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Hagen Leads Sarazen, 2 Up, in First Half of 72-Hole Golf Match Over Oakmont Club Course Erratic Putting of American ' Open and "Pro." King Is Costly ?.-?., 0> Record Crowd Throngs Links to See Champions Struggle for $3,000 Purse; Match Will Be Com? pleted To-day at We4cfaester-Biltmo_e Club PITTSBURGH, Oct. 6 (By The Associated Press).?The magic in the putting iron of Walter Hagen was two holes more powerful to-day than the golf wizardry of Eugene Sarazen, ths boy monarch of American profc-sicnais. ?i*--?-_-I The first lralf of their seventy-two hele special match was witnessed by the greatest crowd that ever trod the course at Oakmcnt. and the two cha?n? ions will stirt :,he final thirty-six OltSi tOrmorrow en the Westchestcr Biltmore course, at Rye, N. Y., with Hagen 2 up. This "world's series" between Hagcn, holder of the British open crown, and the twenty-one-year-old Pittsburgh professional who is national open and professional champion, was responsible or scenes never witnessed on the Oak Sarazen fought an uphill battle all day, chiefly because his putting was erratic, bot the great gallery cheered hir.i until the thirty-sixth hole was nlayed. Now and then some of the partisan spectators forgot golf eti? quette and roared in delight when Ha ?gen-'a bat] found a trap, but the -New lork Btar f,eemed to understand, and smiled good ?aturodly. Both Playera Beat Par Par for the course ?s 74. Gene and Walte*- shot 'the thirty-six holes in 150 each. Both champions have beaten par at Oakmont many times, but is doubtful whether the gallery would have been thrilled more frequently if the i ledal scores had been lower. The truggle of black-haired Gene to over haul black-haired Walter and the fact that Sarazen had a splendid opportu? nity to square the match on the thirty fifth hole made the battle a heart breaker. Sarazen surprised many of bis sup? porters by driving as effectively as Hagen. King Gene often took spectac? ular chancen to get on the green, but when hi* and King Walter had to settle the issue with their putters the British open champion invariably (rot the ea?ie. On five occasions Sarazen missed putts of less#than five feet. On four occa? sions Hagcn sank taps of twenty feet or better, and he did not miss a short ; putt all day. Sarazen was in trouble at the start! of the forenoon round, and Hagen was ? 3 up at tb-o turn. Then Gene began to fight. He won four of the next five j holes and lost the other. When the match was squared en the fourteenth 1bc great rallery staged its first spec-; taculnr demonstration. The hole is flanked by hills, and the crowd was massed on five terraces above the ? green. Sarazen missed ??( putt and lost the fifteenth hole. From that point he never was ablo to get on even terms, and Hagen finished the forenoon round 1 up. Sarazen 3 Down at Twenty-Seventh Gene started ?way poorly in the aft? ernoon. Ho was 3 down at the end of the twenty-seventh. Once more he made his struggle on the homestretch. For a moment he wavered. The twen? ty-eighth and twenty-ninth were won by Hagen. The next three went to Gene, and it was at this stage that the rallery got overexcited. The thirty third hole" was halved 'in par 4s. Gene won the thirty-fourth and made a brilliant, approach to the thirty-fifth, but he missed his putt and Hagcn ? dank a birdie 3. That stopped Gene. He tried for an eagle 3 to win the final hole, but he, like Hagen, had to be content with a birdie 4. When the match was finished the ;: smiling Hagen received an ovation, but as Sarazen walked to the clubhouse there were cries: "You'll come back to-morrow, Gene, old boy!" Sarazen and Hagen left for New York to-night. Tile course at Rye is familiar to both players. It is only a short distance from the childhood home of Sarazen, who was a caddie there four years ago. Tho winner of the 72-hole struggle will receive 55 per cent of the $3,000 purse donated by the two clubs, and the loser will get the balance. The original agreement for a 00-40 split was modified to-day. The cards follow: M?H'.XTN*a Hagen. out.4 4 r. 4 4 n 4 3 4?is Parasen, out.5 [MUH 4?38 ?l-iK-.'n. in .:> 4 t*. 4 il 4 4 3 [i?40?7R Sarazen, In .4 4 !> '.'. 4 t> 4 4 4?37?75 AFT Bit NOON ! H:?f???n. out. 5 3444343 C?38 ! Barri-ten, OUt.fl 4 4 6 4 3 4 3 4?3S ill????:?. In. .4 4 fi *4 6 4 6 S 4??IS??7i'? ? 3 50 ?Sara-/.?, a. In.666834-14 4?37?75?150 | C. C. N.Y. Football Season Will Open Here To-day The City College football team yes? terday wound up its preparations for to-day's opening game of the season | against St. Stephens. A thorough sig j nal drill and some kicking practice i used t?p the time of the session. With the exception of Miller, varsity guard, who ij still limping a little as a result of tho injured foot he sustained last week, all the men appeared to be in I good physical condition for the open? ing contest. The return of several tnen to the line-up the last week has brightened the prospects of the Lavender eleven considerably. The team will enter the fray with an exceptionally strong line and a fast backfteld. Coach Neville has centered his attention on defense, and this will be the strong point in the uptown collegians' game. To-day's game marks the formal debut of C. C. N. Y. in the football world after an absence of more than fifteen years. The new Lavender team faces a .hard test in the St. Stephens aggregation, which has already played two games, winning from St. Lawrence by a score of 13-7 and bowing to Rens selacr Poly 25-0. a Doyle to Meet Weruer At the Pioneer A. C. Paul Doyle, of Bath Beach, who knocked out Al Norton in thoir recent bout, will take on G?orgie Werner, one of the toughest candidates in the wel? terweight division in a scheduled ten round bout which will feature the all star show* at the Pioneer A. C. on Tuesday night. The semi-final, also scheduled for ten rounds, should produce plenty of ac? tion when Manny Wexler. of the Bronx, hooks up with Joe Clifford, tho Greek American A. C. crack,"who is fast com? ing to the front In the bantam class. i Ernie Seitz and Young Angelo are down ! to have it out in the third ten-rounder. Two Feature Contests Listed On To-day's Football Schedule By Ray McCarthy There are two games on the football schedule that stand out to-day? Lafayette vs. Pittsburgh and Holy Cross vs. Harvard. The interest in the former contest, in the Smoky City, is almost as great as the interest in the world's series is in this city. The entire student body at Easton escorted its eleven to the station on Thursday, confident it was sending a victorious team on its way. It is generally known that Lafayette is good. Indeed, with most cf that all star array, that ran wild over all of its opponents last year the Maroon ought to be exceptionally strong this year. Pitt is a sort of enigma. You can figure that old Pop Warner will have a star eleven?he has never han? dled any other kind?but whether his team is experienced enough at this early stage to stop that Eastonian crowd is something else again. Lafayette won last year and certain? ly looks capable enough of repeating. It has a stalwart, experienced, fast and shifty line, and it has the backs to go with that line. There are none better in these parts than Bru line r, Gazella and Hrennan. But old Pop has been known to stop other teams quite as strong as Lafay ette's is, ar,d you can courit on this ?casey coach priming his men for the ordeal that faces them this afternoon. In any event the battle ought to be one of the season's thrillers. Dig Crowd Expected at Harvard They've practically sold out at Cam? bridge for the Harvard-Holy Cross milling. In fact, it is understood the authorities have regretted their delay in putting up the wooden stands at the far end of the stadium. Undoubtedly those seats could have been sold also, for the fans in western Massachusetts as well as a groat many In and around Boston are of the opinion the Purple will "take" old John Harvard to-day. The Worcester eleven has three backs?Broussard, Riopel and Simend inger?who have everything a back ou-rht to have. It has two ends that are knock-outs. Mahaney is one of the best in the country. The line is rugged and fast, but lacks exprience. In this respect the Crimson has the advantage and a mighty advantage it is too. When pressed the Harvard coaches generally manage to find a way out. They are likely to ward off impending danger to-day also. Holy Cross threatened last year? also the previous year. In both years Harvard held its own, tying, in 1920 and winning by a close score last year. Its line is more experienced and is better this year. It still has two great backs in Owen and Buell, and a kicker in Fitts, who is a rer-.l asset. Then again you can figure the brains of the Harvard coaches plus whatever little ingenuity Buell may ?hew in this contest?if you get what we mean. That is to say that Har? vard's football is directed much as the New York Giants are. No player is allowed to do to much thinking. It might interfere with his concentration en thi pame itself. The game in the stadium this after? noon probably will be hard fought and close as the others between these par? ticular elevens have been. But a victory ?or Harvard will be no great surprise ? and one for Holy Cross no startling j upset. , Yale to Meet North Carolina Yale entertains North Carolina in the bowl. The Blue has a habit of run . ning wild on the Tar Heelers and ? there is no especial reason why it : shouldn't do so to-day. Nevertheless, j the Elis are not by any means the most efficient football machine in. the ! East this year. There seems to be a i lot of waste energy in their system. Princeton, too, is playing a Southern, j college this afternoon?the University of Virginia. The Tigers figure to win ! this contest by three touchdowns or ' more. Cornell, Penn State' and the Navy i have comparatively easy games, but | the Army in facing the husky Kansas University eleven will have a strenuous I afternoon's workout. A team tires i quickly in pushing over big men, and 1 unless a radical change has been made ! at West Point the team has no method ; of scoring quickly and easily. The local colleges will all be busy ! this afternoon. New York LTniversity, : which is more excited and more en i thusiastic about football than ever be? fore, is visiting Syracuse. The Violet j will do well? to hold the Orange to a low score, for Meehan's eleven this I fall looms forth as one of the most | likely contenders for the mythical j Eastern cham**?ionship. Syracuse Has Strong Team Like Lafayette and some of the j others, Syracuse is equipped with a i formidable set of backs, a strong and I aggressive line and a system of foot? ball that is as sound as any in the country. For in spite of his youth Mechan has already shown he know.? j as much about this coaching business ; as any of them. Columbia will probably run Am? i herst ragged, with Roderick and Kop i pisch doing most of the running. Th< 1 Blue and White, however, will do wel to perfect its/ defense. Allowing a sing!? individual to run "through the field in dicates the tackling is not all that i might be. Fordham is playing Rutgers at Nev j Brunswick. Rutgers is not the great ; est team playing the game this year ; but it appears good enough to bea Fordham to-day. Coach Gargan is hav : ing his troubles this year with almos ' an entire squad of green material. Dartmouth will get a snappy work I out from Maine, which is stronger thai ! usual this year. The Maine elevei \ held Vermont to a single touchdowi j last week, and Vermont this year is i j real football team. Incidentally, we suggest that amoni I the little colleges this year you watcl Williams, Vermont, Colgate, Hoi, Cross and New Hampshire State Colgate, with Dick Harlow on the jot will certainly be back on the map thi year, and Williams and Wendell loo ?ike a nifty combination that promise to cause consternation in the ranks o the Purple's opponents. That Guiltiest Feeling : .? : ; .? ; b? briggs C.?,?.1.1,1. I?|I. N. Y T/ltni.???. I". Columbia Out for Revenge Against Amtierst To-day Columbia's football team is all so? to atone for the 9 to 7 defeat suffered at the hands of Amherst last year when Lord Jeff's cohorts will be met this afternoon at South Field at 2 p. m. The locals will in all likelihood put the same team, with one exception, on the field to-day that started against the Pennsylvania Dutchmen last Sat? urday. Captain Walter Koppisch is slated for left halfback, with Lou Gchrig, the baseball and football star from Com? merce, as his probable running mato. Walt was the individual star of the Ursinus game, scoring three touch? downs and making gains with great consistency. Gehrig, with his 215 pounds of avoirdupois and his com? paratively good speed, also showed up well, registering six points on two oc? casions and bowling over any opposi? tion that stood in the way. Ben Roderick, Columbia's most con? sistent ground-gainer, best forward passer and punter, is sure of the full? back assignment. Although Ben scored only one touchdown last Saturday he was responsiblo for the greatest num? ber of actual yardage. The backfield quartet wHl be completed with Bob Burtt in the field general's place.' On tho line Jack Billingsley, who hails from Worcester College, Ohio. with the reputation of being a good tackle, and W. B. Johnson, intercol? legiate 145-pound wrestling champion and a football find of last year, are slated for the flanks, where they both started last week. Franklin Brodil, who started at left guard in the' Ur? sinus game and had the distinction of being the only Columbia player to re? main in the contest throughout, will hold down left tackle to-day, with Kess Scovil, captain of last year's eleven, at the other tackle position. Gordon Streich, who was injured two weeks ago, probably will get the ball at left guard, while Hutton Hinch, tackle last week, may get into the game later. Eddie Fischer, cap? tain of last year's freshman eleven, will be at right guard. The probable line-up follows: Pos. Columbia. Amherst. I... K.Billingsley.I.amberton i I* T.Brodil . Adams la. G.Streich .William? (capt.) C.Elaine . Sylvester i It. G.Fischer . Ix>ete R. T.8covil . Clapo R. E.Johnson . Vafl C3. B.Burtt . "Warner L. H. 13. . .Kopplsch (capt.). Nail R. II. B. . .Qehrler . ReuBswIg P. B.Roderick. Hill Rutg ers and Fordham Elevens Meet To-day NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Oct. 6.? Picking the leading elevens among the colleges in the metropolitan district will bo simplified somewhat after to? morrow's game on Neilson Field here, when Rutgers will clash with Ford I ham. It will be the first meeting of I the two in five years. With two ex ? copiions Foster Sanford is expected to i start the same team that opened the Rutgers gridiron season a week ago. In the last few days he has made a fullback out of Gibson, normally, an end, and he will start without Noble ? a*, one of his flanks. Noble broke his I nose in scrimmage this week. Tho j Rutgers attack has been bolstered up j even at the expense of hard drilling | scrimmages during the abnormally hot j weather, for not only does Sanford I anticipate a spirited encounter with | Fordham, but he has his eye on next j week's battle with Lchigh. Tho probable line-up follows: ! Position. Rut per.?. Fordham. j L. K.Dickinson. .?? Fitzgerald ! I-. T.Lincoln . Bryan I-G.Scudder . Wallrldgo C.Bender . Brennan R. G.Kinj-man . Snead R. T.Smith . Fall?n It. K.Brennan .. Healey Q. B.Maloney .JBoutot I_ H. B...Raub (capt.). McDorioush R. H. B. . .Bekert .Meyers (capt.) F. B.Gibson. Manning ? Rzeschewski an Entry in Masters' Chess Tourney Samuel Rzeschewski, the boy chess prodigy, yesterday consented to take I part in a masters' chess tourpamont | scheduled to take place at the Hotel ! McAlpin at 2 o'clock this afternoon. j The contest will be limited to six ex i perts, including Edward Lasker, of Chi i cago, who arrived yesterday. J. Bernstein, the New York state champion; Charles Jaffe and, possibly, 1 Morris Schapiro, champion of the Man? hattan Chess Club, will also partici? pate. The tourpament will last until next Wednesday. ?in and nee rcr <Copt/rioh\. litt. JVew York TrlPii*?? inc.; Trade Mark Registered, V. 8. I'atent Office) Prelude Ariae, ye knockers, from, your trance, WhUe we revive an ancient custom Of picking scores out in advance, To hear you equawk when we have mussed 'enu ?'? <*.?.? Though now and then the dope may skid Along the- baffling track before ttn, Well, anyhow, here goes' the lid In spite of any Anvil Chorus. **: f ",-?#*??? To-day's Football Scores Lafayette, 7; Pittsburgh, 0. " Harvard, 10; Holy Cross, 0. Yale, 28 ; North Carolina, 0. Chicago, 14 ; Georgia, 0. Princeton, 21; Virginia, 0. Army, 17 ; Kansas, 8. Michigan,' 83 ; Csse,,0. Syracuse, 28? New York University, 3. Pennsylvania, 14; University of the South, 0. Cornell, 35; Niagara, 0. Dartmouth, 17; Maine, 0. Ohio State, 21; Otterbein, 0. Brown, 21; Colby, 7. Centre,, 85 ; Mississippi, 0. Minnesota, 21 ?North Dakota, 0. Georgia Tech, 28 ; Davidson, 0. Vanderbilt, 35; Henderson-Brown, 0. Iowa, 17; Knox, O*. - ? ? ? ? - Columbia, 28 ; Amherst, 0. Rutgers, 7; Fordham, 0. Penn-State, 28;-Gettysburg, 0. W. and J., 35; Bethany, 0. '??.'' -?'' The Prospectus * From these twenty-two representative contests, East, West and South, the hardest battle to diagnose with any certainty is the Pittsburgh Lafayette party at Pittsburgh.. Here two powerful machines will collide in one of the best battles of the year, as fine a football game as even November can show. They, met a y$ar ago and Lafayette wop, 6 to 0. Wo pick Lafayette to win again because;this unbeaten machine from last year will again ?send Brunner, Brennan, Geselle and Chicknoski, a great backfield, into action, working back of another powerful line. Pittsburgh has a first-class team and Glen Warner will give the best he has to wipe out last October's defeat, but it strikes us that without Tom Davies, Stein and others he is up against better material that ought to win. Both teams will find it hard to gain any great amount of ground, but the driving power and speed of Lafayett3*s star backfield should be good for at least one touchdown, with a first-class line to help clear out the road. Other Close Ones There will be other clo?e contests, but none that look to be more of a 50-50 proposition than Rutgers and Fordham. West Point will not have any cakewalk against Kansas, but the Army is strong enough to win, with something to spare. From the many Southern teams headed north, Chicago will face the hardest battle of the lot against Georgia. The hard-playing delegation from Athens, under the banner of Red and Black, held Harvard to a 10-7 matinee last fall and the Georgia ma? chine looks to be almost as strong this October as it was a year ago. So Chicago will have r?o gay and giddy romp up and down the field. It will be a fine test for Stagg's Maroon line-up, too close for midway comfort, if Georgia gets a break or two. Harvard hasn't scored a touchdown against Holy Cross in the last two seasons, predominating by a single field goal each year But the stronger Crimson machine is about due to scurry over the Holy Cross line at least once before sunset, with George Owen thumping at the rival defense. -, L**} October around this date Amherst stopped Columbia, 9-7. But Columbia m?something else again this season. The Morningside team has a hard-driving, slashing backfield that should be good for at least two touchdowns. ... ..?.'?? There are no others named on the winning side who seem to be in Si.7 E*7 n"*" ff navln* their **i<Hron escutcheons marked with crepe The big fellows take few chances on any early October overthrow. Penn? sylvania will find Sew.nee (University of the South) no soft picking, for the Tennessee machine returns a well-seasoned group that should play a will Z -S Jli T ?Kfc"P8Ce to-d?y* but ?x<- Saturday, against Iowa, ??"*J?.? K? vrr*! ew,y date a*ainst CarnA Tech, a hard game that should help Yale" for the Iowa date. j-I I Cruikshank to Lead Yale Team Against Southerners To-day NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 6?Phil Cruikshank, instead of Ralph Jordan will lead the Elis in the bowl this afternoon to meet North Carolina con? tingent. Another regular out of the Yale line-up is Charley O'Hearn, who like Jordan has an injured leg. There was no scrimmage this afternoon, the Ells spending two hours at signal prac? tice with the backs catching punts. Joe Becket will be at the helm of the Blue team to-morrow and will call upon Mallory, Bench and Neidlinger to do the ground gaining. Neidlinger will probably be shifted to quarter before the game is over. Cutler and Hillman will take care of the ends; Horrs and Diller the tackles; while Cruikshank and Cross will flank the pivot man Landis. Deaver will probably substi? tute for Hillman to-morrow; Jones hopes to use his entire second team to-morrow before the end of the game. This game is expected to have the largest crowd of any early season i game on record. The Tar Heels have | a fast, aggressive team. They are out ! weighed but faster than Yale. Should they possess a good forward pass the game may prove rather close. The Southerners practiced in tho Bowl this afternoon at 5 o'clock. * Changes Announced For Tiger Line-Up PRINCETON, N, J., Oct. 6.?Three changes in the varsity line-up from last week will be made in the team 'which starts the Virginia game to? morrow afternoon. Buckner will re placo Howard at guard, Gray will re? place Smith at end and Wingate will ? start at quarterback in place of Pagen? kopf, who is out of the game with minor injuries. With these changes the Princeton eleven will appear at the opening of the game as follows: Snively, left end; Baker, right tackle; Gray, right end; Treat, left tackle; Captain Dickinson, left guard; McMil? lan, center; Swingate, quarterback; Bergan, left halfback; Cram, right halfback; Cleaves, fullback. Tho work this afternoon was limited to a blackboard drill and a short sig? nal practice. The scrubs lined up twc teams and scrimmaged, but neither side scoied. After practice it was an? nounced that Pink Baker would kick off at the start of the game and thai Cleaves would do the punting. Yale Ratifies Appointments Of Basehall and Crew Coach Names Ed Leader an Head Rowing iMentor- T mers Back as Coach of Diamond fjan(i;j ! Chairman Mendell of Board of Athletic Co ?? .ft ^ndidate, NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 6.-?Clarence W. Mendell, chairm fhe Yale Board of Athletic Control, to-night released the appointm '* - advisory committees and coaching staffs for the ensuing year in er baseball. 4>-!-_ "i The Yale board of control numbers the following men: President, James Roland Angel?; Frederick Jones, dean of Yale College; Charles H. Warren, dean of the Sheffield Scientific School; Dr. James W. Greenway, head of Yale University Health Department; George Parmly Day, treasurer of Yale Uni? versity; George Adec, representative for Yale minor sports; Charles Til den, professor of civil engineering in tho Sheffield Scientific School; Bar? ton P. Twitchell, dean of students; George Mason, member Yale corpora? tion; Charles P. Luckey, manager of football, and J. N. Pharr, president of Yale undergraduate athletic asso? ciation. At its annual October meeting the board appointed the following com? mittee for the coming year: Fred Allen, chairman; Payne Whitney, John M. Goetchius, Augustus Blagden and Averill Harrison.. This is the same committee that served last year. The board appointed on recommendation of this committee the following coaches: Ed Leader, from the Univer? sity of Washington, head coach; Rich? ard Pomock, boat builder and assist? ant coach; George Murphy and Lynn C. Moore, assistant coaches. These men ail come from Washington and Mr. Murphy was captain of the Wash? ington crew last year. Tho following baseball committee was appointed by the board on nomina? tion of Captain Eddy: Caleb F. Eddy. Herbert. Bowers, '92, chairman; M. P. Aldrich, '22; H. M. Early, '17; H. N. Merritt, '12; James A. Reilly, '12; J. F. Rlddcll, '13, and Burnside Winslow, '04. A. E. B. Tommers's appointment as coach for the coming season was rati? fied. The board expressed the desire of obtaining an experienced freshman coach if an available man could be found by the director of athletics. Charles Coxe, '04, and A. C. Gilbert, '09, were added to the track committee appointed last June. Ned Merriam was appointed as assistant coach in track with W. N. Queal to assist John Mack, head coach in track. Mr. Merriam comes from Depauw, where he has been a successful track coach, going there from Iowa State, where he had already made a great record. Mr. Touchton, of Baltimore, Md., was appointed soccer coach for the year. Mr. Touchton has had experience at the Gilman school and in municipal athletics in Baltimore, and has already started an enthusiastic season with the soccer squad. Dean Warren succeeds Director Chittenden on the board of control and the undergraduate members for this year elected by the Undergraduate Athletic Association are: Charles P. Luckey, manager of football; J. N. Pharr, manager of track, and B. P. Pelly, captain of the crew. The execu? tive committee for the year will con? sist of Professor C. W. Mendell, chair? man; Dr. James C. Greenway, Profes? sor C. J. Tilden, Mr. Luckey, Mr. Pharr and Mr. Pelly. John T. Blossom, graduate director of athletics at Yale University, in com? menting on the above announcement, said that he wished to give the public the true facts regarding conditions af? fecting Yale athletics, particularly th*e situation affecting coaching problems in baseball and track. In regard to baseball he said: "The difficulties in the Yale baseball ! camps have been satisfactorily settled. Captain Eddy, who at first opposed the return of Coach A. E. B. Tommers, has i agreed to remain as captain and to I give Tommers his full support and co- ! operation. Coach Tommers, on the other hand, has agreed to return as coach at a reduced salary, inasmuch as his services as basketball coach are no longer required." Regarding the track coaching situ? ation Mr. Blossom said he wished to emphatically state that no on? in con? nection with Yale track desired the replacement of coaches John Mack and Billy Queal. According to Mr. Blos? som, Ned Merriam, the new assistant track coach, was obtained in order that more athletes might get the individ- ' ual attention of coaches. Martinez Passes Away The death of Aristides Martine?, for? mer president of the Manhattan Chess Club, an office he had held for twenty years, has caused widespread sorrow among the chess players of the metrop? olis. His burial will take place at Gfeat Neck, L. I., where he died in his eighty-seventh year, and the fu? neral services will be held there, in All Saints' Church, at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. Important Football Games Listed To^ay Holy Cross at Hnrvard. ^""""""'^ ?North Carolina at Yale. Virginia at Princeton. Amherst at Columbia. New York University at s?-, Fordham at Rut^rs. ?rKV1* St. Stephen's at City Coll?? Niagara at Cornell. Gettysburg at Penn State. Lafayette at Pittsburgh. Maine at Dartmouth. Susquehnmna at Bucknell. Mississippi at Centre. Geneva at Carnegie Te?h. Alleghany at Colgate. Labanon Valley at Georftto??,. West Maryland at fmB? __. Marshall. ,n4 Davidson at Georgia T??-. Stevens at Haverford. i Mt. Saint Mary's at Johns H?_., ' Catholic University at i>hign Kansas at West Point. Western Reserve at Navy. South Dakota at Nebraska! Delaware at Muhienberr. Norwich at New Hampshire, Ursinus at Swarthraore. St. Lawrence at Union. Springfield at Vermont Williams and Mary at Virriui. Poly. North Carolina State at W. and I Bethany at W. and J. Bowdoin at Wesleyan. Trinity at Worcester Tech. Tii?ts at Bates. Boston University at Boston Col? lege. Georgia at Chicago. De Pauw at Indiana. Coe at Iowa State. Case at Michigan. Beloit at Northwestern. St. Louis at Notre Dame. Otterbein at Ohio State. James Millikin at Purdue. Carleton at Wisconsin. North Dakota at Minnesota. University of the South at Pin?. Colby at Brown. Redlands at California. Mass. Aggies at Connecticut a\f|if? Duquesne at Detroit. Rochester at Hamilton. Rensselaer at Hobart. St. Bonaventure at Juniata. Williams at Middlebury. Maryland at Richmond. Briefs Colonel Ham, of the Canadian PuiSt Railway, arrived yesterday mersaf and sat in at the third game. Tit Colonel is organizing a party of cia? ba!! writers that will be gaeiti sf._i company on a moose shoo?n-j erp-t tion to the wilds of Nova Scotia. & big game hunt will be an annual jit: math of the world's series, four or?? writers to be entertained eac? ?tU _ tue Canadian wilds. A pet chimpanzee seemed njart ?*. ? home in the press box, and smokti a few cigarettes as he listened U ti? razzing of Battering Babe. Tin monkey got excited every time B?k came to bat, and passed out a few nr I gestions at the time Ruth and Groi?i were making warlike demonstration!, I Elmer Smith and 3. Fratk?n Baker did not set the world afire a* pinch hii ters. Baker grounded weakly to Kalh, while Smith struck out with the tj? runs on third and second. Smith t?? two healthy swings at bad pitch? which he could have found only ?is difficulty had he been provided witil wagon tongue. In a fielding sense Everett Scott H holding his own with his rival, B?| croft, but Frank Frisch is puttincJ all over Aaron Ward as a sew" sacker. The Fordham Flash is ?gett?l hard grounders where Ward is mini* by the proverbial inch. The game turned up Just airti? instance of what a great balMr' Frisch is. Young's return of Sefcifi?' double bounded high. Frisch, qa?ci m a cat, speared it with a jump w'tlw? which the ball would have gont to left and allowed Meusel to score, Whitev Witt didnt Kw ??_#*** base after being pawed ?. that MM tuary in the third im?C-. "g tossed a throw down in that ^?ctio?, and Whitey woke up to tad n*?"-1 j tagged out. FATIMA' CIGARETTES now m. Jar TWENTY At this price where is the man who can't h? discriminating? JLtt Fattma smeitrs tell you llCGETT & MV?8 TOMO?'