Newspaper Page Text
Baseball ??> B<
? Strong Football Spirit at Cor? nell Sure to Bear Fruit. OUTLOOK NOT HOPELESS Dartmouth Will Give Harvard Plenty to Do in Game on Saturday. Al Sharpe and his associates on the coaching staff. L>an Head and Ray Van Orman, are ?solving a difficult football problem at Cornell, and In spite of a most disappointing and discouraging season, so far as results go, have suc? ceeded In sowing the seeils of a system which la time should bear fruit. This much I gathered In my visit to Ithaca ?m Saturday, where Dartmouth defeated Cornell by a score of 24 to 0. Tnere are reasons for the loss of live games this year which must bg understood to be ap? preciated, and these reasons are apart from poor streaks in playing ami a lack in gOBBS cases of real fOOtbaU They may be found In local conditions or hours, which make It hard to Ret the players together for more than three days of practice a week; In a change of systaSB, which often is slightly demoral? izing; la an unusual string of Injuries, Hot serious but Incapacitating, and in the lack of a field general or lead? r on the field, with Captain Eddie Butler v-atoning most of the games from the Sidelines it l? BOt surprising that Cor? nell has lost so many gamos, but it will he surprising If tbe darkest hours have not passed. An awakening came in the second half against Dartmouth which has been looked for these many days, and the season is not past saving if atonement can le made by defeating Michigan, and in any case Pennsylvania OB Thanksgiving Day. I found that the undergraduates set great store on this hope in spite of the fact that the Quak? ers have had almost as disappointing a OB as their own. Another thing I learned. Everybody, ?from the acting president of the univei Sitv to the yoangest freshman, is behind ?Or. Sliarpe. Ik- has won their r, end commanded their confidence. No one QBOBtloaed his authority or his judg? ment, was it player or undergraduate to sraoss 1 talked, and the feeling was Strong that Cornell football WSS willing ( tand or fall under his tlincti.m. This means much. Ile has inspired his men with some of his own spirit and fighting ?qualities, and if a proper football atmos? phere was lacking earlier in the s there was plenty of evidence of it during gay visit, "ne of the players remarked in a straightforward, earnest way; ?'We bave made a worse showing than a year aro, but we know- a lot more foot This certainly was an indication of a forward Step, and while the team has ranch to learn and is still far from a shed machine, there is a hope, and s aseaste hope, that success Is the two remaining gamas with Michigan and Pennsylvanie may tura comen football highway. Now for a few words of the team i what the game with Dartmouth t in ed. I h the first place, no criticism could be made of a lack of fight, courage end spirit. Torn to shreds In the first gjuarter, the men came back and play .i S defensive game thit was truly remark? able I have rarely, if ever, seen such a stand as the Cornell eleven made inside |--i own siv-yard line. when, because of two penalties, the Dartmouth backs Struck, and stru- k hard, eleven times in Quick succession without being able to Preak down the defence or find an open? ing big enough to squeeze a ferret through. Dartmouth finally scored, but it was necessary to fall back on the for? ward pass. On the whole, the defence, Which has been weak most of the season, showed signs of solidifying, of offence there was none on Saturday?that Is, HOBS worthy of the name, for the reason that only a few simple running plays snd the forward pass were use] under Instruction from the coaches. Consc Ojueatly Dartmouth?' attack, clean. Bharp and decisive, looked all-powerful In com? parison. The tackling was good in spots and WO fully bad In spots?In fact, the Cornell Bien still hive much to do In mastering the fundamentals. The generalship, too, was none too sound, but some excuse niav t*e offered In that O'Connor was giving |hc signals for the first time this year end was more or less handicapped by confining Instructions. What the team j)"cds Is more cohesion, more confi? dence In Itself and a leader. All of these may come If Captain Butler's troublesome foot yields to treatment. O'Hearne Is a good ?ml, and O'Connor can be counted on as an offensive back, if a slight in? jury i>n Saturday does not keep him out of tlu? game. While I was Impressed by Fejm<*t's work In the secondary line of ?defence, and by the steady and consistent ytay of Champa'gn, Jess Why te and |4unns on the line, the tackles were rre.n, and Reese, on one end, lacked ex perienoe, although be showed promise BUI, at fullback, was net conspicuous. but did reasonably well, while Tabor, Trainer and several others, who were In 1 : ? ? ';tne. worked bard, but cm . I the a senos of such playera as But]??! "Butch'' Byrlea, ?andsrbin and two ? three other first string in Should Judge by the feeling of several of the players that numbers of the eleven y 111 not accept* the coveted "<"' this ; ear unless Bennsylvania Is beaten. That Shows a willingness to make, saeriiic.-s that bespeaks the true uplrlt. Dartmouth will glvu Harvard plenty to do when the elevens meet on Saturday The team Is far more finished than when it faced Princeton some two w.-.-ks ago, and has a drive and punch to Its ; that spell scoring strength. There wars v.iriity and scope, t<>". With plenty of spetsd and dash. A lack of BSBOOthni times was due to the use of so many substitutes, and while Harvard .-,... win it would not surprise me if Dartmouth carried off the plum. Captain Bennett played a smashing game at guard, while Morey stood out among tin- backs, al? though Snow Whitney and Llewellyn dM their part In advancing the ball. wi.it - ney. liowe\*<r, did not shin?- as against Princeton, due partly, perhaps, to tl. that he was feared and conscueritly carefuilv covered. I have rar. back bit the line harder or with more savage abandon than Morey, while his punting was strong and consistent. Of ths three quarterbacks BBSd, Llewellyn looked far the i ? returned from Ithaca too late to meet sxtivbotly who had seen the Vale-Brown oxing ?> Footb samo, so my Impressions are too hazy to be worth much at this time. Vanderbilt certainly made a good fight and dsasrva much credit for the stand against Har? vard. Pennsylvania won back some of its Weak-kneed followers by defeating Michi? gan after a sensational uphill strugch that will give their men much confidence. "The Hurvard Alumni Bulletin" says '1 tonally in reference to Charley Brick ley and others: There is one comm?nt on football which may properly be made at this season ol the y<.-ur. and it often has application to r activities in lite. The brilliant run nen und kickers whom the spectators can plainly sc,. in the "hackfield" of a tbi li eleven deserve all the praise they v.- for their Strength, speed and ac? curacy: but it is well to remember that none of their abilities could be affectively ? x, tels, d without the help and support Of K line Of Sturdy rushers. Therefore, wh? n the backs do something worth while give part of the credit to the rush line. It is well said, and a pood example was furnished in the Pi.n?vton-Harvnrd game. Tho brilliant bocks of tho Tigers did not and could not shine, for the reason that they were nnotbered before, they could tat started, and, ?if course, the forwards Srsre partly to Mime. Before another we, k is over Princeton's football season will come to an end with the yearly battis afcsJnst Tais on Satur? day, l'cvv ?lays are left for tho BOO Oh 00 to put OB the linishlng touches and polish off the rough edges before what prosols? I to be one of the best and most exciting games Of the year. In talking with B number of Princeton re-m I llrul that ?'On fidence in the eleven has rot been ??haken by the defeat at the hands of Harvard, but I must confess that tho play Of the Ttgsri st Cambridge vas so disappoint? ing to BM that I cannot share this feel? ing. Much depends, however, on properly diagnosing that game. If tho Tigers had an off day, as it certainly looked at times, th.-y can be counted on to show big lm provement agaJast Tale, ban if the full power and scope of their attack Were de? velo: ; the Crimson < lesen there is little hope that it can break down the Yale defences. DeWitt, usually such a consistent punter, was not at his BSSt against Harvard. That fact is assured, as his kicking was fi r below the abatid? aid, but the Tigers will need Something more than improved punting to earn a victory over the Blue. - Hudson, the dashing fullback of the Trinity team, may not bo playing such spectacular football tins year as last, but he proved himself a power ag. BBt M York I'niversity OB Election Day and must be considered among the all-Am, ri? can candidat?.-. It may be a waste of words, but 1 would make one moro plea to the Prince? ton foot an management in bsbaU of the newspaper writera, who sit on the top? ti?r of tb? towering stands, far "i the held of play and the i mation as to substitutions j and Othl r details of the game that will ' rind the Tigers In bitter tstrife against vale, just a little help to Insure accu? rouM go far an? , lab -i. it is hosed thai I rank Parrel] sill he fortunate in his choice of a successor to liarry WotvertOSJ as manager of the Ta?ases. There is much to b?i done. , Still, it was WceVertOn'O misfortune as ?much as, If not more than, Wolvt-rton's fault that the last season was BUCh a ppolntment He had many handicaps to overscans in the way ol accidenta and injuries. HUMBERT. all s* 'Cross-Country Running^ Cornell Eleven in Good Condition After Battle I - Finn O'Connor's Injury Not Serious?Will Be Out Only Few Days. [By TcloRraph to The Tribun* 1 Ithaca, Xov. 10.?The Cornell tram came out of the. game with Dartmouth yesterday In good condition, and to-day It was learned that the Injury sustained by Finn O'Connor was not a?rions. He will probably be out of practice for a day or two, but it is thought that he will be able to play against Michigan next Saturday at Ann Arbor. The loss of O'Connor would have been most serious to Cornell football, as he has been picked to run the team In Butler's absence. His work yes? terday cannot be taken as a criterion, for Be design??! his attack in accordance with the instructions from the coaches, who were desirous of keeping under cover th< plays which have been selected for th? game BgaiUSt Pennsylvania, the winning of which Is looked upon as the only pana CSS for the unsuccessful season which < 'otncll has had. When Champaign was carried oft the ti'ld yesterday it whs thought that he had been very seriously Injured, but to? day It Ls learned that his old trouble was a:, nava ted, and that a few days of rest will put him Into shape a?:.?In. The mar has Of the team say that they hnd much to encourage them In the work of the team yesterday. Cornell has been particularly weak on Its defence this year, and the showing exceeded their fondest hop, s. Dan Reed has succeeded In build? ing up his line Into A strong sextet, and the wonderful defence of the Cornell goal In the third quarter, within the ?J-yard line, comes as a reward and an BnCOBTSgl - ment Just at the right time. NEWS FMI GOLFERS - Women Players to Compete in One-Day Tourney. With the tournament at Atlantic City a matter of history, there remains only one or two of these invitation aflans be? fore the cotiipotitlv?' season closes. Be? sides Lshewood tourney, on Thanloglving Day, Is the one-day tournament of the Wesson's Metropolitan Coif Association over the Salisbury links, near Carden City, to-day. The meeting at Salisbury I will be the twenty-second of the SSSBOn, which surpassas the womea'a record of any other year, As toreossted In these columns several days ago, the official programme. Just an? nounced, calls for the whole of Thanks? giving Day to be d-voted to the qualify? ing round at LshOWOOd, with match rounds on Friday and Satin day following, ail at eighteen BOloS, The chief prlxe of the tOUrnaflaeat will be a cup offered by the Country Club of LshsWOOd The SB - l ? nil division win compete for the Mete .'k Cup. the third for the CsrSSsljO Cup and the fourth for the Man.-tta Cup The runner-up In each sixteen will r? eetvg a pri/.e. while tbe club offers a trophy for the handicap winner and a prize for the best gross score. Member.- of tbe Montclalr Qolf Club will Bold an Informal dinner next Sat? urday Bight at their clubhouse, at whi h time the prises for the competition^ last? ing through the season will be distributed. In the m centime the tie for the "rinnet trophy lntwe,-n W. P. BrBBBBSf and J HodSOB, jr., each of whom had a Selected score of ,",:', win be decided. The prias for the greatest1 number of potato made dar? ling the .season was won l^y .1 p Mitchell in Class A. .1. B Kresnei la Clase B ami W. H LoftttS In 'lass c. j ATHLETICS DEFEAT HAVANA. Havana. Nol 1" 'lb- I'hllad' Iphi.i team ol ib' amerlcaa i?- igue defeat? i the Havana nine by a scot.- of || to : to-day. Cobb Leads League in Batting for Sixth Year Official Averages Show Detroit Player Is With out a Peer in Hitting. Chicago, Nov. 10. Batting honors of the American League were earned by Ty Cobb, of the Detroit Tigers, for the sixth successive year. According to the official Bversdjeo ol the MU season. issu,,l here to-night, Cobb Is the leader, with B BMUrJa of .410. Joe Jackson Is Ty s closest rival. The Cleveland outfielder finished with an average of .395, while Tris Speaker, ol CLUB BATTING. PJBBBBB, A.I:. Philadelphia .-. 153 6.111 Boston . IM al . 166 Ui-u-c.lt .-. 164 n ? a v?rk .1M Washington . Chicago . ??t. Ixiula . Boston, ?s third, with JH Thirty players are in the select .'J>*> class. In If) games CsM BSSttBBSd OUI Bl htta for B total of M bases He mad- thirty doublas, ta sail Iluso triplas and home runs. Krank Haktt. Of the Phllu delphia eiuh, aras tas best home run hit? ter of the rssra having toa circuit ?iiivr? to his credit. Cobb whs putriralled by civde Milan, of Washing!. la at?las Mum MUaa pil? ier,-.) eightv-. tght whtts Cobb oorrslled sixty-,,n. Kddle Colllna, of l'tilbideiplila, alao BBushsd .?head of Cobb, baring .?.uty threa to ids cr?dit, Ti.,- sseraasa Sf tbS hading hitters of IBM UnUfUS ?ollow : i:,4 IBS i:>7 ,"i,e,,:, :.,hh 5.14'i !>.?*'?< B.0TU 5,1S 0.08G T'.M , (J ?;i-v BSD 1.443 1.4?J3 1,404 1.374 1.321 i -:w 1 il-? 1, :>z 2I?. V? ^??18 sau ;m 17<? 1U7 n?; MS INDIVIDUAL BATTING. Games a i: R Detroit . '*" MM U!? Jackson, Cleveland . MS Ml I'.'l i. lioaion -.?. 148 .'.so lag Bort?n, ? i. i< uko . M lo& II Daj'jie, Cleveland . 1)7 441 tt?l Leliyeit, Nest York. Eti 14? U i-olnTla, Philadelphia . 15.? Ml Itf Paker. Pldlaiientila . 14!? .',77 Jit; Veach, Detroit . M 7? h Oree, New v?,rk . 6o lnu M Mclnaes, Philadelphia . Ml Ml M Ciaw?ord. Detroit . 14? .Vil M I?. Murphy, Philadelphia . M IM M ton, Boatos. 37 '?', M Williams, Wannnifion .-. M ).',7 14 B Murphy, Philadelphia . H 142 24 Um .~.. IM M7 ss .an, <it.\?lajid . ;1 lu? M .?..Chicago . H3 Ml 22 Leporte, Waahinajton . U? Ml 4.', I.riet. .~t Ix>ula.?. 16 42 ? Tuttier, Cleveland . M? MB M Krua, Hoaton . M M I Hilan, Washington . l.',4 B01 1"6 Candil. Waalilnston . 117 443 .',!? CrlCgSi Cleveland . >-? Ml M liait. M Douls.M... Ml SIS 7? staal. Boeton . ?5 S26 40 Oidring, Philadelphia . I? ?'S,-, ?il Wolvei ion, New York . M M I M> < onnell. Ne? York . rj ?1 11 BodU, Cl.Ira;,, . 137 ?72 ?h Jene?, l),tr,,lt . ?7 KM M Lapp, Philadelphia . M :"?! M Wllllama, St. Louie.-. ?4 21*; 82 0, Bt. l.oulS . 154 .',*> M Collin?. Chleaso . IH ,*,7t> 76 \V,?,d, Motil?n . 4.-! UM 17 Strunk, Philadelphia . la?) 412 M k, New York . 4?; |g| 2C Ne? Y,,rk . M 112 l? . i\, Detroit . 78 2?? 84 Sihi.ik. Cbtaago . 23 ?13 7 Fetter, Washington . 164 ,;|H M Boato? . ita nui m Gardiner. New York . 41 MO 11 Oompton, St. Douta. MO Ml M J. hnaon, Cleveland . 43 i?;| M Mullen, Detroit . .'(7 lg II ktoeller, Washington . IM Ml M Dubuc, iietroit . .1?) lof? 1?', Cleveland . 24 ?;!l 4 New York .-. 181 7,22 M I Daniels. New Yor* . IM 4?m? 72 ! Wagner, floaton . 144 6<>4 76 C. Walker. Washington. 3?l llo M HsnselL N'-vv York. 12.1 in; M Rath, crhlcsgo . h',7 Ml IM ?Callaban Chicago . lit 4?>i c Mon, Cleveland ... _. 22 4S ? I irid . M m Yrrk. llo ::,i flank, Philadelphia . .".4 M Chtesgo . Ill 67o . M 7*> ? New York. N Johnson, Washington . .',:: Sinn, Nea Tora . l"0 m P.- "n . SI on, i 'hi. -ii:', . IN Barry, Philadelphia . I ? ... Detroit . IM ka. Chleaso . Hoaton . 47 m... k. Chleaso . M ?r. Philadelphia . 72 ? -? Philadelphia . M tllrinlnsham, i level tad . Kit i orna. IM oi,I . 1 Vi Philadelphia . 'il IM Aii-tln. Bl |..i,il? . .. If.) ..;.; rertti ? . t::i Ml ?unama ,i Boaton . M IBS . ?i ?-..ja . "?? a?"? ' i 4n| j. a 42 MS m MB ISS 130 242 it ? MS ,T,>< 401 M ?'?'. si to M n; ??; :ti 7 7?; 8ft 4", IB s .1:? lo 4? M M n SI 7:: II li L'27 MO MB 64 1 *>'.? ?j, > i 27 M m MO 42 IS 60 4? |M 34 77. 12.' Il 114 12 1*4 MB M 172 M 11? U 27 13? 1?,-? IM M IM 46 M 7?! 11 17'', H',-, 4". 7.', 4?; ?!? 14.; l?fi IM M 11! I'd 111 l : M M 21 U2 M IM 7o 11 IM lux 74 :;.'. M ?12 M M 101 111 27 ua 1 a Ht M 21 ii 1 4 24 !? ?;; II 34 II II I au. lo>> HT, 7r. M 71 M 7? 70 3)1. 23 M 1:; 1 4 7 U 21 1 II 13 21 11.11 7 .? 11 Ml :i?) 2<iH IM IM 144 211 Ml S.U. II M 11 ? ? 1!, 4 ti. U i:.*.:, l^'i IK, M2 Ml 17U K 11. ?1 3o H 1 lh tu: 40 1" 27 41 ?17 21 11 M .'Kl II OB SHE SNUG Winning Streak Broken by Critchley Eleven. Encountering the C'rltchl.->s St Haw? thorne 1'b-id, Brooklyn, yasterdsy after? noon, tin- Brooklyn Celtics, with a record of three victories and no def. at, had their winning streak broken in a fast and furi? ous contest. TBS s-ore was i to L Prior to this contest the Celtics had In all tallied II goals, while only 1 pOtWt had been chalked up against them. They were greatly disappointed, after twenty mln plsy, when I. Agax scored three Umea In rapid succession for the Crltch leys Thru- thousand enthusiasts were on hand when tin- game started. Tin- line-up follows: Crltcbiaya (?9. foult inn. Prooklyn Oltlrail). HcUsod .Q. Oa\m James Reas.k 1.j. Raaertsaa .I. H.A. Hobertiioti Mi lir.d .K It. Sk-!t.m Uf] .C. It. Owens II AgSJ.I* M. Kettles N. Vgar .'...<> II. O'Hallar.in n Rosa .I. It. Watson I An.ir ... C . Swseeney .II.. Walsh ?l "i.. MePherssa QeSSi I Virar iji. Marchall Sweeney I.ef Btl } ?knie I.lni-iiiicn W ReSS ?nil V. Walfh. Tin,?- Halves ef f->rt>-t;vft nilnutta. I'.\ witting their contest wlt-i the Holly WOod Inn P*. ''.. at Mat omb's Dam Park, - of .' to i. th? Ft. Qeorss/g put tlieilsSsTrea OB even terms with the Rrook lyn Cettioj in the race for first honors In IBS New York St.it' Amatl Bf League. These two teams aie eOW tied, with seven points apiece, while the Crltchleya trail them with one ixiiiit less to their credit The line-up follows : res PU ' pSStttSB. llullywnn-1 Inrnll. O. <"raig It P . Hvren P-.?.,,t .I? B. Martin rbank ... ,! ri. r?m?--r Dai tng . '' H . . ???* Mnlllnaaiu .I-". Chrlstla n..>le .0 It . McClnuil .I R. I/1?? rami'beli ..... I .... . IfoOIII Valetlne .I. I,. B?ilr..-. 1 t.. k ? -. I.. M Osais Valentine, an-l Iitek fnr It, O?i?-". hfeOIII for Hollywood Inn Hetera?--Mr. ralj imll UasSBM m I -"wart for St. Qoerge U Christie for Hollywood In.-.. Time Sf hah-ee-Forty-flv? nilii'il'? ea-'h. Playing their first Metropolitan League '- g| Van CarttaadH Park, the F*ul i uafled the fjaynsaa contingent a ng to the tune of ? to i with easy ten men on the neat, the rw f '? defeated the Over I atarea In g second dJvietOB gam.- b] I I ITS Of .1 to ft Although dra?tlc gtuUBTSS were mid? ?n the liae-op of the Wsaderars, of Brooa> l\n. yesterday, they failed to secure a victory and lost their National Leugne contest by a score of | to I, at Wleden I'ark, New,irk In a one-sided game at Vnn Cortlsndt ; Park yextertlav IhS Columbia Oval F. C Idefeated the recently organized fxingfel low etevaa by the asarwastastag? sein- of 1 ,.. <?> With a reorgiiniz?-d team In the field, the N't vr York Celtics had no difficulty In de? feating the Clan MacKenzles at Jasp.-r Oval by a score of 3 to 1. The gnrn? was g dashing one from start to finish. The St. George I'nlted till fSHltll to the Kureka K. C. at Maroon Field In their league engagement by a score of 3 to i. The. Clan MacPtiff? triumphed over the Anglo-Saxons at Taft Oval In a second . Islon game by a score of 3 to 1. PLAN BIG ATHLETIC FIELD Commissioner Higgins Wants Playground for Boys. Thomas J. Hlgglns. Park Commissioner of The Bronx, whose request for an ap? propriation for the erection of a huge stadium for athletic contests at Van Cort landt Psrfe was turned down last year. will make another effort to secure th.. necessary funds within a few days. The Public Schools Athletic League and the public Recreation Committee are hearttty In favor of the project and it Is Improb? able thHt the city officials will Ignore UM regnest The '1eld could be built on the vacant land at If.Ud street and Hroad w a y. Mayor QsyttOr, who Is a ' firm believer In athletlis for thd youngsters, will vote for tax spfiroprtatloa should it reach him, It Is said Commissioner Hlgglns is deter Bitted I" push th.- thing through, and gs> claies that he will not give up until his ambition Is realized A concrete stand entirely surrounding the field is planned, with a uuarter mile track and a seatlnx capacity of MBjtt, .lames BJ Sullivan, of the Amateur Ath? letic T'nlon. Is an advocate of the proposed playground The flelyl |g gatfat* needed. The Pul-lic Hchools Athletic league, which has some 500,ooo members, is at present compelled to hold Its competitions In small city parks inconvenient for the youngsters to reach. MECCA YACHT CLUB BALL. Delegations from all the yacht ettths along IBS North and l?ist river fronts are to be present, by Invitation of I'oin niodore James |,_ Delatiey, at the third annual ball of the hfcCOB Yacht ? 'lut? on Wednesday night, at A Iban, hi... Hall, Seventh avenue and 126th street. Th. other officers of the club are Vlce-Com niodore William H. P.-arnley; rear com? modore. Michael M.-rkel; fleet captain. Thomas Tlschun; Prank I). Archibald, measurer; Dr. Musson, surgeon; Kdward \\'agii<-r, engineer. B. k. l?alas, record? ing, and M Silvermati, financial secretary; Arthur W. o'Donnell, treasurer; William \\anlach, steward, and Andre Heaiiplane, John Totten and L. banian, trustees. s Golf s So Big Fields Compete in Weekly 'Cross-Country Fixtures. ARTHUR ROTH A WINNER Leads Home a Pack of Forty Over Morningside Athletic Club Course. With ideal weather ?conditions, the weekly Invitation runs which were held bf the various athletic clubs of the city y? sterday attracted unusually large fields. The season's record pack of forty runners competed In the fixture of the. Mornlng sMsAtl?Stk Club, held over Its three and three-quarters mile course In Harlem. Tho finish was a hummer, first honors going to Arthur Roth, of the Mohawk Athletic Club, the recently crowned Junior ?rr?<Hs-rountry champion of the metropoli? tan liis-rli-t. In leading home the squad, Roth set such a terrific pace that he eraaed 19 sec? onds from the course record, which was h?ld by Joe Malone, a clubmate. Kddle Jordan, the track captain of the Xavier Athletic Association, who was also In Ball ratal form, pushed Roth to the limit, trailing the latter home ten yards be? hind. George Hooley. the suspended ath? lete of tho Irish-American Athletic Club, v>;?s unable to meet the final sprint, and dropped rearward to follow Jordan over the finish, fifteen yards In his wake. Roth, Jordan, Hooley and Charley Mc Canri, of the home club, took the com maiming positions soon after the start and for the tlrst two miles. At this point Roth and Jordan ?printed, leaping away to a lead of Ma yards over Hooley and M,-?'?inn. Jordan and Roth kept abreast until lot) yards from the tape, when Roth spumed away from the determined Jor? dan. Hooley nosed out his rival, MrjCann, when the latter could not contend with the sprint of the Irish-American represen? tative. The summary follows: Position. Name and club. Tim. 1-A. Roth. Mohawk A. C. U 64 ??-F.. Jor.lan. Xavier A. A. 19:00 S-a Kooley, I A A C. 19:07 4?C. McCann, Mornlngalde. A. G. W:ll 6?1? poaatnler. Swedish-American A. C. 10:19 ??H. Lucas, Mornlngal-le A. C. 20:20 7-K. Rank, Hair Crasa Lyceum.20:27 I H CMS, Holy Crosa Lyceum. ?0:3? 1 g Mvaga, Mohawk A. U. 20:SS 10-1-. Coaltar, Mornlngalde A. C. 20 ? II r Thnlntan. MornlnfsMs A. C. 2):ll U II. N>-, Mohawk A. C. M:?B 18 I: Mallory. Mohawk A. C. 2?:45 M?F. tfcColoagb, uiiatta, hed. 21 21 1S-P. Tl,-k*ll, MnrnlngaMe. A. C. B?M la?U*. ?'roed?,, Mornlnaatde A. C. 21:3.' 17 A. Cmya. Naw Y,,-k E. H. S. 21:37 IR O. (?'To?le. Mohawk A C. 21:33 !'? P. Honnelly. Mlllroa? A. C. 21:3? Krren. West bid? V. M. C. A. 21:40 B P. Keailr.lt, I. A A. C. -1.41 72 F. Engblum. Olenroa A. C. MtM Harry Parkinson, a member of the Bradhurst Field Club, defeated a fast field In the weekly run of the Young Men'e Cathollo Lyceum at College Tolnt. Par? kinson was tu splendid condition, and after the pa>-k had travelled a mile he was In the commanding position, with a fifty-yard lead. He was never headed thereafter. Ths summary follows: f B Naine and club Time. : Marry Psrktasoa, Hradhurat F C_ 17:37 2 "tier ble." Kkallett. Pannant A. C_ 18:20 .: J II?.)?!, O/anam A. C. 18:28 4?"Jlmtny" Wonfor, Collaga Point \ Bt ?;. L.. 18:*) ? T Md'irath. Clinton H. B. 18:3.1 ? P DeachampB, Oianan? A. A. 1V;30 7 r. Klrohaoff. I. A. A. C. 10:40 f- F OttMo, CoUsgS Point Y M. C L ll?:5o IV?J. McOtvtaay, foliage Point Y. II C L? . 30:35 gsaaasSsr, unattarhej . MMa Jim O'Connor, the former Morris Atli Istfc Association runner, was hard pressed t>, win the BTSaklf run of the Mott Haven Athloti- <'lu!>, In Th? Bronx. The unat? ta hed BtBJsM made a determined sprint In the last two hundred yards, winning the hard battle with a seventy-flve-yard margin. The summary follows: Poa. Naine and club. Time. 1--Jlm O'?'..liner, unattached... ... 2?V02 2 I Sehrlng. Mott Havon A. C. ?6:30 3- If. Janohaon. Irlah- American A. C. M 34 4 -W. Hurk?. Cul?n Settlement.. M'M ft B. Calane. unattached. "T:00 ft?M. folUni, Union Settlement. . 27 13 7 ST. PsBbtsbh. Mott Haven A. C. ~7 14 S-F. J Mulligan, uaattaohsg. '.? i? B?I. Gerachenack. Mott Haven A. c_2? 3?? X0?J Oera, hciuick, atctl Haven A. C_28:41 Harry Honahan, tho fast distance run? ner of the Irish-American Athletic Club, won as he pleased In leading horns the field In the run of the Pennant Athletic Club. Shortly after tho starting signal HSBaagSVB Jumped Into ths lead, and for the retnaln<ler of the trail set the pace. The winner's time of 20 minutes 31 sec? ond?! was the best so far this season. The summary follows: Poa. Name and rl'ib. Tims. 1?H. llonahan, Irlah American A. C... 2?>:3I 2? H. Smith. Mercury A. C. 21:03 3 J. Flatly. St Ansclm's A. C.21 :?T 4?B. Hellly, Ozanam Aasoclatlon. 21:47 B?A. Pinten. Mercury A. C. 21 :M ?v ?i Carino, Itallaa Saserteaa ') a, >, Ming 7?W. Hannon, Bt. Anaeltn's A. C. 2-'<? ft C. Warring. Mercury A. C. 22 19 ft M. C, rim I n a;, M< rcury A. C. 22:20 |o T. ??rann. li.imlnloan Lyceum. 22:23 Ftederl. k M Heller, the Vr?ys-coiintry champion of the Catholic Athletic League, brSSBtail UM tape a winner of the Initial run of tho Knights of St. Antony, In ? ?n-eiipoint. Being well acquainted with the courm?. Heller took the pacing posi? tion after going a half mile, and never re? linquished It II? rffOBBSd the finish a full minute In advance of Charles Krone, of the Young Men's Catholic Lyceum, who led James Sllkeup, a cluhrnate. by thirty yards. The nuiiuiiiiiv follows: Poa. Nntun anil club. Time. 1 v. M Hallar. KniKhts of St. Antony 21:4.1 I Charlas Ki?ne. y. m. c. l,. 22:4ft I Jamas Bllknsa Y M C. L.HSM I Willi nu Hsnneld. Knights of St. An toni . 23:03 .\ s Johnson, unattached. 23:07 ?1 Michael l>e|?. Ktdghta of St. Antony 23:08 7 Iliinv MurrSjr, Airow A. C. 23:13 8 It. lisrford, Kiditlita of St. Antony. 2.1:15 !i a B?, Smith, ii,.tie . 23:31 10-F. B. Murray, Arrow A. C. 23:35 First honora In the open run of the Kings County Athletic Association, In Brooklyn, went to William 8. Jackson, of the Smart Set Athletic Cluh, who defeated a fast pack by a twenty-tlve-yard mar? gin. George Fredericks, of the Kings County team, finished second, pa*slng I. Powers, of the Irish-American Athletic Club. IM yards from the finish. The minimary follows: Poa. Nam,- an 1 , lui. Time. 1 W :s. Jacksoa, sn ..it Set A. C. ?fl):40 I ?i Ftsdartcks, Kings County a. a... MJl I?I, Powera. Irlah American A. C. 21:01 4?H. Komlnaky. tirar foot A. C. 21:03 :, 'l. IIokk. Fl E II K. 21:11 il?I. Seeinan, R K H. S. "21 18 7 V I>l ?lemente, Il K. H. tf. 21:23 H W. F. Veraley, toughltn Lyceum_ 21:32 ?i M. II. Reach, Kings c?unty A. A_ 21:33 10--F. A Whltlnatun. KlnK? Co. A. A.. 21:37 11 -E Smith. Klnita County A. A. 21:40 12 -C. F ShefTlm. h. Irlah?Am. A. 0. 21 30 IS?W. Cavan.i?h, Klnaa County A. A... 22:01 14? H. ?leorite, CuTtnan American A. A.. 22:80 l.V-H. Cohen. Public School ?4. 22:4? AUTOMOBILES FOR RENT. l'A ' 'K A l'.l> llmoualnea. new cara, for monthly service; ?pedal to theatre or opera, with privilege of stopping one hour for supper. till: largeat rentera of Packard cars In New York PHONE. I'LAZAjMOO._ lOlt HUNT.- PHI VATE PKERI.KSN CAB. ? "iiiuw. i'hoaa 1038?J Main. ccer *? Chess ? HARVARD IN TOP FORM Players in Splendid Condition with Big Games Near. [By Telegraph to The Tribuna.] Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 10.?The Har? vard 'varsity football players all are in splendid condition to begin work for the games against Dartmouth and Yale. Bradley, Oardner'a substitute at quarter? back, la still out of the game, but he will be ready to play at New Haven, If needed? Captain Wendell, Coolidge and Trumbull all ars prepared to do some hard work this week. Ths other players, who have had nine days' rest since playing Prince? ton, have returned to normal weight and condition. In Saturday's game the kicking of Will lama and MUholland was very encourag? ing, and Harvard aeema to have found two men to help out Felton and Brickley In the kind of game which Harvard lu making ao much of thla fall. Holllster's work at end was splendid, while H. Frothlngham'a playing In the baclcfleld makes Harvard secure In first class sub? stitutes for any of the regular backs. Next week the men will go to New Lon? don, Conn., to spend two days preceding the Yale game. Never before has there been such a de? mand for tickets for ths Harvard-Yale game. There are 33,000 seats on Yale Field, and the chances are that Harvard will ask for half of them. BUSY WEEK FOmiNCETON Cunningham to Drive Tigers in Stiff Practice. Princeton, N. J., Nov. 10.?Cunningham said here to-night that the Princeton football team will go through a stiff week of work. In order to put on final touches for the game with Yale on Saturday. Scrimmage will be held on Monday, Tues? day and Wednesday, but on the last two days the work will probably bo confined to signal and formation drills. The Princeton supporters were not particu? larly pleased with the showing of the eleven yesterday, and feel that a much larger score should have been rolled up against the New Yorkers. The team weakened perceptibly In the second half after presenting a strong attack In the Initial period, a fault which cost them desr in the game with Harvard. Con? trary to the custom of former years, the team will not leave town a couple of days before the game. When it became known that President? elect Wilson might see the Yale-Prince? ton football game the demand for tickets rose beyond all previous records, but ?eorge A. Murray, athletic treasurer, an? nounced to-night that the President-elect had not applied for tickets, and would leave for his vacation before the game takes place. CAPABLANCA THE VICTOR Cuban Champion Beats Jaffe in Chess Match. The third and final game of the chess match, best two out of three games, was played between J. R. Capablanca and Charlea Jaffe at the new clubhouse of the Rice Chess Club. No. 202 Lenox ave? nue, in this cl:y, on Saturday evening. The Cuban champion was victorious. When the president of the club, Pro? fessor Isaac L- Rica, introduced the players there were nearly two hundred and hfty members and their friends present, among them several women members of the local women's chess club. It was Jaffe's turn to open the game, and he essayed a Queen's Pawn opening. Both players deviated from the book and played the opening on practically new lines. White's play, however, was never much to the point?In fact, he seemed not to be able to concentrate his mind upon carrying out a certain plan of cam? paign; so much so that he lost a pawn at the tenth move. Capablanca, on the other hand, gave a beautiful exhibition of opening and middle game play, never once allowing his adversary to get anything near an attack. Later on in the game Capa blanca gained another pawn, then still another, and whon thirty-one moves had been recorded JafTe resigned, his case then being hopelsss. The final acore of the match was: Capablanca, 2; Jaffe. 0; drawn. 1. MARTIN BERNER WINS WALK. Martin Berner, an unattached walker, with a five minute allowance, defeated th?? flold of ten entranta by a comfrotabl* margin In the Invitation three mile walk of the Olencoe Athletic Club yesterday. Jim McSorley, who, along with Benny Mann, of the Glenooe organization, started from scratch, pulled up well In the last half mile, finishing second. The summary follows: Poe. Name, olub and handicap. Time 1-M. Berner, unattached (3 min.). 27:50 t~ ii ?c3Drl*r? Ulenco? (scratch). 2*22 s? K. F.H??mi, unattached (30 sec.). 28:23 4?J. J. Erwtg N. Y. A. C. (1 mln.).... 28:48 O?B. Mann, Olancoc. (scratch?. 21140 O?A. J^STla. unattached (2 min ). ;tO:tX) ' 7-8. Schwad. Klngwood A. C. <f3 mln). 30:21 # Other Sports limNB BOUTS OF WEB AI Palzer, Ready to Fight, Seeks Worthy Opponent. GUNBOAT SMITH CONFIDENT Welsh Will Have Chance To. night to Win Back English Lightweight Title. Al Palzer, Tom O'Rourke's heavy. weight, Is about ready to enter the ring, so he declares, and is only awaiting tD? challenge of some worthy opponent Paj. zer should not long remain in ldletieM "Gunboat" Smith, the light heavyweight of California, who has been .ining aU his recent contests with machinelike reg ularity, Is out with a sweeping challenge to the world at large and Palzer In par? ticular. Jim Buckley, the manager of Smith, says that he will box Palzer be fore any club In the country, for any number of rounds, providing that proper inducements are offered. There is no doubt that Palzer and Smith would make a slashing bout. The latter has shown In all his bouts that he is a hitter of more' than usual ability, despite hla compara? tively slight physique, and Palzer ehowaa all too plainly in his recent match with Bombardier Wells that he la not Imper? vious to a punch properly applied. In cleverness there Is little to choose, but Palzer would have a great advantage In, weight and strength, which would udm doubtedly tell. Freddie Welsh, the clever and popnlari English lightweight, will have his chancel to regain the lightweight championship of Great Britain to-night, when he faces Matt Wrells in a twenty-round Contest be? fore the National Sporting Club o? Lon-I don. Welsh is a popular favorite over Wells. The latter won the title from Welsh In a twenty-round contest beforaj the National Sporting Club cf .Uondo.iJ some time ago, but the English preist protested against the decision, declaring' that Welsh had won easily. Charles Ledoux, the bantamweight champion, will receive his first oppor? tunity to show his ability in this country at the Fairmont Athletic Club, of The Bronx, in two weeks. Billy Glbaon has practically matched the Frenchman to meet "Battling" Reddy, of Harlem, In a ten-round contest. Reddy Is not exactly; a champion, but he is a rugged little CaV low, who can hit with both hands. If I>edoux supports his claims on the tltit? in good styl?>, tin n bouts with Williams and Coulon will be hi.?. Although "Young" Mtko Donovan failed to score a knockout over Harry Corbett at the Olympic Athletic Club last week, the >oungst?r showed in no uncertaiB manner that b*> in on the high road to sut'cesB in lii? profession. What he need? is experience. _ Chief interest in the bouts of the seek centres around th.- rneetm? of Leach Cross, the Kast Side lightweight, asi "One Bound" HoKan, th?,? free hitting lightweight from California, who will cross gloves in a tea rouad int.' Forty-fourth skreet ls?MttBg Club SB Thursday evening. Cross and HogBB, it will be remembered, nut at tin Madison Athletic Club some tune ago. win n Loth men were or?lei--.l out of the ting by Charley White for repeated foul:: ..' action of the official, which was ? atirely Justified by IBS condition?, was BSore than unpopular, and since that night he hu-. not Judged a contest in this city. Both men are on edge for a hard battle. The other bouts of the week will b?: Johnny Ixiro VS. Danny Hidge, ;it the ? Olympic Athletic flub, to-ntsht; Frank!? Burns vs. "Tiger" Youn?, at Brown's Gymnasium, Tuesday night. "Battling' Jim Johnson vs. "Black liili." at the Rayais Athletic Club, on Wednesday' night, and Benny Franklin vs. "Kid" Graves, at the Washington Athletic Club, to-night. There will be a few other bouts, and the?.'?ames of the principals will be published In this column during the week. ADOPT TOURNAMENT RULES Billiards Title at Stake in Matches Beginning To-night. At a meeting of the players hs'.d on( Saturday evening at the 00 e of ths Brunswick-Balke-Collender Company spe? cial rulea were adopted for th? govern? ment of the big billiard tournament which will begin in the Hotel Astor to-nl?ht. It was decided that the refer, a shall have full control of the game. He shall call all fouls and decido all questions of fact without awaiting appeals. His authority shall be absolute, and thera shall be no appeal from his decisions, ex? cept upon points Involving rules. Thomas J. Gallagher and Albert G. Cut? ler were chosen as referees. T. Z. dwlei will have personal management of the tournament. He, Charles P. Miller and Albert A. Troescher will arrange the playing schedules. us? m A DIRECTORY O? RllIAl^IOfrEWNCS BY AUTOMOBILE DEALERS cr USERS SCHEBLER CARBURETOR JAMES C. NICHOLS Direct Factory Distributor 1S73 Broadway. SISO Columbus. SPECIAL SALE OF teed carburetors of standard makas. Including Schablers, taken In exchange for Model I.? PRICES $1.00 UP. Our Model I. exchanged for your old carburetor at ona-half regular price. Name a Figure ON Ilir.Ni: FINK AM) HTKONO REBUILT POPE-HARTFORDS. "Thajr are low in price, but high In qtuallty." Wa hava a few of theee NOTED <!AR8 that muet be TURNED INTO CASH. NO REASONABLE OFFKR RE Ft ?TO. Just the Cor* for tba t ixmtry. Hate been overtisuled and repainted. Demonstration If desired. rope-Hartford tuto Co., 1830 Broad war._Fhono 7111 Col. Autfmibllt Work of Evtry DisorlpHsn. Painting, Trimming, Tops, Slip Covers, Kepalrs, ?to. Wind Shields. Bumpers. Woodwork. Metal and Blacksmith Work. STERLING TOP AND EQUIPMENT CO. Sia-SSa Wast S7th street. New York. 'Phonea 24B0 and 24S7 Columbus. Bodies Stored, Repaired and Mounted. A BUICK 1011 TOl'RINO. 1460; RUNS AND looks Ilka new car; haa every poaslble equip? ment, magneto, top. Ac; four new ahoes on car now; two new extra ahoes and tubes and til other extras; car must be aeen to be ap? preciated: act quickly: no deslere. Inquire for Mr. Leonard's car. MUNICH'S OARAGE, UJd and Alexander ave. Telephone 83?Maires?. REBUILT CARS Trae Values-Low Prices You don't need to pay fancy prWe for used cars If you buy here. Every ear that goea out of our shops Is a real Larn.iln If you are looking for a good, ?ervles able car, It will pay you to visit our showroom. Every car la fully ? ??utppea and guaranteed exactly aa repree'iueJ GLIDDEN Motor & Supply Co. Authorised Exchange Agi? for Buick 0B*B 289 West 58th St. One door east of Broadway. 1 MERCEDES DISTRIBUTING A IMPORTINO CO Paul Lacroix. President. 1 SOLE U. 8. DISTRIBUTORS, I 1770 BROADWAY (07th St.). 'Phone, Columbus?9144. ?11 cars sold licensed under U. tf. Patenta, >| 8TODDAED DAYTON , ?_ Now Is tha tima to purchase a car. We ar? selling them at practically your own flSurss mostly late models. Come In and make SB? bid. They are rebuilt and fully guarsntsss. USED CAR DEFT.. 4 Wast Stud St._ AUTOMOBILE AND AUTO TRUCK ?*? STRICTION. WEST SIDE Y. M. C. sV ftillJJBBaJM work. Small Shop Classes. TruckPosltloS? watting. Send for booklet. 800 West BTta St. 'Phone 7920 Col.