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Efense is outclassed Sy MODERN OPEN ATTACK IY Games Prove That to Stop New Offense t Not Yet Devised LL’S SCHEDULE AN DICAPS RED TEAM Scoring Festivals of Tiere Are No Point-a- Minute Elevens IAROLD V. WILCOX . r’a gridlrou headliners healthy O. K. on the early tendon that no adequate de nat the possibilities of the game would he developed and that it would take a time to devise such a de vth Harvard and Michigan open game Saturday to an herto unequaled by any 4 both easily disposed of idabie opponent*, Princeton ly. with ease. analysis of the Mlchigan me will show juat what the yle of play does to an efense. The Quakers were estion giving the advantage idlful coaching against the it Yost—was expected to hough our prediction last L because of the failure of >rines to open up tfgalnst and Harvard, the Penn ere very much in the dark particular stunts the West* 1 did have up his eleevt be correct. [verlnes used three plays — uiss that developed Into an i forward pass and line r Maulbetsch. Each could »pped by hurling the seeond e to the aid of threatened lere was no way the Quak tell by formations where a to be directed. They were to move the secondary de and to scatter it. auly succeeded in breaking e line, he was almost cer te a gain before he reached works. If Catlett went l, the major portion o' defense was still wonder the double parss had finally ball when ‘•Bus*” was well . Those of the enemy who o be In the way were bowl th ease by the Interference, i was almost certain before es could be called In. A as also found the foe badly and success fairly e* appened not only occasion- Bpeatedly. ikers admitted after the they were completely baf tat their only hope of stop gains was to scatter and ecendary defense back in jr that short gains, which were almost certain If the to break up the plays at >tk>n licked Princeton by almost sc tics and the Tigers found s that successfully > new attack. Tfifcrs la po ut that the new varied, k baa been developed far 9 power of its masters to en brilliantly used by the and that some time must >re an adequate defense Is !)f course, the open game rfectly executed to succeed, approximately perfect exe i possible was demonstrate i Michigan and Harvard, 'amp calls attention to one remit of this new attack, nsibillty of outguessing a Is using the new game bril proving such strain upon ary defense that that the :ome as much exhausted by rain as by over exertion, torltes are finding many nake them confident of vlc ■t Cornell next Saturday. Cornell handicap that is itlo*v The eastern acbom rty balanced schedule that team Into two of its big he very start of the season, month of easy contests at en the schedule should be iffer, and then plunges the he final important encoun result is a badly tiattered e time when the opposition fairly easy, lack of worthy when the going should be and a subsequent handicap late season foes of import net. tas a great team this year, :ond and third games were jurgh and Colgate, both of "big Red team” lost. The re badly bruised and some }uraged, and ths task of tea and players was greatly by those contests. The le was with Carlisle, which e been stronger than it was. •edtng the Michigan snd imea, the biggest of tL. » Btickrell. Brown. We»y P. St M. all of them teams playing, but not in a mid nch of four. Cornell thus Ann Arbor without genuine for more than a month, ft annot be at its full strength, splendid material. nell-Brown game furnishes y of hope for the Wolver wn was badly beaten, but fourth quarter, when Lee ir native son. vyent t n at For the first time In the rn attempted the open play, ed around and over the >r an easy touchdown. The >re were helpless before an t approaches Yost's style, sbably not In bewildering is. the scoring festivals that ed v the birth of the open the freak season of 1914. I WILLARD’S REFUSAL TO FIGHT LESSER LIGHTS. COSTING HIM POPULARITY The frankness with which the announcement In made that Jess | Willard will not box anyone before getting a match with Johnson, for 3W]k* reason that It la feared hla prestige will suffer, is amusing. If I!, Willard la not the beat white hope In sight he la not entitled to the jM match. II be la. what has he to fear from others’ If Willard ia loath fefli BjlH them now, what chance would they have to g«-t a match with KWH he should happen to win from Johnson’ The public la growing KiMfc afti tired of these “champion* who only fight when they are HMMNd *e**#>«OaV*w*r ■ -> - Open Game Will Flay Havoc With This Record Only four teams outside of the Harvard and Princeton elevens have been able to defeat '‘ale. Washington and Jefferson wakiug the fifth Yale has been playing the gridiron game since 1572. meet ing all comers. Princeton has beaten Yale 1U times, and Harvard has won from the blue seven times. West Point has won three times. Brown once, Columbia twice, Colgate once, and Washing ton and Jefferson once. there is not a point -a-mlnute gridiron machine In the country’s select circles. Not that there should l>e, but the tre mendous scoring surprise this fall mad** the matter worth looking up. Washington and l*ee. the little Vir ginia school that has had a remark able season and leads all the teams worth while with a grand total score of 299 to the enemy’s 6. comes the nearest to a potnt-a-miuute honors, with an average of 43 counters for each game, which, counting early season fracases as well as full time contests, will average about 55 minutes. Dartmouth, which has a grand team, is second w'th an average of 40 points. Wash ington and Jefferson takes third with 35. and Michigan conte* next with a per game average of 2S. about a point for each two minutes of play. Cornell. Pitt and West Point have each averaged 26; Yale, 23, and Har vard and Syracuse each have 22 counters per game. Princeton Is last in the column of topnotchers. with 10 as its paltry offering in a “bustthe grandoldope” season. Nothing could point out the man ner in which little schools have come to the front recently than a glimpse at tbe attendance figures for W. St L and W. St J. Tbe former ha’s l*ss than 500 students, and the latter less than 300. W. A L. is not quite in the class with the other schools mention ed above, but Georgetown and Swarth more. teams that always play big six elevens, are among its victims, so It* record is not to be too greatly dis counted. RINGLETS NEW YOKE. Nov. II Unless Sol dier Bartfleld can pull a pretty good nllbl. It seemed likely today that the boxing commission will rule him off the canvas' turf for a period, follow ing his extemporaneous attempt at an epilogue after his 10-round bout with At. McCoy last night. When the bell ended the bout In the tenth. McCoy stuck out his hand to shake with Bart field. The latter muttered something and beth McCoy and Bartfleld lashed out at each other. It tdok the referee, four seconds and several spec tator* to separate the flghtera LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Nov. 11.—Tom McMahon's relatives should he glad to day because a cop stopped last night's bout between McMahon and Sam Lang ford in the sixth round. It saved them funeral expenses. The Boston "tar baby" pounded McMahon to a pulp In the fifth and sixth before the police man spoiled the undertaker's game. cuictfU) Nov. 11.—Freddy Welsh. ltghtweTirfct champion. Is the real strenuous campaigner. Within the past three weeks he has met such tough gentlemen as Charley White snd Ad. Wolgsst. Today It was announced that he w-11l take on Jimmy Duffy In a 10-round go at Buffalo. Nov. Id. CATLETT TO AGAIN BE PSYCHOLOGICAL HERO ANN ARBOrT Mich.. Nov. 11.—It look* as If the Cornell game would be the Penns) fracas all over again. Bastian has improved and It is prob able that he will start the game, with Catlett as relief man aa soon as the phyohologlcal moment arrives. The regulars got another layoff yesterday, while the reserves and subs mauled each ether. Hlldner, a linesman, was taken back into tbe vanity squad yes terday. Hardwick Clings to His Ancient Helmet Tack Hardwick, of Harvard, lovea his “helmet” aa a baseball player cherishes hia favorite bat. It Is ol * and battered and wrinkled, like a high hat that has been crushed out of shape, but that makes no difference to Tack. In any other headgear he does not feel wholly at home. After the Princeton game last year Hardwick’s old helmet disappeared, and untfl it turned up three or four days later he was disconsolate. Th helmet sometimes gets out of order and needs some repairing, and that accounts for the call for a “headgear for Hardwick” that was heard In the Michigan game. I heard of one young man who wondered If there was not a code signal in the various demands for anew helmet for Tack. Can you beat it? ioe reingerVill GET OUT OF BUSINESS ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Nov. 11.— Joe Relnger, of ’’frameup” letter no toriety, haa closed his pool room* and while he plans to remain In Ann Arbor, he has pledged himself to en gage In no business that would In any way be conne< ted with the stu dent body. Relnger is now offering all sorts of alibis for bis letter, the chief of which is that he was trying to frame Halley, the Eastern sports man, for the benefit of Michigan students, a statement about as In sulting to the campus as the original epistle. A little excursion into his record has shown it to be shady, to say the least mill H>r«*n«-n *rr n»», Is* new point* In l.nllrln tired hr the Huaslnns. tint the nnmra of t\%n mrmhrn of n \rw \ tirk erosn-conntrr fenm. THE DETROIT TIMES, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1914 STOCKING AIDING BUSS AT CENTRAL Detroit Central is taking no chancea of overlooking any bets that might endanger Saturday's game with Grand Rapids, and this week Coach Buss has been reinforced by former Coach Stockiug. who gave Ceutral Its championship team last year. Stocking Is tutoring the line, giving Huhs more time for his ba< k flcld. Scrimmage yesterday gave the regulars a chance to stop some of Orand Rapids’ plays, which were used by the reserves The scrubs, however, managed to put through some trick formations for long gains. AGGIES TO LEAVE FOR EAST TONIGHT EAST LANSING. Mich.. Nov. It. —The Aggies will leave toulght, for tbelr first eastern Invasion, accont i patlad by the M A. C. band and bunch of rooters. Thirty men will be takeu to Penn State by loach Macklin. the scrubs getting the trip as a reward for the season's bump*- The last heavy practice of the year took place yesterday. There will be light signal practice this afternoon before the truin leaves. The Farm ers are confident of victory. At present the only cripple in camp is Blake Miller, and he may get Into the game Saturday. Dutch Miller Is now sharing place-kick honors with Jerry DePrato. ARTIE HOFFMAN MAY BE FED BOSS BROOKLYN. Nov 11-Because Ar tie Hofman came on from Akron. 0., and was closeted with Walter S. Ward, the Brookfed secretary, for some time. Saturday, the rumor leak ed out that "Circus Solly” either wa* going to manage the Tip Tops next season or else he was going to figure in a big deal Friends of Hofman say he is well qualified to handle the reins over the Tip Tops. They point to his long ma jor league record and also to the fact that Hofman acted as understudy for Bill Bradley last year. It was while Bradley was away scouting and Hof raan was in charge of the team that the Tip Tops had their two best spurts. Walter S. Ward refused to comment on the managerial situation, yesterday. HOCKEY LEAGUE NEARLY COMPLETE The City Hockey league la nearly organized and all players wishing to play are requested to get their names In at once to Mr. Qoyette at H. C. Weber A Cos , No. 10 Gretiot-ave. There will be four teams of 10 men each, all representing local mer chants. The regular team will be split among these four and a sched ule arranged to run the league Into March. ‘Chief’ Jones, probably the great est goal tender ever developed 'n Canada, and manager of the Ameri can "Soo’ team that won the Ameri can championship, will handle one team, while Farlow. Pelletier and Pasco* will probably manage the others. The next meeting will oe held shortly and the drawing made for players. ABOUT GRIDDERS NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. 11—Tale In ready for Princeton. Coach Hlnkey Yodav announced that he ha* dnclded on the line-up which will he sent against, the Tiger* on Saturday. In stead of "Chub" Sheldon at right tackle. Bets will get th*- call, and Von Holt, who haila front Hawaii, super sedes Sheldon as first sub for Betz Alec Wilson, and not Ainsworth, will start the game at quarter, but Ains worth will be sent in later to relieve Wilson. NOTRE DAME, Ind.. Nov. 11.—Five Notre Dame students started from here today to walk to Chicago, a dis tance of 102 mil**#, hoping to reach the Windy City in time for the Notre Datne-Cgrllsle football game at the Chicago White Sox baseball park on Saturdnv The five students agreed several weeks ago to make the hike If Notre Dame lost to Tale. WEST POINT. S Y.. Nov. 11—One touchdown was all that the Army regulars could get rgalnst the scrubs In practice yesterday, and an a result a big shakeup may be looked for be fore the Navy game, unless vast Im provement is shown Saturday Stiff work wan scheduled for today. ANNAPOLIS. Md . Nov 11. —The Mid dles continued their secret stuff todav. Two new playa that the coaches promise to be almost certain ground gainers will be tried nut on Colby, Saturdav. If they work they will be perfected for the Army battle. URBANA, 111.. Nov. 11.—This after noon Coach Zuppke will put the TTnl versltv of Illinois through Its Anal scrimmage before the conference championship game with Chicago. This will be tbe third stiff scrimmage of the week for the mini Tomorrow and Friday the team will discard head gears and pads and have light practice only Zuppke will have hia strongest line-up In the game" Saturday, and Illinois chances of taking the tlt'e are considered excellent. GLENN WARNFR TO PITT? VNNOUNCEMENT TODAY PITTSBCROH. Nov. 11. —Sport circles awaited with keen Interest, I today, an expected announcement that Olenn Warner. Carlisle** fam oua coach, had accepted the reported offer of $7,000 a year for r$ years, i to come to Pitt university affd tske ’charge of the development of held and track teams. OLD STARS TO BATTI E REDSKINS IN RENE FIT BOSTON. Nov. 11.- Veterans of former football teams of llarvarl. Yale and Prlncston. under the cap ta'nshlp of Hamilton Kish. Jr., cap tain of the Harvard 'O9 eleven, will cotnnrlae a picked eleven to meet the Carlisle Indians here on Not 29. Many former football stars will be in line. The receipts of the game will be devoted to the Childrens Island sanitarium, a Boston charity, and to the Red Cross. Field Generals In Title Clash .. A Saturday Illinois and Chicago meet in the game that will probably de cide the western conference championship. Illinois is the favosite, but Stagg always has a team that is hard to beat, and Zuppke’s 11 will h*v* ?o !*-«•••» to win the title. Both teams are strong at quarterback. Russell Is a field general, kicker and ball toter of ability, and Pogue is a probable AU-\V*si«»*u choice. Size of Squads Gives East Big Advantage Over West Football experts have pointed out that eastern football teams have at least a 30 per cent advantage over •western teams because of the greater number of hours that they can de vote to practice eacli afternoon of the season There is u second reason that is just as important, and that is the relative number of men who turn out for the football squads in the east and west. Os more than 2,000 men eligible to play at Yale, about 300 candidates for the team turn out each fall, and twice that number would be out if they thought they tould make the eleven. Os these candidates, there are probably 100 fellows who have starred In preparatory or high schools and who are known to the football authorities. Yale has the further ad vantage of attracting a lot of prom ising material from both tbe east and west, boys whose ambition is to play for Bit The same conditions, on a slightly reduced scale, exist In case of Har- Harvard Has Dope Edge, But Look Out for Yale Spirit, Mr. Haughton On what they have shown to date Harvard should trim Yale by a score of at least 20 to 0 when the two elevens meet, and yet It is far from icert&in that the Crimson will do any thlnk of the kind. Then* is no doubt that with Its full strength in the field the Crimson has one of the most powerful machines that ever strewed the field with fallen foes. Had Haughton so desired, the Tigers might have been beaten by an even larger score, while Yale was lucky to beat Brown, an eldven slaughtered by Cornell. On the other hand, the Blue al- MINOR LEAGUES LOYAL TO MAJORS OMAHA. Neb.. Nov. li. —After Op posing of the proposedJ*»r between the minors and the majors by a roso lutiou. jerterday. that pledge'! the lot ally of the little fellow s to orgsm ized ball, the National Association «»f Professional Ball blubs resumed their sessions this morning and too.; dp rr.utiM business. Outsiders are barret! from today*; meeting. Here’s World Series That Goes 40 Games A worlds championship ch *** r match w ill take place in Kansas Mty. Mo between Alfred Jordan, bo| d« r the English championship and ‘ J Banks, of Kansas City, champion of America. The match will be « l " *°*' lb and will be of two-move restric tion style and will consist of 4d games, two games being played eat afternoon and two each nigh • contest will be for a purse of fI.OOU. CLEVELAND FLANS NEW SIOO,OOO BOXING ARENA CLEVELAND, Nov. 11. —A sloo,>oo pavilion in which hlgbclass ’legal ized” boxing will be staged, was a proposed new project of interest to , fight fans here today. lA»cai enthusi asts of the fight game are raising the funds to erect the structure as soon as possible after Mayor Bakers new boxing commission formulates rules to govern the fight game here. McGraw Gets Trio of Recruits. The Giants, in addition to Its draft ed youngster*, has secured the ser vices of Robert Reed, a former star Princeton third baseman; Homer Glass, a full-blooded Indian pitcher, and pitcher Kirmsyer. of the Decatur club. Glass hss just completed a team in the marine corps. Clabby Hss Fat Offer. HAN FRANCISCO. Nov. II —Jimmy 'ciebbv has been offered $17,500 to fight Mike Gibbons, Young Abeam and !A1 McCoy In New York. Clabby. how. ever, la bolding out for an even $20,- • 000. _ And what proftteth It baseball if it lose a Murphy and gain a Devery? They Certainly Obey Orders From Zuppke Coach Zuppke of the I’nlversity of Illinois, tells an Interesting fact concerning Pogue's second touch down In the Minnesota game. The little atar had been withdrawn, but Zuppke decided to retprn him to the game toward the close of the final period. "Go in and nab one of those Gopher passes and make a touchdown.*' said Zuppke. And when he looked up after roll ing himself In a blanket there was Pogue scuttling down the field for a score, having Intercepted a pass. r. ~ vard. Princeton is smaller, but u draws the best material of a dozen great prep schools and the squad is enormous. Reduce these conditions by the enrollment of each school and the same or similar conditions are found all through the east. Take the western schools. Michi gan and Wisconsin get perhaps tne best prep and high school players in the middle west. They have large enrollments, but the percentage of students eligible to play is much smaller than in the east. The aver age sized squad is less than half that of -Harvard or Yale. Stugg. at Chi cago. usually has but 49 men from which to pick a team. That the west lias succeeded in meeting the east, with its greatly larger squads and longer hours for practice, on fairly even t*»rins is a magnificent tribute to the genius of Yost. Stagg, Hiarper and the other occidental mentors who have matched wits with the wizards of the Atlantic seaboard. ways plays above its form when fac ing Its old rival, and what it may do or fail to do against other teams is no criterion of w'hat it may ac complish against Harvard. This is the contest by which, the success or failure of ft Yale team is largely Judged, and every Eli may be expect ed to play with about twice the ag gressiveness that hf has displayed at any other time. Hinkey may be ex pected to Inspire his warriors with the battle flame and if they down before the onslaught of the Crimson every man of them will he fighting as he falls. CATHOI.IC BASKET BALL MEETING THURSDAY The following clubs are requested to have a delegate at the Catholic Fraternal Basketball league meeting on Thursday night, at 7:30 o’clock: Holy Redeemer Greys. Senator club of St. Y’incents. Y. M. 0., Smulders tt. C. O. F., K.. of E.. St- Boniface Y M. C„ Holy Rosary Y. M, C., or any other team representing a Catho lic club. Coffey and Reich Matched. NEW YORK, Nov. 11.—Jim Coffey the Dublin giant, and Al. Reich, have been matched for a 10-round bout nt Madlson-sq. garden. Nov. 24. BALL WAR CRISIS IS DUEJOMORROW CHICAGO, Now. 11.—The "crisis" Arrives tomorrow, when Federal league and organised baseball mag* nates meet here, to talk peace, and best available dope had It that the deal for the transfer of the Chicago Cubs to Owner Weeghman, of the Chicago Feds, will go through. Garry Herrmann, Han Johnson, Weeghman. the Warda, of Brooklyn, and probably President Gilmore, of the Feds, will participate.ln the cou ference here. Beside from the deal of turning the Cubs over to Weegh man, a tentative peace program may be worked out. RAPIDS LOADING UP FOR DETROIT GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.. Nov. 11.— In a last ditch fight to whip together nn aggregation that can win the state title from Detroit Central Saturday, Coach Upton, of Grand Rapids Cen tral, Is working his eleven in secret practice this week. Franchot. the scout sent to look Coach Buss' team over last Saturday, has come home with a lot of food for both thought and action on the part of Upton and his proteges, and the local eleveu realises that only an uphill fight can keep the championship away from tho City of the Straits. Upton Is strong for bear stories be fore a big game, but he really is In h quandary regarding his lineup. Orotemnt is furnishing the chief pux tie. ns he Is needed at both tackle and full back. It Is probable that the captain will be played at full, and that the old line will remain intact. Center Is also giving the little Irish mentor something to worry about. Jones, the regular, broke his collar bone yesterday afternoon and is out for the season. It is probable that Klatcner. a strong sub, will replace Jones In the Detroit game. Quarterback Whttmarsh. of Detroit, Is especially feared, and Grotemat, Franchot Coffey and Vandermeer have teen assigned to take proper rare of the Invading field general, if the? can. Hendrian. Hyatt, Culver. Moegel and Captain Straw will also be ob jects of personal attention on the part of the Furniture City boys at Ramona park Saturday CORNELL TO REACH ANN ARBOR FRIDAY ITHACA. N. Y.. Nov. 11. —Cornell had what will probably be the laat scrimmage work before flic Michigan game, today. who hasn’t played since he broke his hand In the Pittsburgh game, and Mike Klelnert. who also has been out for sometime with Injuries, were both back in the lineup today. The squad expects to be in Ann Arbo’’, Friday evening. A big delegation of rooters will accompany the play ers. PHILLIES TO GET OCEAN TRIP ON WAY SOUTH PHILADELPHIA Nov. 11.—The Phillies will start their spring train ing trip next year with an ocean voy age. It has been decided to send the players south by steamship. The party will sail from New York, and the steamship will probably be the on which the Athletics' Yan- Igans made trie Journey to Jackson ville last February. After reaching Jacksonville the Phillies will board c train for St. Petersburg. Oldfield Still in Lead. PRESCOTT. Ariz., Nov. 11.—Bar ney Oldfield, driving a Stutz car. led the I .os Angeles-to-Pheonix automobile road racers last night when the sec ond lap of the Journey wa*a finished. The racers *pent the night here and continued to Phoenix today. Dodge Brothers MOTORCAR Will be shown to the public for the first time Wednesday morning, at 10 o’clock, at the local Sales Roam, corner of |vl ■ i ~ Jefferson Ave. and Brush St. T ' i \ Thomas J. Doyle. THIS STATE IS HOME OF YEAR’S BACKS Even if Michigan does defeat Cor nell, Saturday, the end of the 1914 season will find the west second best In the lntersectional encounters. But there is one honor that the east will have to concede to the west, and the Wolverine state will have au iron clad, padlocked mouopoly on that particular distinction. The state of Michigan has furnish ed football its two finest halfbacks of the year. That fact was suspected early In the season. It Is now known. Johnnie Maulbetsch, of the University of Michigsn, and Johnnie Speigel, of Washington and Jefferson, have no peers in the country. Mauly hangs Ills hat in Ann Arbor the year round. Speigel is a native son of Detroit. It is a remarkable coincidence that both of the Michiganders are among the lightest backfleld stars In the country. Speigel weighs but 160 pounds. Mauly w'elghs 10 or 16 pounds more. Either can give the enemy’ll line 16 pr 20 pounds and make it look like the paper wkall of a Japanese bungalow. Eastern scribes write that it doesn’t seem possible that a man can hit a line with the force that Maulbetsch does, and come out of the game with out a broken neck. The “Human bullet.** as Baulbetsch Is railed, hits a line lower than moNt backfleld men now in the game. When tlie hall is snapped to him he almost doubles himself up and. with hU head aimed at the knees of the opposing line, he dives head first. Those w'ho have seen Maulbeasch In action marvel at the great momen tum he can get up In two or three steps. At the moment the ball Is snapped he plunges forward. Two step* and the ball Is in his arms and then he dives. Several times during the Harvard game he dove straight through a double line of Crimson plavers and went sprawling on the ground 12 to 20 feet forward. John E. Speigel in all-around abil ity excels any halfback In the game today. Soeigel has no eouaJ as a broken field runner or In circling ends, Mr han, the soeedy Harvard halfback. Is fast, hut Snelgel (a fa-ster. Speigel Is a better dodeer than Mahan. Hts ability in dodging is almost uncanny. Snelgel, too. is a great defensive plover. They are wonders, these two Wol verines, and if Writer Camp can’t see them for all-Amerloan material. It will be because of a pair of optics that need some flrst-ai<J attention. Tiger Mav Change Coaching System PRINCETON. N. J„ Nov. 11.—If Prlmeton doesn’t make a vastly bet ter showing against JTale than against Harvard, the Tigers will adont anew coaching system for next year. Under-graduatea, today, set on foot a movement to demand a radical change lu such an event. The plan Is to adopt a system like that In vogue at Harvard, where on*- man Is employed and given absolute authority. The practice, yesterday, was en couraging to the coaches. Another tough scrimmage was booked for to day. and tomorrow, after w'hlch th* squid will be given a complete rest, probably at some nearby resort, un til Saturday. Cline Wins From Cochran. With a high run of 80 and an aver age'll 19, Harry Cline defeated Wal ter Cochrane at 14.1 billiard* at the Pullman academy, last night. Coch ran. who L«t heralded as the boy won der of the game, put up a game fight, hut could run un but 180 counters to the veteran’s 300. At Dowaglac la*’ night Sutton defeated Demarest, 400 to 342.