Newspaper Page Text
Yale Eleven Has Much to Do
Before the Harvard Game.
HIGH PRAISE FOR TIGERS
Knew More Football than a
Year Ago, Even if Results
Were Less Satisfying.
Tha Yah football aleren ha? a long way
to BO .nul a lot to do in a might** short
lima ? Harvard is to be !" at.n on Satur?
day. As I ..aid in yesterday's Tribuna it
lacked finish against l-*rtnt**eton, and.
vorea >*t. the Oafearee area loose, hap*
hazard and without eoheakKB. With the
(xc-ptioti of Captain Bpaldlng, the hack?
played too mechanically, and tailed nt*
t? : 1 to take advantage of openings to
i he right or left of a prearranged play.
Further than that, the attack lacked
lite? and the plays lacked variety. The
forwerda wen partly responsible for the
silure of tin backs to accomplish much
tha running game, a?- th<- _fgreeelva
is earns sifting through to spoil or
ther many plays In the making. But
back**, to??, were at fault for their
Daten and ind.-eision in reaching an
Ing iiidd.- by their forwards before it
Ufa* closed. The defence was reasonably
mi??!;*.. l,ut not s?, -compact as the work
in pi.uti. e indicated. The Tigers made
on. march of close to fort} yards which
?>;? n-? the way to "HMny" Baker's sec
?m<- j-,.H? from th<- tield. but this was due
largely to a twenty-yard run by deWitt.
who found ? nig enough opening off
tackle for a coach and four. There ia no
question about the latent power and la
l? nt ability In the Yale eleven, but it
naeda welding. Four or five days may be
all too short to polish off the rough
but the teurn needed just that
'.aine and Its lessons, and I do not hesl
lat. to say that it will be much stroiiger
and more effective against Harvard, al?
though at this wrltin-; the crimson looks
like a i<) to 7 favorite.
It is not altogether fair to criticise the
Yale team too harshly, as some of UN
weakness?? were emphasized by the
Strength and aggressiveness of the Ttgera
in ni> ..pinion, tha Princeton eleven was
full) -"" per >>*nt stronger than when it
faced Harvard, and m a measure dt
?erved th- victory that was snatch? ?1
from it.*. graap in th.- last f?-w inimit?? of
play by Harold l'umiielly's remarkabl.
... I f i oui tha ti<*ld. Frineeton men hav
m?.i? reason t.. - proud of their team
man ;i >-. ago, wh.-n the so-, all? ?i
? hamptonahlp was won without the loss
..i a -_ngl< ..in,?. Th?- Tigers knew more j
football li.is Beaaoa, tha attack had mora '
? ami \.n i? ty. ?( n,.? must h> ? ?Is a?i
lidie ti.? players for their spirit and '
courage In rising above to- (-laappolnt** I
n,, nt.- ,,f | mo ? "i leaa ?rushing u.f. at
i.? Harvard and ol coming bach against
Tale letter ami strongei than at kny j
i i,,i.- .-. or. it la har.iiy at i Basai >. |
to applaud the Tigers for their
i - tit and murage, as then, qualities hav?
? ?.m.- t ... -t-i Istii ??i ?? asna wear?
ld coa? i-, and ?
. . pialas, and
may hav?. I.?, n ?* ?llsap
,?1.11!,. in-i.i. s., tar I -n, Princeton
nan hav. reason for much satisfaction,
it |s still a bit early to '.alk of the All
lica team, but as the Princeton
eleven played it- last ?ame on laturdaj
i \ ! thai live men, at
ai? worth) "i consideration la naming an
'I heae playen an "Ho
Baker, deWitt, C?ptala I'endleton,
end BU* nk. The laat tv.?>
be leading candidates for
quarterback ami one guard, reepectlv? ..
Uotta mort conspicuous on Batnrday. an?,
.. proved hlmaell a worthy sue ?
t.. .!?-? -hing
-..?n.? ?'..i m.- Tigers .? yeai ago. "Honey'
: i , -.s u mon brilliant than that
? ?i s Bekei ..i si,? nk. but ha wi.: hav?
un mor? competition than the other two
fa? a place, v..-- tarie)*
brickley, Hmrdwlck, VVenoell, Jim Thorpe;
Cat,tain .-, ? Witt ami other men
The Pennsylvania ?leven has fought its
back t?> a placa on tin- football ?Map i
m a wuy t?. eommand rea peel and admira?
tion Tin sari, defeata practically have
he. n forg?-tten la tha victories over Mlchl
gan .nul the Carlisle Jn.lians. A t. am that
?an face defeat and win gemta in the last
quarter is built of stern stuff. Only a
week ago football orifica whose opinions
are r*cep*-cte*_ erere saymg that the ind
iar- kn.-w mor?- real football than any
team of the year and that their interf?r?
ant development, of the running
w.ie without OQUal and a long ?step
in advance. NOW, however, the Pennsyl?
vania eleven has beaten this team and
fairly confounded those who saw in the
Indiana tha most iinished football ma
i bin?- ?.f the season The Quakers have
only one more game to play, that with
?'ornell ,.n Thanksgiving Day.
it set ms that a reference 1 made a week
ago about "some weak-kneed follower.?"
Of Penaaylvanla was misconstrued, and 1
am son- It was inspired by hearing
three or four Pennsylvania men remark
that they would not go across the street,
much less to Philadelphia, to see this
y-Hi'H te_m play. I resent?**d it, as I am a
great admirer of captain Mercer and two
or three of his players. Judging from a
number of letters 1 have received, how
?\er. it seems that the phrase was ac
CCpted BJ ? reflection on Pennsylvania
men us a whole. When It was Intended
only as a slap at those who deserved the
Dartmouth did not beat Harvard, but
t ne team gave a thoroughly good account
of Itself, and more than justii.ed the con?
fidence I expressed after the victory over
?'ornell. While the Princeton and Har?
vard games were lost, the eleven proved
its right to rank with the four or five best
teams of the Kast.
i i is only fair to Lafayette, which went
down before Brown on Saturday by a
score of 21 to 7. to say that minor injuries
had so Incapacitated the players that only
four of the regulars started the game.
Both halfback?, both ends, the right
tackle and Captain Benson, at centre,
the best defer.Mve man on the eleven,
?ate left in Huston, while Diamond, the
regular auarterhaek, did not start, and
played only part of the game.
Judging from accounts from the West,
( ..ui'-lls ?J? feat by Michigan wan nut so
?.-rushing as the score would Indicate: In
fact. Uta .-??.le was tied at 7 points each
when t??- ?_ th quarter began. There is
still ti?. ? the team to find Itself be
for<- Thanksgiving Day, and on a strict
HM through Michigan It Is not so far be?
hind Pennsylvania as to squash all hope
for Cornell men.
unceton football management has I
the thanks of ;;ll newspaper writers?or.
at least. It has my thanks, us I can ?peak
only for myself?for the help furnished
on Saturday In Retting some details of
the game It was most acceptable. In
some respects the feystSSB adopted wa?
even better than at Harvanl and Penn?
sylvania, a? three men were provided with
m?gaphones to relay the announcements
along the press gallery.
Elmer McDevltt, one of the Tale
loaches, says: "The Yale team -aa? a
new one, and its possibilities were un?
known. It came through to the satisfac?
tion of all Yale men." This Is not the Im?
pression I gained from hearing Yale men
talk on the way home from Princeton on
.Saturday, as most of them wore far from
satisfied with the team and th?- way It
Fred Dawson. captain of the Princeton
baseball team In 1910 and halfback and
occasionally an end on the football eleven
for three years, has been getting results
as coach of the Union College eleven this
fall. I do not hesitate to say that Union
has put a better team on the gridiron
this season than In several years and that
better things can be expected In 1911, as
only four players will be lost by gradu?
ation. I stopped off at Schenectady on
my way from Ithaca last week, donned
the old football togs and ran around with
Dawson as ho put nls players through a
long, hard drill. It- was a liberal educa?
tion, and it-did not take me long to under?
stand why Fnlon has lost only one gam?
this year, and that to the strong Wesle>an
team, without three of the best players
in the line-up.
The victory over Hamilton on Saturday
stamped the season a success for Union
men. and I am devoting this little space
to my own collego because I feel that It
is deserved. Dawson has done something
more than teach the players some of the |
niceties of football. He has laid th?
foundation for a football system which
was .is sadly needed at Union as It was j
at Cornell. Further than that, he has
Inspired the men with much of his own
dash, fighting spirit and enthusiasm, and.
best ef all, he has mad? the practice
period something more than a grind, and
has kept his men In th? kind of condition
that makes them enjoy th? work and
enjoy their meal?. As I sat at the train?
ing ta hie last Monday evening, after
three hours of gruelling work, I saw no
BlgBS of lassitude, but Indications of
rsesBSBS appetites. Football under such
conditions makes for good and Is a
builder ?>f men. I take pleasure in con
Kratulatitig I'nion College. Fred Dawson.
Captain bewcy and the team.
In boating Amtierst on Saturday for the
IrSt tun? .'ti 1'iatt Field since 1901?. thr
Williams ceffnajs eleven wound up tbm
mus? successful so-tnon it has enjoyed In
many a year. With victories over Cor?
nel! ?uni Wesley es, essest" ethers it his
earned a forward i>h.<?- in th?- ranking,
and torn rvea high credit, too. aa the ma- |
teiial area none too good i am sorry to j
admit thai I have ROl Been th?- team in j
action this year, bat s pood judge tolls I
m?- thai Leerla, at ajtiarterbaefc, is of sU?
araertcs calibre and that the st?res, as j
a erhole, has ?hoern msoh tinish. Fr?*?i
Daljr, the Vale captain of ISN?, whom I
am glad to ?all a frh-ml. is at the bottom
of It all He has prov?-?i hinis? If as good
a i oach as ho area a halfhaek, and this
is the non ntlsfytsig Is me, as i pre?
dict? ?I two years ano that such would be
The Wesleyen etetrea, on? of the best
?v-, turned out at Mtddletown, aibo
wound Up Its season on Saturday with a
Victory over Trinity. Inder the shU
coaching ef Ja.-k High, formerly Of
Brown, It ployed through the season with
Hi- loss of only two gam? s .in?- to fate
and one to Williams.
I'.'UUr Mahan, captatti of th? Harvard
freehmsn t?-am, is a second Bslekley le
all appearances, and, barring teddeuta,
the t'rlmson eleven will be stronger than
?\.-r In drop kl- -leers next fall. Soin?
?ritlcs suggested after the latest revision
of the football code last winter that the
81 I 0 iragetnent of the running game and
tlie Increased value of the tou?;hdown
?OUM sound the death knell of drop
ki.-king, but such has not proved to be
th? cees. A week ago last Saturday no
letra than tWenty-OSMI goals from the field
Beared? In various games, and no
doubl the number eras quite as large laat
Saturday, although I have not counted
them lip. In point of tact, the team
without an accomplished drop and plac.
ki, ker is ?a?'lv handicapped, and It Is
. au-e for congratulation that this Hpec
tacular way of scoring has not been
overbalanced under the new rules.
"football player? tiro numbered In Eng
land. Then why not here? I am In hopes
thai 1. K. Hall, of Dartmouth, chair?
man of Um rules committee, w-jll m .
this Paragraph. It will make him smile,
(?v. n if It does not sink deeper. NtUSber?
lug the players Is one reform of football
thai |i still to be accomplished.
ON MANY SOCCER FIELDS
Celtics Defeated Oamerons by
Clever Team Work.
Superior combination and defensiv?
work enabled the New York Celtics to de?
feat the Cameron? at Hawthorne Field,
Brooklyn, yesterday afternoon by a score
of 4 to 0. The? winners were considerably
strengthened by the addition of Daly lu
goal and Dahlll at left back. The latter
recently played with a league team In
England, and his worth to the (.'eitles was
At Montgomery Park, Jersey City, th?
Albion? won their third straight gam? In
the Metropolitan League series when they
defeated the Washingtons by a score or
2 to 0.
Columbia Ova!, by defeating Clan Mc
Duff at Jasper Oval, now enjoys the dis?
tinction of holding the lead In the second
division of the New York State league
contest. The score was 3 to 1.
Replaying their amateur league cup tie
contest which was protested by th?- Mc?
Kenzies a few weeks ago. the St. Georges
again came out with flying color? and
gained admission to the second round of
the oup by defeating the ?ame team at
Marquette Oval, Brooklyn. The ?core was
1 to 0.
At Edison Field. Brooklyn, the Brook?
lyn Celtics lowered the color? of th?
Yonkers eleven by a score of 2 to 1.
The St. George United will protest the
2 to 2 tie game with Washington yester?
day atMacomh's Dam Park on the ground
that the latter team did not arrive on
the field In time, which necessitated the
game being finished fifteen minutes before
the time set forth by the league.
Playing superb soccer, the Eureka Field
Club bad no difficulty In winning the
scheduled contest with the Spanish Ameri?
cans at New Matoon Field by a score of
At Dunning? Oval, Yonkers. the Clan
McDonald eleven met and defeated the
Hollywood Inn soccer squad by a score
of 1 to 0.
STRIKING roOTBALL PICTURE; SHOWING METHOD OF BLOCKING.
_ - - ^-B-aea*******
I*' ? '? ' -?" -?_ _
l;reer. of ?Commerce, buckinj, the line in came won by Manual Training which settled school football championship on Saturday.
TO TROT TILL SNOW FLIES
Post Season on Speedway Be?
gins with Spirited Brushes.
The matinee which wat* held at Speed?
way I'ark yeste.rday began a sort of sup?
plementary season for the road drivers,
which means that there will be racln?
until the enow files.
James Murphy has added two new
hors.? to his string within the last week.
They are Hertha, a bay mare which
Thomas Rank brought from the Quaker
City _arly la the fall to clean up the
fast ones, and Oakland Boy, a bay geld?
ing formerly owned by O. B. Cpnklln.
Oakland Hoy was sent to try con?
clusions with Nathan Straus's gray trot?
ter Denver, 2:14-*,, but Denver was a little
too much for the good little Boy, and he
had Id concede defeat after the second
?viat. Pen ver carried him to a break In
the first heat, but he stay??d on his fe?-t
In the second, and the Ilnlth whs almost
neck and tuck.
Hertha st.wt'd with ("lover _*atrh. ami
tin battle for supremacy was a keen one
The Philadelphia mare won the first heat
In 1:02. the next was a dead heat, then
Clover Patch won In \ 04. and It was
apparent that Hertha had had eiioii?h <>f
it Mr. Hunt's mare w?.n the final In I:?*,
with speed to ?"patc.
For tha lust tint? thin season tho?.
present saw a real "douil? team" race.
One team of the cont?st?ntH was com?
poned <?t I.uke Burk?-'a Mach pair? LV
Men and West Wilkes, th*? tw.? old
Speedway favorite?. West Wllkes ha?
lmiK l?nea passed the age whcr? he could
vula-, and B Mora Is well ?>n In years
also, but r.o on?- would have l-ellevcd it
t.. aaa them step They came down th.
stun h ahead st ___*a*aN Ga-fM***tg***a bay
pair K.M.i Huron and Tninmv P..iron.
The first heat was close, in 1:17. but in the
xi-.-..n.l heat tb.-ir owm-r call.-d to ihem
I and th? y won In 1 ;M.
! Tin- .summaries follow:
I-'IHBT HA( F
araes m r> ??. ?i. v. Hunt).? i i
Haywerth, bih m. ?w nN?ii). **? I
Lad) l.or?-, i- m (W. Donnelly'.... 3 -
iii?* Hub*, i* ? (J ?"hkinioni.* *
.in,??. 1:1ft, 1114.
.?.).. ?iNli PJkCU
|_s_laa I . ta M (\v Stow. 2 i l
B uniline, b a '?i Kelily).. I '?? -
i Inn, I JOG, I.(?7S. l-oa.
a***MTM I'm.-Inn. ch ? IT. H***********).? I I
... I (bot n ist-n '- -
\\ ?. Ki.??? ? ii?*' ?Xttl.? ,lr
|*_5 ! 0**4
i ..i i: i II RA? K
l??i,.ii ;.- i iN-ltvSJ) Sirau.i 1 I
(jH!.i_ni He . '? ? lieoiei Uorpky) 2 _
Tin.?-. 1 '.?.. 1 ?M
ru Til RACK
clover lat?h. Ii ? il i Hunti '_ 0 I I
llertn?. I?. m. (J Mcrph .'1 <? I 2
TttOO, 1 M "i. 1 01
M VI II 1: M 1.
Hrl?M Hire-1. M | " BUeWSiS-b) 14 1
I-,??-. ??-?I*.??, h ni l?, II IglMSj I I I
Connlstoa, .< g lU aUmUetmtn. r. :? .
MHniichi l.lr'rl, i.r in i\V ?VN.II,. I '., .',
llMi-I.MrH Wllhtn ?.[?oun. b. B (I ATM
son? . 4 - 4
Time. I:??. I:?*W. I <<:?
i.v. :-inr. b h (H Raber). I 1
(', or, _. (A Voungi. 2 2
iniiv uai-i-?-. eh. _ ?J Olim'?) . ..
Time, l*tt, 111.
The Irlj-, h < (I. **__*-**_) .I I I
Kli.p-w?. Lr. g. H". Ken-It !... 1 '_ -
Hard Dall, b. ?. tC \V'!,i?ar.. 3 :t I
Triphammer, ta k" tti (?r_n.f*)!<l??:ri . 4 .Il
Hen Wright, _. |. tW.. Msagani... ? dr
Time. laJS, IK'. 1 <h*,*?_.
KIN1 il H \? 1.
Tomniv AtbtAS, b. C ?1 Hlunko .1 I
BoqulttS M. Klnney. b in iW S.otti... :? '_
lu l.l'lv. 1.. S. (W. Mono. ft I
Time. 1i:i -a. 1:11.
SPOTTS A BIG WINNER
Wins Almost Everything in
Sight at Larchmont Shoot.
Inder Ideal Weather ? '(?millions for the
??port the 1,11 rchm..nt Yacht <*lub opened
its trapsho.iting Beaeoa Yesterday with a
field of ten ini.-n fa.In/*; th.- one set of
.traps, the clay bit.ls, as usual, flying up
and over the wat?i- of th? harbor, wheie
two .small yachts !;. \ at anchor out of
Itulph I?. .Spotts ?arrie.I off tiie honors
of the day with ease, for out of the t?-n
contents decided he won seven of them.
In the shoot for the monthly eii|\ "take
Lome trophy." the visitors' cup and the
accumulation cup, with ?1 handicap of 1,
ha shot a full Hcore In every case, as well
us in the shoot for a apeala] cup He aim.
won the match for th* opening cup at 10?>
taigetii and the 1LT. target scratch contest.
The left tar/i^t scratch tentent was won
by J. Jones, who also prov? d the winner
of the 100 target handicap match, with a
score of 97. Mr. Hpotts was high gun in
this mutch with lOl as his score, but he
was not ellKlble for this prize, although he
.?hot in the match. O. Smith was the win?
ner of the fifteen target scratch shoot.
A new system of handicapping was tried
in which th?- handicap of each contestant
Is changed In each match.
SARVEY TO LEAD UNION TEAM
Halfback Elected Captain After Vic?
tory Orer Hamilton.
8chenectady, Nov. 17.?Dalton Vane
Harvey, of l.lmlra, was selected captain
of the Vnlon CdHo?B footlvall team for
next year after the victory over Hamilton
Sarvey iV one of the hacks, and Ik it'
was who Intercepted a forward pass and
ran forty yards tag a touchdown yester?
day. He is a fust, heady player, and has
many qualities which should make him a
ATHLETICS WIN ANOTHER.
Havana, Nov. 17.-The Philadelphia
Athletics defeated the Almendar?*? hen
to-day by a store of ?> to ft,
Leads Pack in 15-Mile Mara?
thon of Morningside A. C.
DWYER FINISHES SECOND
SvanbergSets Pace for Athletes
in Fixture of Maplewood
Harry .I Smith, the holder of the ten
mile national championship, ga\e an?
other great exhibition In winning th? fif?
teen-mile Marathon run of the Morning
side athletic <*lub. which wa? held over
.. ? .Hir^.- In Harlem and Th? Bronx yes?
terday Th? contest gave th? boys en?
tered In ihe Thanksgiving Day Marathon
run of the Mercur> Athletic t'lub a
ehSttCS to tOSl their apeeil
The Krlt of the 'ormer I*a?tlm? runner
whs t*on*tp(cuoui*. In Ihe lost rjuarter-mlle
?Smith Jumped Int.. a commanding lead.
winning l.y IV) yards. He covered the
trail In the ?M-nnklm/ tune of 1 hour 2?
rainales n second? Tom Dwyer, a mem
i?r ..f the Mohawk Athletic flub, tincom
fortabl) presse,I Smith In the last five
miles and tlninh.*?l s.c>n?l. Third piece
treat i?. William ?.over, formerly of the
Dorchester <Ma:s i Athletic flub, wh?
ha- join??! th?- s.piad of the MnrnltigMd?
i i-iii Fifteen eoaapetHora faced the
Btartei ?t the Bell, and all but three fin?
While the field was on Ita long Journey
the spectators wltnerseil a field of thirty
athletes eoaneet? In the weekly three and
I three-,,iiarter-iii!le run William J Hor
' ton. r.imer!\ of the Trinity Club, out
! aprtnted Patrick l.rady. of the South
I'aters.n Athletic flub. In the last 100
yarns of th. ..nitest Horton won by a
v.ird S..m Ri.har.l. who has also left
?the Trinity 'lib and I? now competing
! un?tta?'h..l wa*? third. 150 yards In the
wake of Hrad*.
Th? Minimal ? follows:
i-h-tkkn Mii.K nt s
loi N.iiii. and ? in'
1 Harr s,, ni. Hi ,iix Church House I 22 43
2 Yeea i>*?j't. MoSawh a. ?' ... ' '--' "?<
I W (levar, Mornliisald? A C. I ? ?
i ,; , ?,-. imstta Md ? ? ? ''?'*? ?''
r. ii iior.Hi. ? i>.-; tnierleaa a. C. I-81:18
h vv Crook, KnlahU ??< m Ant?.n> l -il S3
7 i: i-r.i- I, IlMetni A ? '. . . I ??- ? ??
?. ., Ktrfc?.i \|, riuiia-M-le K. C 1:33 13
I? it s bring, Mutt H.ven A. C I W 30
10?r. Virarla Covler ' * .1:40:48
11 ii Ne? ?,- id .jiimii ? i" ?i i ;44J -i
Il j MeOneis, m wa?ms* 14- a. .' i ?s It
i MRU \Hff TiiKi.i; Q| am t:rt mii.i: kin
I ?tit. Nilhue ?n.l i I jl- 1 ISM
I u i Harto? Sea fork A t." IS:M
. j i- llrady, Mouth Paten n A ?'
Ki I. i ni. unatt i - ?? In ft.?
? 4 J Maler, Mtwnlagsld? A C. It M
I ,*, ii i.u u MornlttsMtl? \ >' . '*'?''
, a <; n Kiel Marnlnrr-Ma A C...... 2? ?~
i 7 Q Seen?, M?-**-?lng?*di ?? i '-" 12
s I Mu.. ?I ?. . . --.. is
t? 8 ' uaetteehed. ?:84
1 lo w Otsen, unatteehed . S):88
111 .'. Mur.-*.. Kb? i. Ian a ?* ... 30:39
?Ii' <? rihanln? M-mlngalS? a C v?> ?<>
? II ll N ? M..1.?? .. A .'. 28:48
it i >> ? ' i,. unattacbed . 20 18
1.", I It?,?? ri', a .im. -laatta?bed. 2p60
.lohn Hvanh.-rg th. prof?>Bslonal dm
tari?-e ruinier, who is SOW coaching the
athletes of th.- Maplew.?.wl Athletic flub,
in Brooklyn, set the pa?-?? for a field of
tuenty-flvo athletes In u tln?e nnd three
(|ii?i ter-mlle run Of the amateur ps?*k,
? Jeorxe l-'i. |.-r|. ks, of the Kllifcs County
A tlUathl Association, was the fleeteM
M. Bnhlhed in BSSSSd place, fifty vards
m the wake ot Svanbeig James Dwyer,
of the Trinity flub, pulled' up In third
position, with three other clubmate?* i:t
his heel?, l-'iederl? ks's time for th? SOUTSa
was i'.< minutes Mi second?.
Th?- summary follows:
PaaMleo. Mem? sad ebab Tune
i ,i. Svaabera. Meylswed A C. 18:18
! a .; Krtderlrk, kii.k- ? >unt> a. a.. i?:iu
I .1 Da ver, limit Chib . 19 <??
t i Owl ?nreii* r. rri: in Club. 18:48
'. i .'.iiiv.,11. Triait) Club . iv i
.. .In- 'ill. 111. 'I llllll> I'ltl'll.
* .1 In, l.siiii Smait ,-?l A I'. -f)..l
S H l'ieislni-.-r. Irlnp) I'lul..
-. J. Braccia, Maptewood a. C. *0:82
i 10 I' Mat-Mr?,, Trinity i'liih . ;i:l:
Arthur Morris, Ins un.itiH.-hed athlete,
! for the third time thin BBS 80S captured
i tin weekly run o? the Kings founty Atli
! leih- a >?:? o i laii.mi, in Brooklyn? Morris
had rather ? ?stiff tussle with William h.
Jackson, tin v.lniw't last Suimay Th.
end was ;.n ?-xcltltig sprint, with Morris
ha\i,iK a thi.e-yard lead. Jimmy I'ara
Va:io. Of IbS Trinity Club, was a good
l'i.- summary foilOWSl
i- N?m? and dub. Thee
I I A Morrlf. unattached . !.. ??>
I -? W. T. J,nk?on. .Smart Met A. 0. 18:82
? ,T J. I'araiiti.ii, Trinity ilult. |0:2U
; 4 M Hun ifrlo. Ht. .vri.-ti?.-!'? Lyceum... Ihm
| .'? M. I?- Silva. Trinity fiul?. m.:,2
| Ii \\ S?:ni?llx. Tilnl!> Clllb . "*tf*U3
7 t: .1 Tri.-?-, un.itti-i li.,l. ?.'0:41
8 A W'llliliisl.in, Kin?? I'ounty A A.. 10:41
? i' Kenn). St. Ml. liner? Uyreuiu. 11*01
to J. I??,nun.. Ileerfoot A C.n*31
The entire 'cross-country team of the
Knights of Ht. Antony, including twenty
j Stber starter.?*, went over the lour-and-a
! ?piarter-mlle course of the club yesterday
; a't.-rnoon. Michael Die?, a Knight atb
j letc who Is showing rapid Improvement,
was the winner, by thei close margin of
fifty yards, over l'r?deil.k M. Heller, a
Th?- summary follows:
Il'oiltl.iii. Nam?- an.I .lah. 'I (me
1 Michael l>el?. Knlr-ht? of It. Antony 3:11
A O. Ircleitik. Kln-r* ?nunty A. A. l'?:J0
I?JIM HerT?-rnnn. Knislitu of Ki Antony. :'.':J1
j l-I'. lieHi-liuinin?. Ozansiu A. A. -..;:<1
? H, ll.i.f, n!, Knl(ht? of St. Antonj... ?.,.':?4
ft?S. Johnson, unsttiich?-.!. -.::,'?1
"-Wm. Ilanileld. Kulant? of Ht Antony. J3:*e
*. A. Mi-lxuahlln. Knlahi? of St. Antony 3:"
I K. Derla, Mllraac A A. 3:4j
? lft- I'rauk Klrthhoff, lrl?h-Amer|csn A C. r-:G?
James fnstello, formerly of the Hudson
?liiil.l, erase,! i; seioiids from the record
for the tin??? an?l-a-?iuarter-mlle course of
HOPPE LEADS THE FED
Defeated Only Once in First
Week of Billiard Tourney.
YAMADA HIS CONQUEROR
and Youthful Amorican
May Meet in Deciding
Match for the Title.
Standing of the
W"0. I?**- _\ern.e. run.
Hoppe ... S 1 M 17-21 Mg
Mornln.atn? 8 t Irt !fl ?? |(**|
Nloaaon . 8 . t? S-19 1?*0
tsmada. S 2 22 IS-.I i:o*
Ifemareit. t :? 1? tfl *tO 1*1
?Une. S a lu ?o-ao n$
*?iitt??_. ? | 18 20-30 110
Taylor. I 4 IS 20-3S 117
By his resourcefulness In every depart?
ment of the art of making carrnms Willie
Hoppe stands as the leader ?t the begln
nlrifC of the closing match??*? which will
defl-da the lt.2 balk line billiard champion?
ship of tho world DartaR th>- last ireek
on th<? tables In the belvedere on the roof
of the Ilot.'l AsP.r, th?< youthful ?RiaflfBII
has lost only one ?ame out of five. Ills
d.'f.-at whs at the hands of Kodjt Yiimada,
the Japanese, who surprised Hoppe seem?
ingly because the latter held him too
Ir. his other romjvetltlons Hoppe hss
displayed the ability to make the runs
when he needed them. This was shown
in bis match against Al Taylor, when
Happa, trailing most of the way, finish. ?1
with clusters of W. H and 57 on his last
three, turns at the table. The error of
makinit a belated start against the Orlen- j
tul iir.('ue.?tlor?rthly cost BoggC an un?
broken line of victories Altogether Hop- ?
pe has counted a total of 2,497 points in
HI Innings and holds the highest grand ,
e***e**ara*c ?al th? group
?Jeorge Slossim stands next to Hoppe
in th.- flaures. although ha '? tied artth
i am ida and OfB Mornlngst.-ir fur BOtond
place The v.-teian has p.-rformed ably,
counting 2.1*08 points In 152 Innings There
are many who In-hove that Hlnsson
tie with Hoppe for the title He has only
Valuada and Harry ?lino to neat arid Is
slated t.. engage tha Japauaeoe thia even
Ilortaiacatar haa arlelded his hi* in ahia
fashion, -ind as his total of pointa h. -."-'!!
for lia turns at the table h.? falls Into
thltd p"sttl"n In tha column fOf tha
areeh'a piny. Like aictaeeta, it baa aoi al?
arepa beca possible for Ifornlngatar to
tune his str.ike to the ivories at the be?
ginning of the matches, and this OOet ?he
victory In his session with the Japanese
on Satur.lav and also the came to ('In
Moinlnsstar will meet Taylor this after?
noon and has y.-t to rnt-.-t Hoppe.
The Japanese has made a wonderful re?
covery from the form that he displav. d
la bis opening gaaaa. it" loot to Deaoa*
rest and Sutton ny wide margins, but has
defeated ll.,|-p.\ M? u nliiKMa r atl'l ?line.
He has compll.'d MU points In 1. I i?i
nlngs. snd with BlOOBOO and Taylor i?.
meet is now regard???! as unusu-il!. strong
in his pealtlOB ot at least being a closo I
second to Hoppe,
?'line, r>. marest, Sutton nnd Taylor
ti..\ .? i.n disappointing. Tha latter?
while an able perform.'.?-, app? us hardly
up to lbs ?lass of tha others. I line has
1.. ,-n beset with his old ii<-rvoiisn?tea, Si.t
toii Is ill and Demurest still lacks tin
skin to put the runs ?olid!1* together
The ?le.ldlng match of tha tournament
will be phiye'l In the grand ballroom of
the Hotel Astor ou W. due-?lay night.
The schedule for the tnntcl-.- to-day
brings Demareet against ClllM and Morn
Ingstar itgnmst TajrtOr at the matine.i
at ?-i-iiis. Boppa engagea Button and sios?
?on i'iaya Vamada Hit evening
HOUCK TO MEET PHELAN.
Tommy Houel., of Philadelphia, the vic?
tor of over one hundred battlea, and
carey l'heian, HarlanVa aenaatlonal
featherweight, in?? in perfect condition
lor then- bent, which will be held*****4 th?
(Mjrmpk Athietie ciub tonight Phelaa
has sixteen straight Victories m his oredlt,
but li.iuii? Is confident thai ha ?rill break
the winning streak of the Harlem wonder.
the Young Men's Catholic Lyceum, of Col?
lege Point, Looi labend, terday, ii?
wus sevei'al hundred yurds In advance ot
John Soukup, who led a (|Ulnt< t of Cath
ollc l.vrt'iim boys home Costello set the
new track record ut 17 iiiinuu-s 10 seconds.
The summary follows:
l'?>hlt|.iii ROOM sad . inli. I Time.
l-j. Ctwttllo, unattached . i7:i.'.
?j j. Hookup, Coll?***? l'uni: v. M r. i, U:J4
. j. tveafor, Cellega Point v. if. c. i, . u-JM
4 J I..? i;?;r. College Polnl t. M C, 1... Itifl
.;- I*. ??nia.?. CoUeaa r.lnt V. M. c. I. i-j.i?
??--J. Bchnekler, r_nat-_eh_d. H;]|
; u Jocksrs, mnitta. tied. ?*0:2J I
S-J. liaran. College l'oint Y. M. C I... **);_* i
?? \v tA'llso, Hoaaon OalM . _o 40 ?
ie-J. ealtsfaeeb, c*.ii.?. polm *i m ?? u :oik
It ? J. Miih.-r. ?'..II.?.- Polnl V M ?' I. ?0 .n :
1.' J. McUlveny, Colle?, polnl Y. M ?'. i, SI:****
u r. baltsbach, rolles? Peint . M c. i. n-n\
II (1 Knani. Kleinen \, r . 8**1
I.". .1 Mon. ifr.uKii? Ii.?I
AUTOMOBILES FOR RENT.
PACKARD limousine., n?w rar.. f..r monthly
??rvlc? . ?pedal (o theatre ??? opera with
Pf_*1l*a*> ?f ?topping one hour for supper.
? 10; lar?? si renters of l'u? kard ear? In New
York. l'llu.S'K, PLAZA -loo.
HARD WEEK FOR HARVARD
Crimson Players in Good Condi?
tion for Yale Game.
Cambridge. Mass., Nov. 17.?Harvard'!
varsity football team rested to-day. Th?
player? came through the game with
Dartmouth yesterday without Injury, and
are In good condition to start the week
of hard practice which they have prior to
the annual game with Yale on Saturday.
Practice to-morrow will be light, but In
th? two succeeding days the colches plan
to put the men through a rigorous train?
ing, finishing off with lighter work Imme?
diately preceding the game. Th? ?quad
will go to Faxmlngton, Conn., late Thurs?
day or Friday. Harvard's line-up against
Vale Is exj?ected to be the earn? a? that
which started agalnat Dartmouth yester?
YALE SPENDS A QUIET DAY
Flynn Severely Bruised, but
Will Play Against Harvard.
New JIaven. Nov. IT.? The Yale football
team and substitutes spent the day
quietly at the Greenwich <Conn.) Country
club, and Mill return here to-morrow for
light practice In preparation for the Har
Mird game n?-xt Saturday. Th? men
atnsrged from the Princeton game In good
physical condition "Leefty" Flynn was
ronshfsrahly bruised, but he will be able
to be In the line-up against th? Crimson.
Th? same team that faced Princeton
will probably start th? Harvard game,
with the exception of Wheeler at quar
torhs k. LoftUS, who played th? last
part of the Princeton game, did well, and
there Is a possibility that he may b? first
Choice against Harvard.
CORNELL MEN UNINJURED
Sharpe Hopes to Bring Backs
Up to Form This Week.
ithaca. Nov. 17 A surprised and much
dlsappolnud ?""??rnell football team came
quietly hack to Ithaca this morning from
A in Arbor, Where Michigan defeated
them yesterday. Fortunately, none of th?
p| .yets was seriously hurt In yester
div's encounter. O'Connor and .'ham
palgn Buffered the most in ysstsrday*!
?ran:-, but Sharpe Is of the opinion that
both non will b? In the scrimmage by
Wednes.lay. It Is also expected that
?Ht-.. I'nd?-rhl!l and one or two others
Mho hav. been held out of active work In
th.- lost 1?re weeks because at injuries
Will be sble to .Ion the tog" again.
Sharpe will undoubted!] tackle the prob
l< m o? strengthening the back Held tl?N
are- h The line la progressing rapidly
and la non fei and seray sheed of th?
b icks In development
TO DECIDE MANY PROTESTS
Amateur Athletic Union to Hold
Annual Meeting To-night,
ICaay eut?of?tosrn delegates have ?r
. !.. attend the twenty-tlfth annual
meeting ?>t the Amateur Athletic I'nlon,
Which will be held at the Waldorf-As?
toria this <\.iilng. BOSMSS conslderln?;
many MW r.-cords, the dSlegatSS will also
be called upon to decide a nuiiilwr of
protesta Am* ndmsnts to the bylaws win
bs offered, principally In rejrard to
swimming, water polo und wrestling.
Sime its rwyjSSlSatlon, in 188S, the union
ha*, probehl) net bees Is as healthy a
condition as It Is to-day, according to the
leports resolved from all parts of the
Qsstevua T. Klrhy, who Mas ***eetSi
presldeBl last year, ha.-? fullllled his duties
? admirably that his re-election is s
foregone conclusion. Hla Intimst? ess?
section Mm. athletics Bises hi? school
dsys has ably "fUsHflsd hlni for th? posi
i-??ii Bseidas Jem? - i; BulUven, who i?
president of the metropolitan association,
resident Harr] McMillan ami Arthur
... Milus aie tl., only tu.-iuh.-is on the
board of directors who nave held their
positions since Its organisation.
The various StSSdlSg committees of
the union met yesterday afternoon and
evening la tho Waldorf-Astoria. The
purpose of tiio? meeting was to enable
th in to compart) their reports and get
ih.-m in shape for formal presentation'
in the convention to-day. There will bel
,i reception and dinner for the delegatee'
.-a the Waldorf to-night. I
Fine Material Left for Next
Year's Football Team.
BAKER STILL ON HAND
Pendleton Exonerates Waller
from Intentional Rough?
ness in Game.
(By Tcieitrsph ?o The Tribun?* I
Princeton. H. J . Nov. IT.?The fa, t that
the Tigers lost only live playera of tho ?
who started against feie ""OSterdSJ p?tala
to tbS probability ,,i* '?; in<-, f,,., placing ;.
strong eleven ei the IMI a-rMlres. M th*
quintet only tw'o m.-n, Muethenthal and
Captain r, .-.ii, ton, wl,l Im misa .1 b] 1
coaches. The positi',11.- o?? lUpted bj
.1-. vs. Dunlap, Pi a:.. Id gad Log is who
Will bo graduated next June, can ts es
filled by mes whs wsn strong "subs
season. Of lb" 111. i. who won their !?
t?-rs by playing in either th?- Yah- or i.u
vard contests the following a 111 b. ?lis?
ible for neat year*a team: PhllMps,
tackle: thenk. guard; S. Baker, quart, r?
lack: Waller, halfhaek; H. Baker, bel -
back; de W.tt, fullback; F. Treiikmann,
fullback; Streit, end; W. Swart, guard,
Balllll? tackle, and Kinmons. quarterback.
Bluethenthal's place at centre will be
the hardest position for the coachea to
fill. Swart, who did not win his "P" this
year, appears to bS the most promising
candidate at present. Captain Pendleton.
one of the greatest athletes who ever
entered Princeton, will leave a big hole In
the eleven, and It may be some time be?
fore hi? like 1? seen on Osborne Field
The backfleld remain? Intact, alth-wgh
there Is still a question as to de Wttt'ai
eligibility under the Tigers
rule. a. Baker, at quarter this year, still
In all probability have to fight for his
position next fall, as Mike Bolaad win'
be In Une for the berth. Boland, playing
on "Heft'' Herring's ac-roh this year, waa.
by far tbe beat general on the aside
here this -leason.
Next year's eleven will be formed,'
around H. Baker. deWltt, Waller and Bo?
land aa a nucleus. This will In all proba? j
bllity be the first team backfleld, although;
the queation of eligibility may upset these'
prospect?, either on account of the ath?
letic association.'? rules or the regulations
of the faculty.
The Tigere are well fixed for ends.
While the four 'varsity ends, Pendleton,
Wight. Dunlap and Andrews, are lost,
on account of graduation, the coaches 1
will hav? several strong aubstltutes at.
their disposal. Chief among these will be?
streit, who came up from the South last
year with a reputation preceding him
Although heavy, he was the fastest man
on the squad, with the exception of Cap?
tain Pendleton. Another flankman who
will be good material next y< ar is Ham?
mond, who won his Mter against Tal' In
1911. but who wa? ineligible to play this
The Tigers' 1913 team will not differ Is
character from this year's eleven ta
great extent, a? there is \--rv Uttl
hood of weight being a
make-up. Th?- t?a:i. will ...-. ?
depend on si>eed. and will In all I
btltty effect soin?' weapon ??: d
offence to counteract the drop h
All the numbers of the teosa art)
ttcipated in yesterday*?
through the bSttla without an>
except Captain Pendleton, arho*
shoulder was dislocated The kattel in
an Interview to-night defended T
Waller, the Princeton halfba? k. ehe
disqualified for alleged rough 1 ' ?
tackling Flynn. the Val? fullback.
tain Pendleton said:
"I would like to say that the crttJ
of Waller for being put out of th. pi
with DarttaOVth and Val. Is very unjust
In the Dartmouth game persons SO the
side Unes say that they saw nothing 10
warrant his being put out. I might 81
though, there were half a dosen Inetanca
of plajlng m that g. 1:111 dirtier than u.
one for which Waller was put out on
I was right on top of the play In th
Yule game, for Klytii* had gotten around
my end, and l was following from be
hind. It? woe partially ?topped, but MHI
moving, when Waller Jumped on him,
Just as any other de-teiislv? player would
do. His knee may have ?truck Flynn'?'
head, but that often happen? in that ktvi
of play. Th? disqualification of Waller
put In a bad Ugnt a player who la Just as:
?lean as any of us. 1 am very sorry that
the Incident occurred, but 1 am aura that
whatever was don? woe by no means in?
EUROPEANS IN 6-DAY RACE
Gardellini and Loftes Sign for
Big Garden Fixture.
Angelo Cardelllnl, th? ex-national
champion of Italy, and Alvln Loftes, pro?
fessional cyclists of Europe, have been
signed to ride In the six-day race which
will be run In Madison Square (iarden the
second week In December. Loftes is a
Swede, and the t? am will be called the
Gardellini, who won the 'spring chani
p:oi,.ship it Italy in IS*? and lino, tame to
Am?rica to COmpetS in the world's cham?
pionship ShleS was held In Newark m
December, Whlla the Italian did not
r. aeh the seml-llnals of the champion-hip
bs has been a big StaSer In open event*
sine?- and perform,-d well in reo St ail
races at Toronto and Boston. In th.
ton 1 to- Qarselllnl's tiding era? th
Ule and it was the fa.st ; a.-. ?
taliau and his Bwedish partitei that
biok?- th.- r.-coid
A DIRECTORY OT
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DEALER ?r USWS
JAMES C. NICHOLS
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All car? nol.I llc.-nae.l under l*. B. I'atent?
A ?U1CK lull TOUH1.VU, UM: i.t Kg AND
look? like new ear; ha? over) poaalble equip?
ment, magneto, ton. _c; four new ?hoe? on
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Mr LeonarO*? car. MUNICH'S ? ;\RV.l-:.
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AMVEKTIHKMKNTS AND BUBSCR?PTION?
for Thu Tribune received at their t'ptows
Office, No. HUM Ilroudway, between 30th *r.4
.7'h at?, uutll U o clock v to.