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Fine Feast in Store for Football Fans To-day?Columbia Will Face Amherst Team Here
Grapple Between Syracuse Lads And Panthers Feature of Day lale Will Endeavor to Obtain Revenge by Defeat? ing Boston College; Williams Likely to Give Harv.ird Hard Battle; Tigers to Face "Generals" By Ray McCarthy Tho foot bill program for to-day is chuck full of pood things. Head? lining the use is the Pittsburgh-Syracuse game at Syracuse, which prom? ises to be one of the host struggles of the year. Then there is the Yale Boston polleg? whirl at New Haven, which promises to be anything but a toa party; ;h.> Penn-Yafayette set-to at Philadelphia, the Princeton Washington and l/??' issue, tho Dartmouth-Holy Crosss entertainment in tin' hills of old \\\v Hampshire, not to mention a dozen or more other, where the crackle of the moleskin and the thud of toe and pigskin will furnish a joyful afterr.oon to thousands of gridiron devotees. That grapple between Glenn War? ner's speedy Panthers and the proteges of "Chick" Meel un si onld be a classic. Here are two t< . I : ip rank mect ? intr head-on in ?i c!a? h which is apt to have an important wjr'n: on the East? ern championship, ?f you believe in footbal titles, ana b&th prepared to cut loose with a da: splay of foot bali in order to win this contest. Main Test for Both Teams Each team realizes that if it can get by this mile-stono it h;i.s better than an even chance for a clean slate for : eason. Because, un? doubtedly, Pitt is Syracuse's strongest opponent and vice versa. For our part we favor Pit:sburgh to win, but we shall not be surprised in any way if the Orange ci mes through, particular? ly aftc r v. h.i ':.-. np y -c: [aSt year, Yale will receive i'.- first rea! test of the si ,-.??:??-. hi n it bumps into the !'. ?ton Col! re outfit in the Bowl. The Elis are determined to get revenge for their defeat <>f last y ?ar by this crew of Frank Cavanaugh's. This much is certain, U e Hay Staters will find the Blue Quite '. different out ,1 the one it met last 'ear. And if Yale .1 .ny kind of an aerial attack the Maroon will probably receive a beating. But if Tad Jones has not a more elaborate and versatile ? ? than was shown by the Ne^v Haven students last year, Yale follow? ers can figure on defeat No. 1, . Harvard is not poing to have any picnic with little Will ams. The Crim? son may indi d ' ??? ,?',' quite a sur? prise. Fisher and, his assistants, of cour: -, tirifj ( n a hard struggle, but it may be toucher than they have plannt d for Joe Brooks, 1 he Williams mencor, is a mighty capable teacher and ene who can also instill the old fight into his players. We don't be? lieve Williams will beat Harvard, but we are sure it will give the Cambridge eleven a full afternoon's work, The Pennsylvania-Lafayette game is on? of the bright snots of the day. "Doc" Sutherland has groomed the Fxston team to take a fall out of the T/ed and Blue, and more than 1,000 (fdmirers of the Lafayette lads are C'oing to journey to Quakertown in ? ition of a victory. X,.vert'.:;.less, we think th? y are going to be disap? pointed. Heisman has brought his eleven along in wonderful manner, and ?te look to s o it contin ,e its winning 1 < - o-day. Princeton, i:i meeting Washy ;tcn and Li students' pro facing a worthy foe. Washington and Lee used to turn ' ut go id teams and it is safe to assume the Generals are as strong as ever, although we don't know what they have this : ason. Dartworth Faces Worthy Foe Dartworth, with its captain and star Jsek, Jim Robertson, ami Shelburne, }c. brilliant negro player, out of the rlne-up, will have its lands full trim 'iiing Holy Cross. The Worcester eleven senses another possible victim and is preparing to feast at the Green's i - 'lise much as it liad ex? pected to down Harvard, but evefn with two stai ? missing Holy Cross will find the Hanover eleven a tough proposition. Penn State will tee-off with the North < arolina State warriors, who trou, i i the ?avy and who in turn were wall ipod by Georgetown. This game wi ! give us a good chance to compare the respective abilities of State and Georgetown. The Brown Bear is smacking his chops in anticipation of a full meal on Colgate. Brown owes the upstate eleven a few for part defeats and is planning to get a lot of sweet revenge out of to-day's meeting. The Army will meet the Springfield College eleven, while the Navy bucks vtp against Bucknell. The Navy has by far the harder test, although if this Springfield crowd gets its forward pass ? ing game, in which it generally does well, working it will keep the West Pointers busy. Bucknell is quite likely to beat the Navy if the Annapolis reg? ulars have not as yet got into condi? tion. Lehigh will meet Rochester at South Bethlehi re. and should win, and so should Fordham, which has Villanova for ui: opponent up in the Bronx. Cor? nell, Mr. Dobio to the contrary, will add another'to its list of victims to? day when it defeats Union College. There are zippy meetings on the Western ?late this afternoon Illinois, winner of the conference chumpionship last year, will meet Iowa, which is tike a ' season ; Ohio State vi! tackle Per lue, while Minm i as beat?n by North wi ten last t ',. It ackle Indiana. Northwestern will el d< av ir to i iis i lod : Wisconsin, a hart! ? j the least, while t'.ie sp .'.v No! ?-.? Dame, which will visit the v.'.- ? v . aim in two woe! . .. taska, Rutgers' i'"?' for E a Day in this city. - ?? - Lafayette Students Take Special Train E V. TON, Ta., Oct. l".. C iach Dr. '? Ii :k" Suai i rland will take thirty three I tte College football play : 10ri o\v in an ? r> deft at tie Univi rsitj of Penn 8 y 1 v a i The I m, as .' .' iw< rs of r, will ' ? ' i.g i a a ? l'y - : .;; vil! lino ip ?;s foil v.'s : i ' ; VY i ! 1 ? .center; Bren : LohVekn i ial Ga l either S -snoltz y ;. y . fui Springfield "Y" Team Tackle So?dli r To-day V i POINT, V . Oct. l'y On ? ? ? ? Army el ? 1 il). - ?.. the 1 -, ? ? ? . '? ' ' . :: . 'l'y -y mi ict" '. ' ion, Tiere v. ' : 0[ the new p'n-r t > ! - - - ?..). i , > , Football Games On Card To-day EAST Pittsburgh vs. Syracuse. Hoslon College, v?. Vale. Williams vs. Harvard. Mash mu? Lee vs. Princeton. Lafayette vs. Pennsylvania. Holy Cioss vs. Dartmouth. Amherst vs. Columbia. Coli?nte is. Brown, Union vs. Cornell. North Carolina Sluto vs. I'enn State. Ilucknell vs. Annapolis. Springfield vs. West Point. New York University vs. Wesle ynn, Georgetown vs. XV. Va. Wesleyan. I.ehi.'.h VS. Km iiesti'r. Hut&rers v'?. Virginia Poly. Transylvania vs. Centre. Hamilton vs. Rensselaer. Stevens vs. Swathinore. Geneva vs. Washington and Jeffer? son. Georgia Tech vs. Vanderbilt. WEST Iowa vs. Illinois, Indiana vs .Minnesota. Northwestern vs. Wisconsin, Michigan Assies vs Michigan. Noire l>ame vs. Nebraska. Absence of Harris Compels Columbia To Change Tacties Columbia will line up against Am herst at South Field this afternoon for its third game of the season. With two victories already to their credit, the Blue and White lads are expect? ing another win to-day. The team will take the field without the services of Harris, quarterback, and W?lder, left guard. Eccles will probably start. the game at quarter, and Hindi will undoubtedly replace W?lder. Thorn? ton may be found at left hal.baek in place of Burtt, who is nursing a sore ankle. Amherst is coming to New York confident of taking Columbia into camp. The Amherst coach will be able to start tho same team that was used in both the Brown and Bowdoin games this year. In its first game Amherst held Brown to a 14 to 0 score, and in its seeond game defeated Bowdoin. Six men on the Amherst team are veterans of previous yeurs, and the team has Fhown a good deal of ?strength in both of its games. Columbia has used practically only straight football ?so far this season and it is probable that she will not deviate from this to-day. With Harris gone from the backficld, the Blue and White is -without a bafk *vho can throw forward passes accurately. For this reason the open game is not liable to In- used by Columbia. On the other hand, Coach O'Neill has spent con? siderable time during the pa?t week on kicking end of the game and it would not bo surprising if Columbia tried its hand at scoring by the kick? ing route. . ?????? Duffy, Rutgers Star, Unable to Play To-day NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J.,.Oct. 15.-. Rutgers will meet ate Virginia Poly team here to-morrow minus the serv? ices of Duffy, the elusive little half? back, whose clever work has featured the Rutgers attack this year. Duffy in? jured his leg against Lehigh last week. Ci ptain Gardner will again be in the backficld, although he has not been in 1 ractice all week. Milliard looks fike? the most likely choice for Duffy's place. After a long individual drill on de fensive work to-day the team was put through an extensive, signal practice, but there was no scrimmaging. It is expected that a number of new plays | will be tried against Virginia. The . Southerners have been heading all sea ! son toward this game and will give ; Rutgers a hard battie. Ea3v Game lor Wcat Virginia M.ORGANTOWN, W. Va., Oct. 15, - West Virginia finished her preosration for George Washington game to-night and will line up as follows: Ends, Har rick and Meredith; tackles, Johnston and Flannagan; guards, Kay and Se tron; center, Fuccy; quarterback, Daw son; halfbacks. Cantan LcnU and Beck; fullback, Hawkins. N. Yo U. Players Hope to Shatter Wesleyan "Jinx'' Coach Cargan gave the New York University football team its final prac? tice session yesterday afternoon on Ohio Field in preparation for the game to-day with tho Wesleyan eleven at Middletown. The team had only light work, such as signal drill and forward passing and then went into the gym for a blackboard talk. The team leaves this morning for the New England college and a lure;:' crowd of students is going with tho play? ers, The Violet college lias not scored a victory over Wesleyan in ten years and the students feel that they have a chance of breaking the streak this year. Coach Cargan has worked the men hard this week, as he feels that to? day's game will be as hard or harder j than the one against Columbia last week. Several new formations have been tried and the New Yorkers feel that they are ready for a strenuous bat? tle. Tho line-up of the New York Uni? versity team will probably be as fol? lows: Adams, left em!; Horrigan, left tackle; Guiney, left guard; Brin, cen? ter; Edgar, right guard; Pitt, right taeklc; Bates, right end; Bourginon, quarterback; Sherfy, left halfback; Captain Weinheimer, right halfback; Jackson, fullbacl . Illinois, Leader Of'Big Ten'in 1919, Relies on Veterans CHICAGO, Oct. 15.?Although every football team in the Western Confer? ence wil lbe engaged in battle to-mor- I row, chief interest centers in the con? test between Iowa and Illinois at Ur- ] bana, which is expected to develop into | one of the hardest fought games of ? the season. The Illinois eleven, winner of the j 1919 championship of the "Big Ten," will go into the L'ame with a squad of veteran players, but Iowa holds a slight advantage as a result of two early season games. Northwestern, whoso surprising up? set, of Minnesota a week aro has made this eleven a "dark horse" in the cam? paign, will take the field against Wis? consin at Madison. Ohio State's show? ing against Purdue to-morrow will be watched with interest because of the important games on the Buckeye sched? ule later this month. Minnesota will clash with Indiana at Minneapolis. Chicago and Michigan will play non Conference elevens, Chicago taking on Wabash, while Michigan will meet the Michigan Aggies. Outside tho C? infer? ence, Notre Dame and Nebraska will meet ai Lincoln in the biggest non eonference game on to-morrow's Mid? west schedule. These teams have met on four occasions, and each has won two games. inceton to Try Hand Against ms Alter Tigers Taek?e Washing? ton and Lee Team With? out Services of 3 Siars F i ?? Spi'ofa ; C< irr? svondent PRINCETON, X. ,)., Oct. 15.- Prince? ton meets one of the besl teams in the South hero to-morrow when the Tiger clevi . clashes with Washington and Lee in Palmer Stadium. Washington and Lee vanquished every team below the Mason a:.d Dixon line on its sched? ule last year and even defeated Georgia ['ech, a feat no other Southern team had accomplished since 1014. This year the "Generals" are as for? midable :v? ever, and their attack is re? port.'.1, to be even moro powerful. Th'V hav< won both thuir games to date. against Da\ dson and against Wake Forest. Tho line averages 194 pounds, Ivi siein. fullback, and Mattox, qunr : T, ranked among the leading backs in the South, are individual stars en the , ff< :? se, Princeton goes into the game with two victories to her credit, over Sv arthmore and over Maryland Univer? sity, i will ?.'k-o a much heavier out? fit in Washington and Lee and the ? ?? ! ?mor'ow wilt demonstr?te breaking through to block kicks and pi sses, has Improved under Bill Roper's tutelage. Tin Princeton Lacks have been vo ing through long drills this week in throwing passes. The Tigers failed dis? mally in this department of the game lint Saturday. Lourie and Murrey have done very creditable drop kicking and Joe Schcerer, of Yale game fame, can De relied on to punt Bafely in apinch. The loss through injury of Frank Rutan, tackle and star of last year's freshman eleven, will be keenly felt by Old Nassau. Also the men injured in the Swarthmore contest will probably be withhold from the sanie to-morrow, as Coach Roper wants them to be fit for the Navy battle the following week Hence. Captain Mike Callahan, center; Mel Dickinson, guard, and Al Wittmer fullback, will probably be on the sidt lineo against the Southerners. The probable line-ups: Washington and Lee llerndon an< McDonald, end?; Captain Moore ant Danford, tackles; Patterson and Bar row. guards; Paget, center; Mattos quarterback; Raines and Nicker, half backs; Silyerstein, fullback. Princeton Davis and Raymond ends; Acting Captain KGck and Halsej tackles;. Towers and Speers, guards Thamna, conter; Lourie, quarterback Murrojr ami Gilroy, halfbacks; Garritj And Then He look Up Golf ': : : : : : bybriggs (Copyright, 1920, New York Tribune Inc.) Explaining Something Casey is gone, but the sigh you hear Doesn't come out of Eli Yale, Oh, no, Doesn't come out of Eli Yale. Casey is gone, but the trickling tear Doesn't ?low where the Tigers hail, Oh, no, Doesn't flow where the. Tigers hail. "If you want to know the name of the best eleven in the West I can dip it to you now," writes a football fan. "Oh, yes; it's Illinois?Illinois plus Bob Zuppko. That's quite enough. Merely wait a few weeks and see." Indicting the Fan Dear Sir: How about the baseball fan in all this discussion? Why doesn't he, in at least a great many instances, also come in for his share ; of the general indictment? Hasen't he cheered and applauded and stood \ for draft dodgers and ex-convicts and treated them as heroes? Hasn't ho stood for managers he knew were a heavy detriment to his sport by , their acts off the field? If the fan wants a cleaner and a better game he ' must contribute his share. Otherwise, he will continue to get just what ; he has got?and have no kick coming. AN EX-FAN. Which isn't so many millions of miles away from the plain, solid, ; unvarnished, unadorned truth. Facing Trouble By the time Yale finishes with Boston College, and Pittsburgh com? pletes her battle with Syracuse, two stout contenders will have faded from the victorious field. Yale has a fine looking machine this season, but to-day the Bulldog draws his hardest test to date. Boston College, coached by Frank Cava naugh, is no practice pick-up for any eleven. You can write it down as a battle in advance. The Pitt-Syracuse game will be another stirring spectacle. It was Syracuse that dropped Pitt with a D. S. thud last fall when Warner's machine looked to be invincible. Both elevens this fall have shown speed and power, and the contest should be one of the best upon October's calendar. William H. McCarty What's the matter with drafting William H. McCarty for the major leagues? This California sportsman, as president of the Pacific Coast League, faced and handled effectively conditions as bad, or almost as bad, as those that now affect the two majors. In every instance he was the one who took the jump without wading through a snarl of red tape and official fear. He is at least worth considering in some dominant capacity, pro? vided his services can be secured. From the City No longer dreams of fame or endless glory; No longer dreams that look to great renown; Built from the toil that holds the ancient story Of ivhat should wait within the slaving town? But rather such a day just built for dreaming Deep ?7i the autumn drifts of green and gold, That leave behind the flaring lights still gleaming, As one forgets a story badly told. Proving that the "Harvard of the species is deadlier than the Yale" is likely to be a trifle harder this season than at any time since 1916. Acting upon the theory that Minnesota must always have one bad game each year, the embattled Gophers got a running start this season without wasting any precious moments. They wore their collars cut low, thereby leaving the neck exposed, in the first game of the year. The slogan seemed to be?"Eventually, why not now?" Perhaps we are wrong, but we have an idea that the welcome ex? tended Joe Jackson by old friends in Greenville wasn't quite so boisterous as depicted in the press. There must be some limit, even to human nature as we all know it. Trimble may be gone, but the alert Tiger still has a main claw left with a back named Lourie on the job. Keep him somewhere within your autumn focus. Fish Coaching Schoolboys POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., Oct. 15,? Hamilton Fish jr., Republican candi? date for Congress from the 26th Dis? trict, formerly captain of the Harvard varsity football team, is here assisting in coariiing the Poughke.epsie High School football team. Major Fish gives special attention to details ef liu? da fena?. Oss Still Out of Line-Up MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 1B.--Further gloom was cast over the Minnesota football camp to-day when it became known that Arnold Oss, star halfback, probably will be unable to get ?Into the game with Indiana here Saturday. He has not yet fully recovered from injuries received last Saturday in the .-iumo lost to Northwestern. Only 3 Regulars In Yale Line-Up For Game To-day NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 15 -Yale undergraduates do not feel that their chance of winning the football game against Boston College to-morrow is quite even. The team has been weakened by an enormous number of injuries, and the line-up which has been selected includes only two rushline vet? erans, Tom Dickens at left tackle and Captain Callahan at center. Behind the line the only first string player who will begin the game to? morrow is Quarterback Herbert Kemp ton, whose performance all the sea? son, although plucky and defiantly per? sistent, has never been brilliant or ef? fective. The line-up which the coaches have decided upon contains several sur? prises, of which none is greater than the ends. Two lightweight youngsters with only freshmen or second eleven experience, Ed Shevlin and Dick Dil worth, have won the position over such heavyweights as Leon Walker, Ray Munger and Jack Cutler. The choice has been made with the approval of four of Yale's greatest for? mo- ends, Harry Vaughn, Doug'ass Bo meisler, George Mosele.y and John Kil patriok. Young Shevlin, who weighs only 150 pounds, proved to have the saino football instinct, of his distin? guished uncle, the late Tom Vhevlin. when tried in last Saturday's game, and has won the nomination for to-mor? row's contest. Dilworth played with the freshmen three years ago. Fordham Prep. Plays To-day The Fordham Prep football team yes? terday afternoon went through the final practice before to-day's game with Webb Academy at Fordham Field. Webb Academy has a strong team, and as the Maroon youngsters have a formidable eleven a hard-fought contest is ex? pected. Local Elevens Tackle Strong Teams To-day Columbia Battles Amherst; N. Y. U. Plays Wesleyan; Fordham Faces Villanova Local colleges will have their hands full with their various football oppo? nents to-day. Columbia is meeting a splendid little team in Amherst; New York University is up against a tough proposition in playing ?.Wesleyan at Middletown; Stevens has an exceed? ingly busy afternoon ahead with Swarthmore, while Fordham may or may not have an easy time of it with Villanova. Amherst supporters are talking of a victory, but followers of the Blue and White are confident that even without "Bunk" Harris, who was called home the other day on account of his moth? er's illness, their team will win. They have seen what "Buck" O'Neill has wrought in his short stay at the Morn ingsido institution, how he has moulded a regular team from mediocre material, the first teal eleven Columbia has had since it resumed the game. Amherst has several veterans in Its line-up, including Zink, star quarter? back, and Coaches Getttll and Youn.fr strom have developed a clever team which to date ha? a clean slate. Eccles will play quarterback in place of Harris and Canapary. Burtt and Mosezenski will compose the rest of the backiield. This quartet possess a lot of dtive, as does the rest o fthe team, and Am? herst will find quite a different aggre? gation from the ono it met last year. New York University will do well to come back victorious, as Wesleyan has a strong eleven a:id, like Amherst, a clean slate. The Middletown students expect to triumph, but supporters of the Violet are vrey confident Captain Weinheimer and his men will return ! with Wesleyan's scalp. The weak? nesses of the team's play, as shown last week, have been eradicated and the locals are prepared to take a fall ; out of the Connecticut College I students. The Swarthmore-Stevens bout at I Swarthmore looks to be one of the j evenest struggles of the day, as both are strong outfits. The Hoboken lads have gone down to Swarthmore in | high hopes and expect to bring their I heroes back in style. Fordham wil go into the game with Villanova minus the services of sev? eral regulars. Nevertheless the Bronx I students believe they will have no trouble in vanquishing the Pennsyl vanians. The football line-up of the Colum? bia and Amherst teams at Smith Field follows: COLUMBIA Poa. AMTTTCP.i'T. Pulleyn.left eml .Uavidinn Modnrelll.left taekl? .CVapp Hinch.left guard . Johnson.centur . Leete Cal-laway.rlplu guard ....Wot Hc.ovil.:...right tackle .Robrrta Koraylh.rlsht <-n.l .Wi Kcclea.?. ..quarterback . /.ink Thornton.left halfback.Card Canapary.rlijht halfbaeit.Brisk Moaczenakl.fullback.Muruams -? Syracuse Coach Expects "Breaks" To Decide Game SYR'.CUSE, N. Y., Oct. 15?"The; team that gets the first break is likely to win the game," declaretl Head Coach "Chick" Mechan, of the Syracuse Uni? versity football squad to-night as he ; watched his men go through their final afternoon's work before the clash- with afternoons' work before the clash with ; Pittsburgh to-morrow. Both teams are strong on the defense, he said. Coach Warr.er, for the Panters, de? clares he has a stronger eleven than played last year, despite the loss of Holloran, star quarterback. Alexander, Syracuse center, is ex? pected to start in the pame. Injured in the side in tne final scrimmage, it was feared at first he hatl been badly hurt, but examination disclosed nothing seri? ous, and he was out in togs this after? noon. The Syracuse line-up, unless unlook? ed-for changes are made, will be: Cap? tain Robertson and Fall?n, ends; Hoo ple and Gulick, tackles; Thompson and Clash, guards; Alexander, center; Ccwell, quarterback and Abbot, Keliogg and Anderson in the backfield. Abbott will do the punting for Syra? cuse, with Gulick kicking off and doing the kicks from placement and for fiield goals. DONT PICK IT FRO M'A * BOOK BEFORE YOU HAVE A LOOK When buying a suit, in. stead of seeing how it loob before they order, some men fall for the "mirage of the custom tailor! Here we "make to fit' and our mirrors reflect sat isfaction before you're oh. ligated one penny! No finer woolens; ? higher type of tailoring. What you want when yon want it. We encourage looking! ^Composite Derbies are again to the fore! Conform without "con forming" ? flexible where they touch the head. Gloves for all hands! Fall shirts, neckwear, under? wear, socks, Scotch knit jackets, Scotch hose everything for autumr. wear. 'Rr<jixtrred Tradrmark. Rogers Peet Compakt Broadway Broadwji at 13th St. "Four at 34th S Convenient Broadway Comers'' Fifth An at Warren at 41it St Fordham to Start Game To-day With Crippled Line-Up Tho good fortune in tha mattaf injuries which the Fordham footb? team has enjoyed so far this M?ir seems to have departed rather abrop: ly. Villanova appears at Fordhw Field to-day, and on the eve of tk' contest six Viuroon regul tn -arrre ? the hospital Hat, with but u slight p?? sibility of any ?if th< tussle. K rn i, a '? ? n bad split in Wednesday'? acriminan, at Fall?n, who is suffering from ? wrenched back, are ? to the casual:;, list. Neither of titan men Is Berlously hurt and may pla; this afternoon for a few minutai, In consequence ? E tha large numb*' of Injuries Coach I* i foiteiti let up Bomewha I . 't prat tice. Most ? ? ver to signal drills f !? '"' ward Wsrct eleven will use to a great extent. I short acrimmagi tha icn team used 1 ?? - Villanova ed to employ, cet. eluded the work? The probable " II >Wl! Fordham ? VUlagr? Ryan .. Hftt Moran . I - B?ar|H Leak?.! . " Gorman. .MeCart] I'uff .R Karrell. ....3 Fit spa trick . Berry .... ' ? ' Meyor? _ T ? ?? Qately . I. ? ? Halloran .... I ? McO'??' The Largest and Finest Collection of Fall Top Coats That We Have Shown Exhibits now at an interesting stage?wide assortment of finest domestic cloths and foreign fabrics tailored in America. From England's leading coatmakers, Burberry, Buckingham and Rimasop Coats. The range of models is exceedingly diversified and interesting?English type Slip-ons, fall weight Great Coats for Motoring, slight body tracing Coats and Prince of Wales Guard Coats?$45 to $100. Special attention is directed to the following ranges: Fall weight English Motor Great Coats? large, roomy and "wrappy"? correct in fabric and model. $60 to $80 English Polo Coats of finest quality camel's fleece ? for motoring and the football season. $70 Splasher showerproofed Top Coats of imported diagonal tweeds in soft heather tones. Attrac? tively priced. $65 Correct Suits for Fall Wear, $50 Up Clothiers, Haberdashers and Hatters?Twelve Stores ?241 Broadway 3*5 Broadway 775 Broadway ?30 Broad ?1185 Broadway *44lh and Broadway 1363 Broadway *42nd and Fifth Ave. ?Clothing at ilif>f> FMgrra, 58 Nassau ! 50 \'a!uu 20 Cortlandt *3S1 Fulton St., Bklyn.