'S CHAMriON.
There was an eighteen hole handicap at the
Ardsley links yesierday la addition to the final
numd for the club championship. Ine champion
ship competitor* were Harry Holbrook. Jr.. and H.
B Sanford Holbrook won by a up and 4 to play.
and will hold the chanptonahtp cup until spring. .1.
\V. Johnson won t!i»" handicap prize with a net
score of 80, Ins allowunce being eleven strokes. Eu
gene Grlfßa irai second. The sumnian .
>ir s* H:tn>lu Net.
J. M. lohnsoa . . : l»l tl •<•»
Kucme Griffin Wi 15 ai
i: tl Harned U)I I.H »:i
W K. l-i. ii i. -.t l»X« lit sT
11. S. Brooks, Jr »'-i M ■
.i F. llodson IU I.H »*
.1. 1' llartxhorne 11.l Ii !»:»
A. i. Beess IU ih <•;»
>; li Johnson IU H ".hi
11. V. C»rp«nt«r I^> H lit*
£lKl>t uta*n corapetsj Wit th«> alt wtth.Tiew.
ON THE APAWAMII LINKS.
'■••Ii at the Apawamis Club y.-ster.lay included
the tirst ruund at matrh play for those who had
qualified In the prettmtaartee on Klection Day. At
that time a thirty sl« hole round at medal play
«li\ liU'ii the compi tltors Into two iltrlalrins of sixteen
each, the t'.rst being eligible for the Governor's Cup
ami the second for s consolation cup. Yest.nl. iv
the first rounds for these trophies were decided,
The results were:
Ooveraora' Oit> — 11. M..rs* beat BaaMM K.1.1v by 'i up
ar. i 1 10 play. 11. H Clark beat A W. Powell by t iip a:v.l
■Z t.i play. C. W. McKelvey beat John Moller. jr.. by «le
«\>nsola:!«n Cvp — H A. Sherman beat E. X Beddall by
1 up. H. Srrebeljth beat W. A. Pratt by «iefauli. .t. D.
root beat O. U Gatelv by default. \V. X Glllett heat r.
S. Wfler by 6 ap and 4 to piay. H. B. EJdy b^al \V. I.
Anderson by 3 ii[> and 4 to play. R. Hlckok beat D. Ed
«an!s bj - up and 1 to play.
ST. ANDREWS UKATS FOX HIIJ.S
The Fox Hills team was beaten on Its home links
yesterday by a team of six from the St. Andrews
GoU Ctab. The BaaJ score vrts 19 to Sin favor of
the visitors. Charles Hitchcock. Jr.. the former
intercollegiate champion, headed the St. Andrews
team, while R. C. Watson. Jr.. played No. 1 for
Fox Hills. Their match was the best of the day
and resulted in a tie at the home green. P. H
Jennings, a Vale undergraduate, also played under
the St. ' AMtrewa < colors, where he 'was drawn
apainst L. L. Kellogg. Jennings had no difficult?
in taking the match by 5 up. F. W. Menrles \
veteran St. Andrews golfer, was paired with John
M. Ward, the oldtlme captain of the New-Tork
baseball team. Ward was not at his btmt anrt
Menz .beat him by 7 up. Th* only meTon the
Fox Hills sida to score were Mortimer Btaaer and
E. S. Knapp. Singer won frcm K. Hitchcock bJI
up while Knaop defeated W. U May. who too tni
John Reid medal at St. Andrews on Election^ nVv
The other match was between Bteln andJanln arid
luminary ' fOnB * r by T UP - rto "° w «*« ta rt 2
ST. ANDREWS. I sx> X ITITJ o
Chart.. Hltchcoek. jr.... o, R. c. Wataoa. jj"* a
f' .ll Jennin*. SIL. U KeilogT J
\i IV- MMlrl " ::::::::: 7 ! John M. Ward... ?
"• Hitchcock OJM. M. Singer: ;: ?
w. t. stem ;:::::: ViUb^SSf;;:::;::;;;:;; r>
T<>t »' 1»| Total ( "J
MBRRITT WINNER AT Wafl BURN.
Stamford. Conn.. Nov. » (Spectal).-Schuyler Mer-
TOURS AND TICKETS
Special vestibuled trains, with sleepta? <*>
in?, library and observation cars. afTo'r*n
every comfort and luxury in travel. Thro-v^
cars to California without change, Xov 1
Dec. 16. and frequently thereafter. El* 1
one-way, round-trip tickets, or tickets h>
eluding every travelling and hotel expense
Leaving: New Tork January 31. ther» «ri
be a delightful tour of three months to Itair
Egypt, the Holy Land. Turkey and Gr«tc*
The arrangements throunhout are first chiV
and the itinerary carefully arranged tia'
ample time may be given at all points at
ITALY. SICILY AND
A met interesting tour of §Q days. laaUss
New York April 4th. A combination of tSj
with the Oriental Lands Tour forma a gnat
round of travel of five months.
to Porto Rico. Florida, Cuba. WasMagam
Hawaii, Japan, around the wor'.d, etc.
Circulars on application*
NEW YORK BOSTON.
25 Union Square. 305 Washington Strsat
1005 Chestnut Street. 32 South Clark S::"«_
Chinchilla Mufts, $35. SSO and $75. Collars,
$40, $60 to $1-25. Mufflers. Florentines, Vk
torincs, $150 to $.2.25. C. C. Shayne. Mans
facturer. 4Jd St.. near B'way.
fjcrsca onO Carnages.
THE DISPI>AT OF FALL
COMPRISES TIMELY A3O BSDC, I
VICTORIAS AND BUSES,
JWI WEST OP" BROAHWAT.
VAN TASSEU & KEARNEY,
130 and 132 Eait 13th St..
123, 125. 127, 129 East 12th St.
Finest display la New Tork of Carriages a| UN h.|M
graJ» asd most fashionable designs,
BROUGHAMS. OMNIBUSES. VICTORIA*
STATION WAGONS. WAGONETTES. TRAPS
STABLE OWNERS.-OH fir* hi ■■»*». sottal - for suilts.
S' runways, at a N»ramtn. KAXK. 2i» Front-st.
SPEED. COMFORT. SAFETT.— SorreI mare. 13.5 bis*
JO abaotatety safe for any '.a.l> : afraH of nothins cmtid
by man or DlTtne; T rears; heavy mane arA tall; iwf%
Is one that would d■> for me Speedway. .\ :i: ?ss Bel $■.
Maplewood. N. J
Silvered Lynx MtifTs and Boas, fashionable asi
beautiful, $85 to $175 P* r *<"' <-• C. Shayne;
42d St.. near 6th Ayr.
THE NET SALES OF THE
Daily & Sunday
For the Month
Octobc-, 1902. tverc
More than for the »a"7^
month of 1901.
rltt was the winner In to-uavs handicap ■ 'mmittßJ
competition at Wee Burn. TIM cards:
Ti.ta! Hcso. S*Ji
S. Merrltt M 13 *
«'. 11. Illslsj . ... » "5
Dr. Ueorge Stit-rnl! . .... IH> 1* S
W. N. Travlit a " rt i
E. U Scofleld IVi •♦ **
PLAY FOR ITI 1 AT I'l.AIN'rlKI.L'.
PlainflelJ. X. .1.. Nov. S. (Special.)— Owing to ••■
cold weather only a few members contested for t!»
coif committee cup at the Hillstde Tennis and Goi-
Club to-,lay The Rev. Dr. W. R Richards.
New-York visltrd the course and won SBteß»
honors. The scores: ....
GP-.SS. Ha.n«iic«^- N i
E. T. Newkirk H »£ "
It. Klchanla M ■ X
Howard D.- P. Wright "> " J,
C. W. Abbott N * "
»*or the boys' cvp — m
Arthur Wills .. '.> -"- J5
\V. T. Orncy H'J» <i Jj
Aithur Petersou 115 I<> *•
UORst: A\l> CARRIAGE.
James W. Renwick .IBM well known SB»»tj|
builder, of West Forty-sUth-s:.. has .mat i e -'
prated and delivered to John C. Kisher. ol "Fltf£
dora" fame, a nicely rtnishe.l brougham and gra- .
ful Victoria. Both vehicles are good specimens
the carriage builder's art.
A DIAL i/£.£r IS COLUMBIA "GTM"
Columbia and Pennsylvania hay» arraß??* •
dual gymnastic meet, to b« held in the Coins--*
•ymnaslum on February 77. Other meets *»?
coll«g*s are under consideration by the loca. le 4 -"
COLUMBIA'S CROSS COVXTRT M&-
Columbia's cross country candidates are «•
training regularly on South Field in preprsW"
for the Intercolletrlate cross country eha=;*J*
ships at Morris Park. The candidates hare Be-. ■»
divided into two squads. In the nrst are Scajag
Harthotomae. Lawson. Langles. HammerMouP
Palraa; In the second are OConnell. BrsjiMH*
McDonald Klnsr, McAnerney. Drog» and l^
Scharps. O'ConrieU and B«rtholoma« are ***S
veteran cro?s country nuntTlM dally P-' aa 7 r ;
consists of sprints and li'P.g '!'<'<!'■■ run-4 c. »-.
two to or* m;: So far* tha work of tie »*'
bean poor. JMTIB