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THE SUN,' MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1912.
f LEADJNGYALE FAULT
Lom Time, in Getting Up to Line
When Biff Openings
' Hare Been Made.
TEAM LACKING IN OTXOElt
And Expci'tod Brace Is Siill a
. llopo Deferred Hnlly by
Am bearlnc on the came with llarvnl
Jntxt Saturd.iy Yale's olinvvliit; niMlnst
Princeton vvn.s not liintp.m.iu Th"
Bine team Is oxpeitoil tn liii;noio thin
week and bo better .iw.i'imt ll.irvinl th in
against Princeton. It W proli.ihlo Homo
fwllt lie Improvement, but thintiKhoilt the
reason at New Haven Impmiiliii'lit In nt
jtock has been a hope ill feiiiil. Tin1 an
nounced biaco lietivn'ii tin i.vnuti ami
(Princeton k.uiios rid not nutenallze when
time came to tackle the Tlm-rs, .unl If the
(Yale team Is calublo of rril Impiovetnent
(the burden of proof l on It. The Wile
cheme of offence m,i be tine in conrep
tlon, but It has been so far next to nil In
There were two points of play In Yale's
ramc iikhIiisI Princeton which Increase
tho probability of dolnn a little somethlnc
nffalnst lliirvatd, thouiih there was no
evidence List S.itunl.iy that Wile will ik
rwhat she hasn't ilom In the last tlitec
2'cars. and that tn .-cole .1 touchdown
.'alnst Ilarvaiil The two points te
ferrid to nre better handllm of the ball
Vnan In any .unis that pteie.led H.itur
Iny's and ifHJiitrpn that have been de
veloped In the lik'kim; department.
r, There were a few fumbles In the Yale
Princeton R.ime, but footl).ill Is not o
."perfectly played as tj make eriortess
jtanies something to be expected. Till re
.1.is a compar.itivol.v small hare of
ttianual etrors last f-.itimliv and what
(here were weren't mi tremendouslv lm
tpoitant In their bearing on the outcome
"l'hey didn't cut such a ilsutc. Our sense
of proportion In foothill is not as cood us
Ip baseball In ICKiirdlir; errors. Wo are
Inclined to look on football eriors a
Something fearfully bad, whereas In base
ball they are looked upon more as part of
Die name. The enors of the Yale
Princeton Katnc were nut so very vital
In their effect on the result and both sides
lid pretty well In linndllni: the ball with
the exception of ISIuethctithal's bad p.i?i
Ins. "I Anyway there was n distinct Improve
ment In Yale's handling of the ball over
jvrevlous game and Prlneeton's handling.
iJTetty sood all se.uon, was bettor than In
the Harvard battle, for that matter
Princeton's playing last Saturday was
Bitter than against Harvard. In a kick
ing way Yale hasn't nny punter who can
bomblne height with distance as cpertly
&s I'clton or Is as Rifted an artist tn mal;
IjiS goals from the Held as Hrlekle.v. hut
nevertheless I'lynn klckeil admirably
against the Tigers. Incidentally giving a-
good an exhibition of kicking against the
ulud as one could ivlsa to Me. He also
liroved that he was something of a place
Itlckcr. Then again though the i:ils
Jiaven't a Brickie, they halo In I'um
aielly one who Is no slouch as a drop
I Pumpclly's field goal, dramatic and dif
ficult, will rank among the hl.stoile
achievements of the gridiron. It is Ho
liest drop kick made l an Mil idiico
r-harpe's, long one against Princeton In
JUS?. Pumpelly. by th" nay. Is .1
nephew uf Itapharl Pumpollv, the dis
tinguished geologist and espl.irrr. s. it
was tn the blood for the nephew to .send
.the leather on its gn at a. rial xplor.i
tlon. "When I saw that ball drop oer
the bar," says Tom Slievlln. "I bad an
Inch of a cigar In my mouth. I ynalloned
the cigar, but, thank the Lord, It wasn't
The way a couple of keen col Yale
men, former players, size It up th. mam
fault In Yale's pliy was the tardiness of
the backs In getting up tn the line when
they were carrying the ball. Tim I'rtnoe.
ton line often was op m d siifiii-ionl'v fm
the backs to go further than tlnv ilid go
If they had timed their rush better and
not lost the fraction of a soi-ond nceop
sary to go through .1 provided opening.
ln opposing lino cm be In Id open ntilv
momentarily at tl.e best, and tin- Yale
backs, particular!) I'lynn and Spalding,
lost time In getting up. which allowed the.
Tiger secondary defereo to tnei t the lia I.
at the lino and sine!- the play. PhlMiin.
who wasn't so high In the air whin lo
ran, timed his rush twit, 1 .net was th
only Yale back who ,1M show the risht
method In that reganl
"Criticism also wa inrulo of the Pie 1
of having tall men nf the KImih i! :
Spalding t)pe for bai ks hnlll w.! nvi
six fed who go In high and i miu!
for tacklerF. and men innsldetoil hv tim
as better stilteil for foreurds Hun end ',
riynn, according to om nf thr rrlt'ci,
should hae been plaei .,! tut Mm
height would make him useful In catch
ing the forward pas. In the ,tm gimo
he did go out ahead for a forward pass
nnd pulled It down because ho could reach
over the heads of the Army men about
The Yale line charged pretty well
against J'rlneotnn. although outplayed at
the guard positions. Hut with the Yal
team in general there was a l.-k of p. p.
per, of nre. of ambition. The 'attitude of
the Princeton players, on the other hand,
bespoke keenness, life and dash This
somewhat comatose c ondition of mind was
noticeable In last year's Yale team iil.so.
pnd the KIls an a group need more glng- r
and elan In their play.
It Is pointed out that last year Prince
ton, with better material than ttilo jcr
fnd better material than Yale, was out
played by Vale, this notwfthMandlnr that
Yale was beaten, for Princeton hiirdli
ever had the ball In Yal territon "Hut
this year what happens?" continued the
Spraker. "Yalo with better mateilal th.m
Trlnceton and better material than In 1
car Is outplayed, outpla.ied with Prince
ton using the Yalo offrne,. of Ut Mai
and Yalo using the Princeton offence "
Times havo changed when Y lie has to
sr'o two years In succession without mak
ing n touchdown agalnM Princeton, and
In that fact must lb- tnuslderabli. fatls
factlon for the Tigers. It Is to the ei.dlt
of this jear'a Princeton team that It had
throughout thn season a ilxed and clear
cut policy of attack and showed marked
advance In that direction. Without the
best material In the world, th team was
well handled by thoe In charge and the
flayers separately worked hard and with
.good spirit. This advance along a dellnlte
offensive lino Is good for football, and in
ahe general conduct uf the campaign thn
reason for Princeton has Ivcn a .success
If nor satisfactory tn tne outcome of the
two big games.
, Taking It all in all the verdict of well
done must bo placed on the Tiger season,
and the only blot Is the l.ict that one of
tho varsity plajors twice was illsipi illlleil
for foul taotlir Hariaid Im.s this same
blot on Its seiison's oMMItcheon. When a
player Is twice put out Tor fniilliiK lit is
being let oir llghtb In attributing his ads
to an excess of cal.
, Kor .1 hind lighting nggregatinn winch
ran rise superior to adversity the Penn
ujlvanlans aro to tho fnrefioiil. I lorn Is a
team which doesn't know win 11 It In
beaten, which has made two uundciful
rallies when behind and snatched vleton
away from opponents nnd which has done
these things after being slammed stotuiil
Mcadlly in tho early pint of the he',,,,,,
Theirs Is the most spectacular campaign
Almost anything wuh to be exported
from tho Quakers after their rally against
Michigan, but none the less th" defeat nf
the Indians comes as a suipil.si it would
appear from the accounts that the ird
mtn were 1 Jfferlng from rivei-anxlety and
ao mad fumbles of which the vigilant
a4 s'etermlnrd Quakers were nul.l, to
take advantage. The Indians were not
shorn of any nf th..lr scoring power, but
they did develop niRRcdness and unsteady
nos.4 nhlch tho white men were on the
ml vivo to make the most of. Penn sue
reedisl In KlopplnR nil of tho Indian backs
rppt t ho Invincible Thorp, and the
Inrilons huve a stronE nil around hark
field. The Quakers may not be of the
front rank so far only Harvard Is but
(hey Iihvo rontrlbnted to the two most
.'fin.itlon.il and picturesque tames of the
PRINCETON IS DISAPPOINTED.
I'eels Keenly Waller's nisqnatiaca-
linn Prndletoii lefend lllm.
Piiincktom, N" .1. Nov 1". Princeton
followers are snrelv disappointed at the
outcome of yesterdays game. The gen
eral feeling about the campus, however.
Is one of syinpathv for Capt. Pendleton
and his men that they should have had 11
iietorv snatched from their grap In tho
last f.w minutes of tr.e battle nnd be
forced to ust content with a tie score.
It was evldint In the second half that
(Juarterb ick Maker was acting under In
struction to play It safe and that the
Tigers were merely attempting to keep
th" llls ftoin fcorlng.
According to Trainer I'ltzpatrlck nil of
the men with tho exception of Capt.
Puidleton rame thtough the game wdth
out any hnd hurts. Pendleton dislocated
his left shoulder but this Ik expected to
heal rcadlli and will not affect his base
ball playing t ext prlng.
Princeton men are strong In their as
sertions that Tubby Waller should not
havo been disqualified by Referee Lang
ford. It has been pointed out that Flynti
was still soulrmlng forward In an at
tempt to ndvjnce the ball when Waller
threw hlmelf on the Yale player.
i'.i t Pendleton said : "I would like to
say that the criticism of Waller for be
ll g put out of the games with Dartmouth
in I Yale Is very unjust. I was right on
lop of the play In the Yale game for
riMin had got around my end nnd I
was following from behind. He was par
ti, nil v stopped but still moving when
Waller Jumped on him. Just as any other
defensive man would do. His knee may
have struck 1'lynn's head, but that ofteii
happens In the same kind of play. I say
It is unjust for It put In a bad light ii
pla.ior who l Just as clan as nny of u.
I am cty s0rry that the Incident oc
curied, but I 11111 sure that whatever was
ibt.e was by no means Intentional"
YALE TO STIFFEN OFFENCE.
Hope to Strengthen Weak Point Rr-
fore llnrrard Oame.
New Haven. Conn., Nov. 17. Most of
the Yalo players and -nachs got baci tn
town to-night and all 01 them will bo here
by '2 o'clock to-morrow, when the first
practice for Harvard will be held at the
The coaches, according to statements
made to. night, are planning to spend the
week In coaching the Yale offence, which
was a distinct disappointment at Prince
ton Saturday. Tho defence came up to
expectations In every way, Homelsler was
even hotter than was expected and Avery
and Sheldon surpassed the coaches' fond
est hopes as ends, Hut the offence the
cuuhis feel was way below standard and
th" onlv bright spots In It beside Pum-l-ellv's
kick wete Klynn's punting and the
improvement In Wheeler as a quarterback
in th second half.
Wheeler will continue as the Yale var
sity quarter and will start the Harvard
game. Cornell will be first substitute.
There will be no change In tho lineup of
tho nrslty, thouuh Pumpelly will be given
a greater opportunity to show what he
can do. Ho ran hit the line better than
aiiv back exci.pt Phllhln and his drop kick
ing Is superior to that of any regular.
Tho whole squad will be at Yale Field
to.uinri.r.v Hftcnoon and there will be a
s. nnimaie for those men who didn't play
lir.eigh Saturday's game, and light woik
for thosp who did.
GLOOM IS THICK AT CORNELL.
Mudriil rtoily Sire final Thaaba
clilnir Iteinlt Ahead.
iTit.ifA, N. Y. Nov. IT. Inability to
solve Mlclilgan's forward passes cost Cor
to II vestoiday's game at Ann Arbor and
tho Ithacms dait training to-morrow for
II.- ti t i.i 1 gjine of the season with Penn
svii.inia facing the month old problem of
bad. field that falls to show and prog
i.s.. Incidentally Pennsylvania's come
back against the Indians sept glimmering
ail hopes nf .'ornoll partially regaining
her shatteied prestige entalld by the
worst Mason In her history.
Cna-hes and playeis who climbed from
the coiehes on their return from Ann
Aihnr this morning saw the Inevitable and
tj-iial out. oine of the annual Thanksgiving
l'i.v game staring thein In the face, and
tne ehiors of hundreds of loyal students
who got out of hod enrlv to greet thorn
faMed to d'ssipie the tlonm All that Is
I' ft 10 c.iinell in th" opinion of every
man In the foothill family Is to put up a
last ditch fight and hold down Pennsyl
vania as well as )lhle.
None of the players was so badly hurt
in the Michigan game as to Interfere with
his play in - eaily In the week. Champaign
and O'Connor got the worst banging, and
Ciach Sharpe said to-day he thought they
would eel out by Wednesday. Moreover,
he Is hopeful that other back field men,
notabli Fritz and Underbill, should be in
condition to get into scrimmages this
At the first part nf the season the line
proied the principal weakness, hut Dan
I!' id has whipped the forwards Into a
c 'impact, aggressive defence, which Is the
on!- encouraging feature In the whole
Carlisle nndly Battered Tram,
cini.tst.K', Pa., N'ov. 17. The Csrllsle
Indians airlved here last night after their
defeat at the hands of Penn In rather
bntiereil condition Yetterneck and Large
the ends, nnd Areaa, halfback, were
suflermg from bruises nnd strains thHt
loav keep them out of practice for several
lav-, although It Is thought they will be
able 10 bo in the contest against Hpringfleld
I raining school neit Saturday. It is
minuted hen, that Penn's victory was
iliservul. but football experts of Carllsls
sA-inimtinH with Coach Warner, who. It la
believed, gave his 1 barges n system that
ehould havo enabled them to win a no to 0
vitcory If It had been properly eiecuted.
Knnrra When lie- llaa llnovgk,
At the Liberal A. C. In the wilds of
Staten Island Saturday night Jim Harry
decided that a man who knows when he
has enough Is entitled to at least the
short end of the purse. Sailor White was
Hatty's opponent and the seafaring per
son proved a rough young eustomei. He
sent Harry sailing through the ropes twice
and when the bell tinkled for the nftti
1 omul Harry declined to continue. "Ho
hits too hard," was James's only comment
on White's prowess,
OTHER CROSS-COUNTRY RESULTS,
In preparation for the senior cross. coun
ir championship, the Jlohawk A. C. had
a trial spin over a six mile course yester
day p. lorn was the first man home, fol
lowed by his brother Fred,
A. Morris, an unattached athlete, led th
pack of the Kings County A. A. In a run of
about four miles. W. H. Jackson of the
oiniirt ffi A. I". was second,
In the Ilelninnt A. C. three mils run
'lure was a close raie. between C, Hesse of
ea Ann's A C , and II. Keller, unattached,
in. former nn by twenty yards In 17
minutes Si seconds
I. O'Connor, unattached, beat a good field
m lS", V"",1 of West Harlem A. C.
He finished sixty yards In front of K. Ileal
of the u.iltlund A. C.
The Ilienxdala A, C. held a membara'
handicap over a three and three-quarter
mile murse , c'ommeyer. with a handicap
of 4 minutes vn first In 50 minutes. r
1 1 ' 1 in n fi.iuv.i-. 1 rsupih
FOX HILLS SUGGESTED
AS N. Y. A. C. GOLF LINKS
Members of Each Organization
Find a Situation With
PROPERTY MAY BE BOUGHT
Vftndcrbilt May Consent to Part
With Ground Price Said
to Be $200,000.
In these days of unrest In the ranks
of the New York Athletic Club the prob
lem of the organization's future In a golf
way becomes Important If not vital
moment. At the present time the N. Y,
A C. enjoys a membership of mote than
4,000 and of these It has been shown be
yond a question of doubt that between
400 and BOO are ardent golfers, yet they
have nowhere In common to pla.v. As the
tnnttcr now stands a majority of the golf
ing members have nflllhitlons with private
golf or country clubs, while a few have
confined themselves nlmost exclusively to
The recent golf championship tourna
ment of the club held ever the Fox Hills
links revealed tunny conditions of mutual
Interest to both org-inlr.atlons. To begin
with, forty wearets of the winged foot
are also members of the club on Stuten
Island nnd It was during the tournament
there less than a fortnight ago that the
possibility of the two Joining forces-was
seriously discussed. The Fox Hills Golf
Club's lease on Its present property ex
tends for seven years, but the expenses
are becoming heavier with each succeed
ing season and even now have trached
a point that In the opinion of some can
not be exceeded with safe'ty.
t'ntll recently this Vandeibllt property
was not for sale, but It can be bought
now, so It Is understood, for about $200,
000. In talking of the plan last night u
well known clubman who belongs to both
organizations said :
To my mind, the purehe o.; the Fos
Hills property by the Sis.' ork A C. would
he the l.lfnl solution nf this leva prob
lem. The fct that the Fox Hills solfers
have seven e.irs jet to go need In no way
Interfere with the move, for the athletic
club would only hme to xuirantce them golf
membership until the expiration of the lese
in tl.e meantime the athletic club would
of course want to erect a new and thor
oughly up to date ilubhotite, the best loca
tion for which would be on the knoll tuck
of the present seventeenth tec. The club
would also be In a position to spend a fen
thmisanil dollars on the Improvement and
upkeep of Die fairway and it wouldn't he
Ions then before the course at Clifton would
ilval any In the Kant We've not the length
now. the total being close tn 6,300 yards.
With this property and n new club
hnu.e the N Y A C would pr.icti. illy
have a second Travers IsUnd The. road
p.i.t the club is now a jopu!ar thorough
fire for automobiles between New York and
New ,tere) and there is little doubt that
New York A ' members ond guests would
be glad to make the club on Mtaten Island
a stnpplnr place In ift' opinion the
present strife In the athletic club Is larrely
due to the uncertainty ant lack of denntte
jrtlon over golf. livery enr more and more
of the menu, .r take up the came.
From a conversation with other N. Y
A. C membets It would uppear that the
suggestion to Join forces with some neigh
boring club In Westchester county Is not
meeting with favor.. To take over the
Slwanoy proposition, for Instance, an
other nine holes would be necessary, also
more complete clubhouse facilities, The
fact that the links would be within a
few miles of Travers Island would be of
absolutely no advantage, so It Is said
When thn club's publication secured a
number of expressions of opinion recently
A. H. Pogson replied as follows:
'I am very much In favor of the mote,
ment in secure iio'.f for the m-mb-r. of the
New York A. c . but I do not favor any
plan which will merely give our members
the privilege of plalns ut some other golf
ilub What we want Is a golf course of our
own If you made Inquiry among the golf
ing members of our club you would un
dnjbtedly nnd that almost all of them are
alrea.lv members of some golf club In the
metropolitan district. Therefore, the affilia
tion plan suggested would simply mean that
they must pay dues to anothec. golf club
as well as in their present solf rlubl and
still they would not be able to play coif on
a coure owned by the x y , c. and
compete In tournaments as a member of
Apropos of Fox Hills. t may be recalled
that back In the early days of that or
ganization, more than ten years ago. a
certain prominent memb"r of the club
was appointed a committee of one to
sdggest some sort of a partnership ar
rangement with the New York A '., hut
the latter was not so keen for coif then
as now and tto proposition was turned
.down. When It comes to accessibility
i ttil- Staten Island course must necessarily
(appeal to business men In this city, for
with the admirable boat and train service
a man can be standing on th first tee
111 considerably less than an hour fiom
the time he lenves his nfllce. In fart, tn
frequent are the trains that It matters
little whether a person misses one or
not : quite the reverse with regard to
transpoitatlon to a number of the prom
inent clubs cither In Now Jersey or 011
Long Island, where tf the morning train
Is not taken It is practically Impossible tn
reach the links In time fcr thlrty-slx
LONG RUN AND SHORT ONE.
Harry Smith and W. J, llnrtnn Vic
tors la Morntncstde F.Tenla.
With two runs under Its auspices the
Mornlngslde A. C. had the busiest day
of the cross-country season yesterday. Tho
most Important event was a fifteen mile
special run, In which Harry Smith, the ten
mile champion, showed his heels to a field
of fifteen runners. The shorter race over
the three and three-quarter mile course,
served to bring out a big field of forty-five,
and resulted in a neck and noes, finish, In
which W. J. Horton of the w. york A
C. heat P. Hrady of the South Paterson
A. C. .
In the long race Smith took the leud
soon after thn start with half a dozen of
the pack at his heels. In tho seventh mile
Tom Uwyer of thn .Mohawks passed the
champion, but In less than a quarter of a
mile Smith had given the Mohawk man
the go-by, never to be headed again. Dwyer
pressed Smith so hard In the last five
miles that the pair rnn clean away from
the rest of tho pack. Smith won by about
thirty-five yards and the two leaders were
nearly Ave minutes ahead of the third
In the short race Kelly of the home club
led for t.vo miles, when he dropped back
beaten anl Hrady took up the running,
with Horton close behind, In the last 100
yards Horton sprinted by Hrady and won
by five yards. U. Helchard. the former
Columbia runner, finished third, about
fifty yards behind.
The first ten to finish In each run were:
PIPTKEN MILK ft UN.
ros. Name and Club U.'iCti
1 Harp. Hnilth, Jlronx Church
House i 43
Tom Uwyer, Mohawk A. C 1 22 SI
3 Hilly (inver. Mnrnlngaldn A. C .1 2T 39
4 1.. Crosby, unattached 1 ia
5 11. Ilnnahan. I. A. A. C 1 31 to
W Crook. Kit, nf St. Antony... 1 .11 32
7 It. Ilrand, Hi. Anselma A, C.,..J 3! 4S
S CJ. Klrkwood. Mornlnvstrte a i i h it
a n. Sehrlng, Mott Haven A. C. ...1 3 SO
I 10 F. Verana, Xavler A. A 1 40 43
111111.15 AKO Tllllr.K-QUAnTCrt MILKS,
I'os. Name and Club m!"m!
1 W. J. Horton, N. V A. C 19 :s
2 P. Hrady, So. Paterson A. C 19
SH. Itetrhard. unattached 19 30
4 J. Maler, Mnrnlngslde. A. I! 19 61
1 II. Lucas, Mornlngslde A. C !0 04
5 O. II. Klfly. llnrnlngeldn A. C "0 07
7 It. oons, Mnrnlngslde A. C !0 12
I J. Ilrooks, Mohawk A. C 20 U
-8. Itosenliaum, unattached ;n 34
10 W. Uhlsin, unattached 20 31
Carry Parian Arts Ills Cbaner,
Tommy Houck, Philadelphia's little Iron
man warrior of over one hundred ring
battles, will take Carey Phelan over the
Jumps at the Olympic A. C. to-night. Phe
lan ts a young Ilarleinlte who has been
beating opposing featherweights with regularity
TOO FEW TICKETS AT YALE.
.llniiy (Iradaates Oct Blanks In
llratr for Prcelons Pasteboards.
New Have, Conn., Nov. 17. Accord
ing to Kvcrard Thompson, head of the
Yale ticket department, a thousand Yale
graduates will receive a notice to-morrow
that they cannot have any tickets for
the Yale-Harvard game Saturday. Har
vard, for the first time since Tale foot
ball stands were built, has taken' 16,542
seats this year, exactly one-half of the
seating capacity. This leaves Yale shorter
on tickets than ever before ond the man
agement has disposed of the available
Yale tickets by lot.
According to the notice sent to the
Yale alumni this year each graduate had
the privilege of applying for one ticket,
which the ticket department guaranteed,
ot applying for two and taking a chance
of receiving none. The applications from
inle alumni and friends this year ror
seata exceeded 30,000.
Word was received to-night from Har
vatd saying that for the first time In the
history of the university they were cut
ting applications right and left and pay
ing no attention whatever to late demands
from graduates for tickets.
TRIPLE TIE A POSSIBILITY
But Hoppe, With Only One I)c
font, Appears Probable Vic
tor for 18:2 Title.
Statistics of Toornamenl.
t c is g r. c i.
o"inQ"o . Is '
i 0) 0 1 .322
00 ,T 1 1 3 2'
0 Q l 01 12 3 1
0 I 0l 0 t S 3 :
"ti 1 "(I l 1 I 0 2 3 I
"q &QI 0 l I 4
Twenty games have been played In the
1S:2 balk line billiard tournament at the
Hotel Astor for the world's championship,
leaving eight to be played. Tho Ilnal
game ts scheduled for Wednesday eve
ning. There Is still a possibility, though,
of several ties for first place. Ah Hoppe
has a clear lead, he can Insure first place
by beating Mornlngstar and Sutton, his
two remaining opponents. The chances
favor the young expert, for Sutton Is off
his game nnd Mornlngstar would have to
win both of his remaining games while
Hoppe was winning one to tie the latter
for first place. Tho same condition also
applies to the other players who havo a
chance to tie Hoppe, these being Yamada
Mornlngstar's remaining opponents are
Hoppe and Taylor, and as he Is expected
to beat Taylor, who Is In last place, the
final game may narrow down to Hoppe
and Mornlngstar. Then again It may
narrow down to Slosson arid Hoppo or
Yamada and Hoppe. The Student's re
maining opponents are Yamada and Cllne,
while Yamada has to meet Slosson and
Taylor. In any event four men are
fighting It out for first place, with the
chances favoring Hoppe.
The Japanese. Yamada, has proved a
beter player than was expected after his
first game. He has shown morn balk
line technique than his first appearance
Indicated and likewise he has shown him
self to be a stayer. Should he get in the
money, as he promises to do, he would
make a creditable record Indeed, for he
has had hut a limited experience Iri balk
line billiards and this Is his first competi
tion of consequence.
The host game so far has been played
by Slosson. as shown by his average of
C-19, Hoppe's average of 23 17-21 Is
the next best. The playing on the whole
has been only fair at the best and all ot
tho players have been streaky In their
To-day's schedule rails for Demarest
vs. Cllno and Mornlngstar vs. Taylor In
the afternoon and Hoppe vs. Sutton and
Slosson vs. Yamada at night.
MOTOR BOAT SHOW FILLED UP.
.Manufacturers Illd for All Space at
Coming Garden Minn,
The next motor boat show, always one
of the most popular nf tho winter exhlbl
Pons, promises to be morn popular than
ever this winter. It will open In the
Madison Square Gaidrn next February,
but the committee of the National Asso
ciation of Knglnc and Hoat Manufacturers
iiltOHdy Is busy At a meeting held lust
I'rlday space was allotted to those who
havo already applied for position. The
comniltti-o had quite a task and when It
had Mulshed Its labors ninety-seven per
ci lit. of the total avllable space had been
exhibitions of boats will predominate.
The committee. Is assured that there will
bo more than sixty boats on exhibition.
Among these will be speed boats, run
nboutH and cruisers. The space allotted Is
to members of tho association only and
in many Instances It was necessary to
reduce the amount npplled for.
SOCCER FOOTBALL GAMES.
Superior combination and defensive work
enabled the New York Celtics to defeat the
'Umerons at Hanthornr Kleld, Ilrooklyn,
yesterday afietnoon h 4 goals to ii. The
winners were considerably strengthened hy
the addition of Daly In no a I and Dahlll at
left hack. The latter player retently played
with a league team In Knsland and his
north to tho Celtics was shown yesterda)
r.'plajlni their Amateur League cup lie
e oulrst, which was protested by the Me
Kenztes a few weeks ago. the h't tleorgea
again came out with flying colors and
Kalnul admission to the second round of
the i-up hy defeating the same team, by 1
enal lo 0 at Mdrquette Oval. Ilrooklyn. Al
though the score Indicates a closn game,
such was not the case, as the goal keeping
or Hums of the McKenzles waa of tlrst
i lass calibre, and time after time ho Inter
cepted what appeared to be likely goals.
At Montgomery Park. Jersey City, the
Albions won their third straight game In
Ihe Metropolitan League series when they
defeated the VVashlngtcins hy 2 goals to 0.
1). Amir and Ulue were the goal scorers,
and Agar especially played an excellent
Columbia Oval by defeating the Clan Mc
Duffs at Jasper Oval hy 3 goals to 1 now
enjoy the distinction of holding Die lead In
the second division of the New York h'talo
League contest. Tho success of the win
ners was due chiefly to the short passing
game they played unit tne strong elefenca
put up. The goal scorers were Pearson, 2, and
Shannon 1 for the winners, while Kennedy
annexed the lone point for tiles McDufts.
At Kdlson Field, Ilrooklyn. the Brooklyn
Celtics lowered the colors of the Yonkers
eleven by 2 goals to 1. O'Hallaran for the
winners, secured all the points, while Drown
found Ihe Celtics' net for a goal, thereby
saving Yonkers from being whitewashed,
The HI. George United will protest the
! 2 He game wuh Washington yesterday at
Macomb's Dam Park on Ihe ground that
ihe latter learn did not arrive on the field
In lime, which necessitated the game being
finished fifteen minutes before the time set
forth by the league. Trlmhlo and Mc
Urath each got a point for the Hi. Urorga
United, while King tallied both points for
Playing euperh soccer the Eureka V, C.
had no difficulty In winning tho scheduled
contest with the Spanish Americans at New
Muroon field by 4 goals to 0. Owen waa In
fine form for the winner, scoring two goals,
while Btaton and Illgby added one apices.
At Dunnlng'i Oval. Yonkera, the Clsn Mc
Donald eleven met and defeated the Holly
wood Inn soccer squad by a score ot 1 to 0.
Prospect Park Football Hcsalts.
Maroons, 34; Phoanlx, I.
Lenox A. (',, 0: Iroquois, (,
Hoso-t "0 Sf e-r-t, 0
JOE O'BRIEN LOOMS UP
IN QUAKER SITUATION
Giants' Ex-Secretary Confers
in Chicago With C. W.
Murphy, About Phillies.
ir.nn i ir Dntme nv 1TTTlt,ifor tn ""leer" chargers. There will be
McORAW SOUBS ON I(UBhtwo classes for hackney fillies, three for
Escapade of Southpaw Leaves
Its Taint on. a Club of
Joseph D. O'Brien, the deposed secre
tary of the New York Giants, hasn't made
public his opinion of tho way hi was
dismissed from office, but It Is said that
he may make a few remarks later on.
tVHrleii Is reported to bo In Chicago con
ferring with Charles Webb Murphy.
Whether O'Hrlen Is trying to secure Mur
phy's hacking In a new offer for the
rhlledclphla club or In a sudden cam
paign for the presidency of the National
League, held at present y Thomas J
Lynch, nobody seems to know.
If ran he taken as f. facL however, that
O'Hrlen doesn't Intend to get out of or
ganised baseball Just yet. If there Is any
way he can keep himself Inside of It. and
that some of the olg men in the game arejfusal sends the horse out of the ring. A
more than hslt Inclined to take lilm by
the hand. O'Brien. It Is thought, may
have a chance to land the Philadelphia
club If a certain big deal that has been
pending for a week doesn't go through
successfully before 12 o'clock to-nltht.
If O'Hrlen can win the support of Bar
ney Dreyfuss and Garry Herrmann he
ran beat William II. Locke out of Horace
Kegel's present Job. nut as far as the
league's presidency Is concerned, TUB
Sun's story on Saturday to the effect that
nobett W. Brown of lxiulsvllle has five
votes In Ills Inside pocket will not be
contradicted by certain Influential club
owners. Once more this Is the lineup for
Brooklyn. Philadelphia. Chicago. Tltts
burg and Cincinnati !
O'Brien Is highly regarded by the
owners of all these clubs, but It Is too
late to undo the vast amount of work
already completed In behalf of the Louis
ville man. In passing It can be said In
this connection that no matter who Is
elected president of the league In Decem
ber Kogel will not cast the vote of the
Philadelphia club. At lenst that Is the
prophecy of several men who are In close
touch with Charles P. Taft and the base
ball Interests he holds.
While various major league managers,
Including Old Kox Griffith, are claiming
the services of Tal Pendleton, the Prince
ton baseball and football player If he
decides to turn professional It needn't
surprise anybody If he wears a Hilltop
uniform next year. In fact, Charley Ster-
rett says that there Is no doubt about It.
Hal Chase Is going to spend the winter
here Instead of going to California. He
Is playing basketball and says It Is fine
exercise for baseball players. Chase, as
usual, Is as dumb as the proverbial oys
ter when the work of the Highlanders last
season becomes a live topic. Chase doesn't
care much for losers.
Rumored that John McOraw doesn't
smile pleasantly and extend a friendly-
greeting when he runs across rtube Mar
quard these days. McOraw is said to be
extremely bitter In his denunciation of
the Rube's behavior which has landed
him In the meshes of an alienation
suit. McOraw, on the other hand, says
that Mathewson still can be called the
greatest pitcher In professional baseball
lnd a credit to the sport.
A railroad company Is trying to buy
the' Philadelphia ball park from C. P.
Taft. If the property goes the Phillies
will have to play National League games
at Shlbe Park.
Hugh Jennings Is showing at Hammer
stein's Victoria this week In a vaudeville
act with a partner.
ROGER MUST GET HIS PRICE.
Three Nationals and Tiro Ameri
cana Bid for MerTleea,
Toleso, Ohto. Nov. 17. Roger Bresna
ban. who whs relieved of tho manage
ment of the St. Louis Cardlnnls. announced
here to-day that he had opened negotia
tions with three National League clubs
that desire to secure his services next
year. Tho clubs to put In a bH for
Roger are Pittsburg. Chicago and Cin
cinnati. "1 am going to go with the club
that makes me the best offer." said
Roger to-day. "I also have lecelved
propositions from two American League
managers, whose Identity I don't can
to make public nt this time, as I will
not consider them unless I fall to make
a deal with one of the National League
C. A. L. CHAMPION BEATEN.
Dels Finishes Elajht Yards In Front
of Heller In S. Antony linn.
There was a hair raising finish In the
Invitation run of the Knights of St. An
thony yesterday. After four miles of racing
through the streets of Brooklyn the finish
came down to a tussle between Fred M,
Heller, the Catholic Athletic league cross
country champion, and M. Defs. In the
sprint home Dels proved stronger and beat
Heller by eight yards. The first five men
finished within half a mlnuto of the win
ner. The first ten men finished as follows
Tos. Name and riub. M. ri
1 Michael Dels, Kts. or St. Antony. 22 Is
: Kred M. Heller. Kts of St, Antony 2: 20
2 Jim HefTernan, Kts. of SI. An
tony Si 21
4 1". Deschamps, Ozanam A. A .11
f. H. Harford, Kts. of St Antony.. 22 44
H. Johnson, unattached 22 &0
7 Wm. Hanfleld. Kis. of Si. Antony :.t 22
I A. Mclaughlin. Kts. of St. Antony S3 4-.'
5 K. Davis, unattached 23
A L'..H1, L-I.lhh.ff -1.1. . ..... 1 .
A, C. :i 13
Hebrew I.eairnr Daskrtbnll.
The Nlnety-second Street T. M. II. A. Is
In tho lead of the V. M. H. A. basketball
tournament, with three gumes won nnd
none lost. On Saturday this team de
feated the Bronxvllle Y. M. H. A. by 35
to 28 and the Ninety-second street Juniors
defeated the Bronxvlllo second team by 26
to 13. Other league scores In the week
were: November 13, Brownsville 39,
Yonkers 24; November 14, Yonkers 29,
South Brooklyn 2fi; November 16, Perth
Amboy 32, Mount Vernon 24,
Say Krarnslrln llaa Slcnrd.
Milwaukee. Wis., Nov. 17. Dr. Alvln
Kr.ienzleln ot Milwaukee, whose athletic
feats won for him u prominent position
among- athletes ten years ngo and who
Is recognised as the ureatest athlete that
ever represented the University of Penn
sylvania, has been secured liv tho rter.
Imnn Olympic athletic committee to train
j tho athletes of Germany for tho next
Olympic (tames, which will be held on the
outskirts ot berlln In 10U.
Oldneld h-peeas at Taaforan.
San FnANdsco, Nov. 17. At Tan
foran track this afternoon Barney Old
field In his automobllit covered tho mile
circuit In CS seconds, and In a second
trial he lowered the time to E0 3-D sec.
Can't lilt Pitcher Bender.
Sptcitl Cable Dupatch to Tas Sex.
HsVANA, Nov. 17. The Philadelphia
American Loaviio haaehnll nri.t.
Bender pitching-, won Its seventh consec-
unvo same to-aay irom tne Almendsres
by s score nf fi to S.
I VARIED CARD AT HORSE SHOW.
Lllacknrys Open Exhibition lintiera'
Chargers After I.nnrh.
The flurry attending the opening of the
'entelghth annual Horse Show Is over.
Horse lovers will bo satiated before tho
week Is over and the Judges will have
their hands full awarding the ribbons.
Many horses of the breeding classes
arrived In the Garden yesterday for their
turn In the ring to-day. Xhls morning
hackneys and Clydesdales will occupy the
attention of the ludses until nnon. when
.there Wdll ho the nrellmlnaev st'otiillon
; mares and one for stallions. In the after
noon ponies, harness horses, ssdtTfl horses
and Shetlands will begin the show, and
then will corns an International contest
ior tne riaza cup. This prize Is for offl
cers' chargers and the horses are to be
ridden by officers In uniform. The Eng
lish, Dutch, Belgian, Canadian and United
States officers will compete.
In the evening the first of the Inter
national Jumping contests will be con
1,immi The cup 13 a donntlon from Judge
William H. Moore. There ts also a cash
prize of 1C0 for first, $7S for second and
$35 for third.
Tho course consists of a gate or board
fence Jump 4 feet 3 Inches high, then a
stone wall 4 feet high, third a double
post and rail 4 feet high and about 30
feet apart. There aro entered sixty-seven
horses representing the five nations who
have sent army officers hero for the show.
The Judges have a scale of points tf
help them to determine the winner. The
first refusal or bolt ts one fault, the aeo.
ond refusal two faults and the third re
horse or rider falllnr counts four faults
a horse knocking down the fence with Its
forelegs four faults and with Its hind
legs two faults. A touch with tho front
legs without knocking down a bar Is one
fault and with the hind legs half a point.
The mounted police are to be un attrac
tion to-morrow night. YVsterday the
squad visited the Garden In tho afternoon
and drilled In the ring. Mayor Gaynor,
Police Commissioner Waldo and other
city officials have accepted Invitations to
watch the work of the police.
The programme for to-day follows:
. IS.0,. A, M-',T;J.",,n "'
10:15 A. M. Judslng four hackney Allies,
3 years old. Class 16.
Cl si 4 "Judging tlx hackney mares,
Class'?! A' M',uilln ,!x hackney mares.
11:0! A, M. Judging hackney mares for
chaniDlnnshlo. class is
litis A, M. Judging tno hackney stall-
tons. Class II
1 1:30 A. M, Judlinr fnnr rt...4.l. ell.
lies. Class so. - ...
lt:5 A. M. Jsdglng five Clydesdale
mares. Class 29.
12:00 M. Preliminary evolutions for offi
cers' chargers (heavyweight), Class 110.
i::!0 P. M. Preliminary evolutions for
efflcera chargers (middle and lightweight).
1. P. M. Tlecess.
.2 P. M. Judging nine ponies In harness.
3:10 P. M. Judging five pairs of harness
horses (novice). Class 41.
3.35 I', M Judging sixteen aiddlt horses.
3'fl0 P. M. Judging six Shetland staliloni
(Itlng li, Class 23.
3.00 P. M. Judging eleven hackney stall
ions (Ming 2). Clan 10.
3:30 p. M. International contest Final
Judging of officers' chargers ridden by offi
cers in uniform (Plata cupi. Class 110,
t 4:00 P M. Judging slxtien ladles' saddle
horses, ladles to ride. Class 94.
4:30 P. M. Judging six tandems. CIcss T.
-.4:,S.J M Judging four hunt teams.
t 5:10 P. M. Judging twenty qualified
hunters i heavyweight), Class ill.
8 P. M. Hcoess.
1:00 P. M. Judging eleven harneas
horses, Class 41.
I:!0 p. M Judging seventeen saddle
horses. Class II.
1:50 p. M, Judging Ave calm ef harass
enown eo vicaoriaa or orougnams. Class n.
9:10 P. M. Judging twenty laalea' hunt
ers, ladlea to ride. Clua 121,
9:40 P. M. International contest Judg
ing sixty-seven officers' horses ridden by
efflcera ever the course. Class 130,
SPOTTS HOGS TRAP HONORS.
Wins Seres Mot of Teo Evrnts nt
The Larchmont Yacht Club opened Its
trap shooting season yesterday will) n
field of ten facing the one set of traps
used. The clay birds as usual flew up
and over the waters of the harbor.
Ralph' L. Spotts carried off the honors
of the day. Out of the ten contests de
cided ho won seven. In the shoot for the
monthly cup, the take home cup, tho vis
itors' cup, the accumulation cup nnd n
special cup. with a hnndlcap of one, he
shot a full score. He also won the
match for the opening cup at 100 targets
and the 125 target scratch contest.
The ten target scratch contest was won
by J, Jones, who also proved the winner
of the 100 target handicap match, with
a score of 97. Mr. Spntt was high gun
in this match with 101, but lie was not
eligible for this prize, ij. Smith was the
winner of a 15 target scratch shoot. A
new system of handicapping was tried
In which the handicap of each contestant
Is changed In each match.
NeeU nrnkrn liy Flying TncWIe.
PiTTSBt'FO. P.i Nov. 17. While carry
Injr n football around the end In a came
between West Plttston nnd Puutiiorc High
School vosterday afternoon Loonurel Cum-
mills, iiRci IS vcars. stnr of the Pun
more team, was tumhlod hy a flylnc Ueklo
nnd In the fall had his nock brokm Ho
struck squarely on bis nenk and never
moved after tho play Cummins was
taken to the Plttston hospital,
Safety Tread i
THERE'S just one
tire that won't slip,
won't slide, won't
skid that grips and holds,
that gives perfect car con
trol, that lets you drive in
safety and drive with
pleasure all the time
Safety Tread Tire
It's made in ycur size to fit orir
style ol rims. Put it on your car
At Your Dealer's
The Diamond Store)
1876 Broadway, N. Y. City.
PENNANT RUN IS CLOSE.
.Madden I.) runs Avvay From Ituat In
Last Quarter Mile.
D. Madden of the Holy Cross Lyceum
and H. Rust of the Mott Haven A. C.
had a hard race yesterday over ths four
mile course of the Pennant A. C. In the
last quarter of a mile Madden drew away
to win by thirty yards. There were close
finishes between some of the other con
testants and the Judges were unable to
separate B. Llchtman and F. Orlswald.
so they were placed In a dead heat for
sixth place. The first ten finished as fol
Pea. Nam and Club. M, f.
1 D. Madden, Heir Cross Lyceum, , tl 41
S Tf. Ituat. Mott Haven A. C 21 53
3 It. rrlck. Ilronx Church House,. VI 10
4 J. Splatn. Holy Cross Lyceum.. 23
5 E. Hellly. Oianam Association,,, 22 13
I Ii, Llchtman. K. It. C. Ill 22 O
I K. Orlswald, Pennant A. C 22 50
7 P. Lemoyre, Molt Haven A. C... 23 0
I A. Kuppler. Molt Haven A. C... 33 J
9 J. Lannon, Holy Cross Lyceum. 21 59
10 V. Bosk, unattached... 01
JORDAN IN GOOD FORM.
Xavlrr Athlete 4,'oTers Three Mile
Conrse la 18 Mlnntes 3t Seconds.
Eddie Joidan of the Xavler A. A. wan
In rare form yesterday and he travelled
over the three mile course of the SI.
Anselm's A. C. In the fast time of 16 min
utes 20 seconds, beating O. S. Gibbons of
the New York A. C. by ISO yards. Olb
bans was more than 100 yards In front
of the third man. The first ten finished
In the following order:
Pos. Name and Club. M. P.
1 K. Jordan, Xavler A. A 1 20
2 o. 8. Gibbons. New York A. C....1T oo
3 P. Ilodd. Mott Haven ,A. C 17 31
4 E. Klernan. St. Anselm's A. C 17 f.'i
6 II. Kossa, St. Bsrthelomew A. C.ll 31
ft J. Uosohl, Xavler A. A It 34
7 D. Doldle, unattached II 39
I J. O'.Mara. unattached II 4 0
M. F, O'Connell. St. Malachy A. CM I 41
10 J. Bova. St. Bartholomew A. C.ll 43
OWrTKM AMD SELLERS OP AO
TOtiOBILBS, COMMERCIAL TBHI
CLK3. GARAGZa TIP.ES. EQUIP
BNTS, ALSO IIKPA1B COM
E ANTES. WILL ALWAYS rilfO
soMimnmi or intbhestt in
Jandorf Jandorf-Janderf Janderf
AUTOS AT XW "Floi.JSU PRICKS" AT
New York's Automobile llargaln Lslabllthmen t
TOUR CHOIt'K-CANII OK "ON Tlall."
The Unusual Values Justify the word "Foolish'"
I'ackarris. 1250 to SJ.gui: Pecrlesses, WM-5I.:.V)
lierce-Arrows (Limousines. LaDdaulettesi.
Si;6 to SIC J
Mercedes. 1500, 1750. SD-fl.t0O; llM.v !."()
Itenault Town Cars ILS-Mr-SLMU. Isotta ,St.2.-j
Hats iCIo.-d Cars) . . ...Wi to SI. sou
lludsons l450-soo: luinlers tTlfty'i WM-SWi
Coles (toil and 1912) S00 to Jl.240
Cadillacs . ... SS50. S7.Y). Hi.V) to SlJ.'.i
l.oilers . . 1450. SOW. So.'. WMI to SI.250
llenrea S300 to Jl.tmo: l)l.iunsy-He.:iev'.llc .IIPO
Stevens .1230 to ll.ono: I'ranklln t"Mx").. .Win
Ford (10121 Delivers' Wauons . .each at 142i
Taxis twe have leai . .1200 to S5m
Town Cars lhave twenty) MOO to Conej
Ten Chasses (mate At speedsters or delivery).
Besides too other cars at attractive prices!
Demonstrations lilven: Lxainlnailons Invited:
nverythlnf as Ueprrscntcd.
ktarnetos. Lamps. Bodies, Windshields. Tops.
"JANDOItF" AUTOMOHIMI CO.,
lire Slot?' 413 44 W. 03d St. Near
gri:atust TiRiTtsALr kti:r held.
A chance for Ibe public to secure
The 1IKST Qt'AI.ITT For ' VALUE.
Consisting of Ualanre of "Slock en Hand ol
one of Ihe be-i tire manufacturer
novr di:lay pur pphchasi: -nowi"
Also balance of all ma'es. soiled and some
used on sample cars only, at
S. tvl. 3. N. U, alio. SJlti rsrh.
to.nio iiitiii:.vr uhaui: -rt'iir.s off.
Also lmps. Horns, etc.. etc , 'i Value.
Tale advantace of this sale to lay In your year's
needs now IDon't delays
MA.NDUItF" Al'TOMOHII.K CO.,
Tire Department ew llulldlns,
1H40 Broadway, near 81st St.
auto nonius) 1nr"ijST cai.i,"s
lew left and they won't last loncl
Landautctlcs, Limousines, luslde Drives. Tails
t H'Jr,. B40, Ol), 7S. SlOO each.
SOOTOUHI.Mi ilnilles . ... 120. 125. Mi each
"JANIIOItF" At'lOMOIIII.L CO..
Dlsplaied In the (Trent "A ULNA" at
136 to l:lO Vf. 56th St., Hetviren nth
and 7th Avs.
The Dieses!, Oldest. Chespest and Host "t!p-te-
ilale" Kstabllshmrnt ef lis kind anywhere.
Auio liiilldhiit (Five Stories). 42 West M
Unity Itcpnsltory 120 to 130 West Mill
Tire Department. 1518 Broadvtay (near 0l"t HI.)
Tire Pcp.irtment 22D West Mlh hu
Factory and Shops . 1 1 th A v. coiner Ssth tn.
Guaranteed Rebuilt Cars
4 pass 'lorperio, HI!, tv-cyl , 41 h. p.
5 pets. Tctpedo, 181.'. s-cyl , 4S Ii p.
7 pass, lourlnir. el-cyl , ts h .
i pass. Touilns. till?, 4-cyl.. 3D Ii i
4 pass. Torpeelv, 1011, a-t-sl , 4 h. 11.
7 pass. Tom loc. Hit. B-cyl., 41 h p.
1 pais Tourlns. toil, 4-cyl.. SO h, p
i pass. Tourlnc. 1UI0. 4-cyl . 3J h. p
The Locomobile Company of America
Eroadwajr t-t 76th St.. Now York.
Telephone. ;soo Schuyler.
Itellablllty and ilervlec have made these auto
mobiles famous. "The saino qualities nre found
In our rebuilt cars, which are fully Guaranteed.
We lake all makes In trade.
I'SKI) CAH DrlPT., 4 Wr-STICD ST.
PIKKCK AKItOvV. a cylinder model. In perfect
condltkm: fullv equipped: ouner wilt aacrlnce to
quick buvcr: Ihls ami .V) other barealns on ex
hibition at the TIMLS SQUAItK AUTC-MOIIH.i:
CO.. 110 Broadway.
I'ACK.tnil.ls. tourlmtcar. completely eq-ilpped
with windshield, speedometer, slip covers, elc.
etr.: has every appearance nf new car and will hs
sold for one-half Its original value. WINIisUlt,
2IC0 Hroadway; telephone 7M hchuyltr.
SIXDIIN I.IMOl'SINi:. mu. equipped with cv-v
windows, electric light svstem, speedomefr, VI
necessary extras; car has had most Intelligent
JfY,f :iw'" ir" ' substantial reduction. STKVLXA
2IM Broadway; telephone ;bu; -Schuyler
Al.CO 40 h. p. equipped with Unloosens
body and eitra touring body, recently over
hauled: eaeepilonal condition; will sell for one
third nf otl-inai price. U)CKHAHT. 21M Broad
IIUIISONS. IMS: Chalmers, 14Madlllics',
SMu; I'ords. 1376: llulekt. im; Overland-, ;
Id) others. 20T1I Ch'NTUHV CO., 1700 ll vvay,
DKNZ. 18-23 h, p. Mndauleti most eieellent e.vr
for town service. KTLVKNS, SIM Uroldws;
AtiOatOatluai t'OK IsbuZ '
PACKAIID LIMOUSINES, new cars fo
monthly service: special 10 theatre or opera, w ii
privilege of stopping one hour tor sutTrer l.Z
Uuesi renters of Vfft1,' ' New Sork.
I mm, ... -iin-)
PACKARDS. 11 hour; theatres, U; buatnesaa I
return. II passenger; 1100-1400 monthly as" oui
pUn; cars, service ecelleni.4ew-CoTurobu
e.oAi:J7:AoU Wverslde Uarage. 301 West 7Ji s
is hSfi-V'iS? i,i.pi,lce,.V,ourtn llraousiuaa
II Hour; 120C per month up. SIDO Schuyler,
, AUTOMOBILE cMOTO TBUCI I.
' WEST 8ipi; Individual road work. Small shun
1 S'Vi' Trufr' positions walling.
bend for Booklel. 315 w. Mth St.
aatt vr. isth nt.
Booklet explains Wilt'
vut course is uuai
Inspect our plant
and be convinced.