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AND OTH Test Games for the Big Four Teams Today. rinpnn Tft ft ft rrT PtnTTP ? iiutro iu ivillI uflucIo Harvard Fears the Indians and Penn Has Lafayette to Tackle. THE VIRGINIANS PLAY HERE Georgetown Beady and Good Contest Expected?Racing at Aqueduct and Pimlico?Bowling. The last test of the season for the big elevens, prior to the actual championship games, will occur today, and a very se vere one It win be for most of them. The Princeton game at West Point Is the most Important and Is expected to show pretty conclusively what the Tigers are likely to do against Tale one week hence. The Tigers expect to win, but the game will probably b<T very close and perhaps will be won by a single score. Harvard plays the Indians at Cambridge. a same looked forward to with consider able trepidation by the Crimson coaches, but with the full Cambridge eleven once mure in the field Harvard should win be yond all- question. It is Harvard's oppor tunity to shaw what her offense can do, while her defense will be severely tried by the versatility of the Indian attack. The Carlisle team is especially strong at the kicking game and doubth'ss^wiil try to force those tactics on Keid's team. If they succeed, the Indians ought to make a good showing. There are big chances for scor ing through misplays in handling kicks, especially when an alert team like the In dians. ready in following the ball, is on the Held. t Volo i,lavo i. ? pm.i - ' 1 ?i ' ry ll, UUI HIT UiapiKSIllUII 13 to regard the same as a foregone conclusion on the assumption that Brown's good work against Harvard was due to the presence of so many Crimson substitutes. Penn plays Lafayette, a game that looked like an other defeat for the Quakers until the re cent brace taken by the Red and Blue. It may develop into a defeat yet. Annapolis plays Swarthmore and the chances favor the middles getting another licking. In the west an important game is played by Minnesota and Chicago, the only real test game that is scheduled there for this fall. Dartmouth plays Amherst and Wil liams meets Wesleyan. chances appearing to favor Amherst and Williams. The other games are unimportant comparatively. The chedule for the day is as follows: Georgetown vs. Virginia, at Georgetown. Uallaudet vs. Mount Washington, at Bal timore. Philadelphia Central vs. Washington Cen tral. at National Park. Princeton vs. West Point. Harvard vs. Carlisle Indians. Yale vs. Brown. Pennsylvania vs. Lafayette. Annapolis vs. Swarthmore. Cornell vs. Holy Cross. Dartmouth vs. Amhorst. Williams vs. Wesleyan. Lehigh vs. Now York University. Tufts vs. Massachusetts Tech. Colgate vs. Hamilton. Haverford vs. Johns Hopkins. Fordham vs. Delaware. Penn. State vs. Westminster. Chicago vs. Minnesota. Tigers Journey to West Point. PRINCETON. N. J., November 10.?The ? i iuv ctuu imiii y caiciudj tiiiernouii iouk Its last practice before the Writ Point game. Only a light signal drill was in dulged In. and the coaches devoted their eltiirts to perfecting the team work. The new formations which have been worked Tip In secret practice were all gone oVer very carefully, and the coaches seemed pleased with the result. It is practically certain Harlan will do the punting against the army. Herring and Phillips will start the game at center and left tackle, alter nating on the offense and defense. The team left Princeton this morning at 9:30 AT i u aruin i u 1 nar TKa ? x . va>. me iviiunius aim were taker.: Capt. H. Dillon, Herring, Stanard. Iloagland. Daub, Phillips, Wlfrter, Cooney. Rheinstein. Martin. Karson, Cameron, War den. Shaw, E. A. Dillon. Tenney, Harlan, Tibbot. McCormick, Lulon, Miller, Cass, Little, Moore and Dowd. Shift in Tale's Bush Line. NEW HAVEN, Conn., November 10.?On the eve of the Brown game, which closes Yale's arhedule, excepting her Harvard and Princeton battles. It leaked out that the coaches have made a radical shift in the rush line. The change brings Forbes and Bigiow, Yale's two greatest stars of the rush line, together. Capt. Morse put Ms men through a five-minute secret scrim mage yesterday afternoon to work out some of the most effective new plays, but they were not run off smoothly. The 'var stty failed to score and were ordered out for secret gymnasium practice in signal re hearsal last evening. Yale's eleven as se lected last night will be the same as lined up against West Point The officials will t>e: Referee. Dr. Carl Williams; umpire, t?x-Capt. Marshall Reynolds, University of Ppnn?vlv? nii Indians Are Confident. CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 10.?Harvard will face the Carlisle Indians tnrtav ?n Soldiers' Field in the most Important game of the year to be played at Cambridge. The Indians arrived In Boston yesterday morn ing. the players and coaches declaring that on a dry field they expected to lower the Crimson colors, a feat that the In dians have never yet accomolished. The red men held an hour's secret practice at the American League base ball ground* yesterday afternoon. Harvard also held a Ion? secret signal practice, after which Coach Held announced thftjlne-up of the team, which will be the strongest that Har vard has sent on the Held this vear T* has been d?*lded to play Parker at center, although he has been out of the game for three weeks. The teams will line up as fol lows: Harvard?MaoDonald. left ervd; Oaborna. left tackle; Burr, left guard; Parker, cen ter; Kersberg. right guard; Pierce, right tackle; Starr, right end; Newhall, quarter back; Foster, left half; Lincoln, right half; "Wendell, fullback. Indian*?Bxendlne. right end; L?irt>o, right tackle; Laroque. right guard; Hunt, cen ter; Dillon, left guard; ffaustka, left tackle; Gardiner, left end; Llbby, quarter back; Hendricks, right halfback; Mount Pleasant, left halfback; Littleboy, full ba. k Fennsy Has Improved. PHILADBLPHIA, November 10. ? The work of the Pennsylvania football team yesterday was the lightest of the season and the greater part of the afternoon was devoted to signal practice and catching purats. Lawrence was the choice for quar terback today. Near the end of practice the coaches, with four of the "Varsity sub stitutes. lined up against the 'Varsity for a short scrimmage. Th4 'Varsity made Btvmu nrsr oowns, out no attempt was made to acore. Lawrence got off several end nma which wvre rather spectacular. IDwyer was at center and will play In that position against Lafayette today. Gaston played at right tackle Instead of Lavery. Coach Torrey said that while the team was not up to the form that he would like to #e>\ the work of the past week has shown improvement ami Pennsylvania's chances of winning will be much better than gainst the Indians. ORDWAYS WON FROM LIGHT INFANTRY The Ordways and the Washington Light Infantry basket ball teams lined up at the Washington Light Infantry armory hut Bight, and on* of the best played , RACING ER SPORTS Riimes of the season developed, the for mer coming out the winner by a small margin in the scoring:?34 to 28. A large crowd was in attendance, and enough ex citement win furnished to keep the peo ple on their toes throughout the contest. Sannino. Reges and Thompson each played an excellent game for the winners, while Barker and Loftus carried off the playing honors for the losers. The line-up: W. L. I. Position*. Ordways. Cramer right forward Thompson Karker left forward Sannlfto K?t>er. Bhrrtei center Re?ea Wondbead right guard Hn>;ne* T ? * * ? Goals?Reges (4). Sauuiuo (5), Thompson (2). (2?. Bonorieres. Barker (5>. Loftus ,'S) ami ('rnnier <2). Points off foul*?Ordvrays. fiV?: W. L. I., 8. Timers?Messrs. Chlsm and Rider. Official scorer?Mr. Reiff. Referee?Mr. H. OoUi floser. Foot Ball Notes. Coach Fred Folsom of Dartmouth says of the Tigers: "They are eleven of the shiftiest men I ever saw on a foot ball field. X never saw a speedier team at Princeton." Brown is an odds-on favorite for the an nual game with Dartmouth. The betting 1* all one way since the Providence eleven's showing against Harvard, and Dartmouth's fall at Princeton. Michigan undergraduates have drawn lots to see who will be the lucky ones to get Into the $1,000 pool that started at Penn sylvania. T.ittlp Old Man of the PhevennA TrU>e. who is left guard on Carlisle, said when he first observed foot ball: "Him all right for me; pretty big game." Burnham. one of the best ends at Har vard. is out of the game for the rest of the season because of another Injury to his shoulder. A favorite attack this year is a tandem on the tackles, heading the tandem with an end. Both Yale and West Point use it frequently. West Point's task this season, the hard est of any eleven, is far from over. After tackling Princeton today, the soldiers will meet the husky Bueknell eleven a week from today. Then, before they play their greatest rivals, me miaaies, tney win iace Syracuse. The worries of the captaincy seem to have injured Morse's playing abilities. He Is plainly not up to his old form, either on offense or defense. Five Colgate pJayers were summarily ruled ofT the field at Williams. One slug ged and the others used offensive language. (^hipisro has seventv distinct Dlavers? count "em?seventy?many of them brand new, and Eckersall has them all In work ing order. Coach "Hurry Up" Yost of Michigan will see I-afayette play Pennsylvania in Phila delphia today. I^afayette is Yost's old col lege. The Carlisle Indians, including a delega tion of Indian maidens, have accepted an Invitation to attend the performance of "Mamselle Sallie" at the Boston Theater tonight. "Pooch" Dono\'an, Harvard's trainer. says mat injuries mis year are mucn lighter than in past seasons. There are fewer broken bones and major incidents. BOWLING BATTLES. Good Games Boiled in Seven Leagues Last Night. HEAL ESTATE LEAGUE. CITY HALL. First. Second. Thlrt. Roth L20 133 Schmidt 125 127 1S7 133 Packard 134 132 SehuHlea 152 1W 131 Totals 737 726 657 LAWYERS. First. Second. Third. R!*hop 100 134 148 Maeik-1 154 146 141 Whitney 174) 164 147 B^aty 154 157 14H Ghlselll 179 187 141 Totals 826 788 726 BINDERS' LEAGUE. BLANKS. First. Second. Third. Holt 148 135 141 Hnss 117 147 110 Brassil 123 147 138 McXally 163 1 36 148 Oliver 158 128 159 Totals ; 709 693 696 RULERS. First. Second. Third. MeQw?n 148 129 171 Lanioao 140 142 175 Potter 02 104 116 Strudtey 108 134 136 Taylor 191 142 134 Totals 679 661 732 SUNDAY SCHOOL LEAGUE. fuu.ium. j- lrst. Second. Thtra. Pomeroy 151 175 1?? Wi'kon ISO 179 146 Fowier 181 170 186 Ropsch 147 137 ' 183 Mi-KUIen 154 151 152 Totals 793 812 787 BETHANY. ? First. S-'cond. Third. Actrm 145 140 127 Jaeoha 107 117 112 A. Hurtxtall 155 187 1S3 iulT 151 139 161 E. Hart stall 123 141 147 Tot*l? 681 674 680 XAVr YARD L.KAGUE. TOOL SHOP. Flr?t. Seoond. Third. Dovrann . 119 11X tKn iW7 Lyons 155 183 148 O. Boyd .... en 190 148 J. Boyd 134 105 121 Hummer 107 141 152 Total* 828 665 721 8GT. SHOP. x First. Second. Third. Oox 118 iao 130 Mellefont 158 178 128 ?*?' 128 137 130 Pollard 14? 147 151 Watts 145 144 119 Total* 689 724 666 DISTRICT LEAGUE. MAKET HOUSE. Flr?t. Second. Third. S'.'jfP 1?> 187 188 JVIlltaiM 137 155 193 1" i*.s 101 1T2 162 143 1*) 186 138 "53 843 794 First. Second. Third. 138 182 163 134 151 128 161 145 184 176 16a 136 137 126 135 744 773 746 LEAGUE. T j!f'HfKXOS- Flrwt. Second. Third. If"1"0"; 185 136 190 Herbeck 166 140 176 Herrmann 146 147 130 *^oul? 148 112 m Ooorujr 176 174 200 820 714 821 COWBOYS. First. Second. Third. P'ZT' t' 'i 154 201 139 La framboise 169 158 17? 2j??L J22 156 ?.n?erZ, 188 180 183 IletooH 163 igo 182 907 880 881 DEPARTMENTAL LEAGUE. Agrle*. Flr.*t. Se<wnd. Third. Oornian 176 187 ,46 Hilton 1-13 188 14? 200 204 165 Collins i?i o?i 17* Field 168 * " 1 167 Total* !H0 7?7 POST OFFICE. Fir?t. Second. Third. Ward 179 171 Bradler 16: 108 182 176 174 162 170 148 Total* oOO 765 After Outlaw Players. WILLIAMSPORT, November 10?Otfajor league managers are endeavoring to make Inroads Into the ranks of the Willlamsport Trt-State team, and several members of the "Millionaires" have been approached by big iragutj uiuutisers. oinc0 ex>MAnager Se bring signed his Chicago contract Manager Chance of the nationals has been trying to get both Blair and Charles. Thus far efforts In this direction have been unsuccessful, and the two players have ap pended their names to Wllliamsport con tracts. Blair has been made a flattering offer and does not know whether he wlU accept. Charles has had a material raise in salary to remain with the local nine jind wiu. in an proDHDimy, oe seen in a WII Uamsport uniform next year. The Chicagos carry three catchers, and two are used regularly. Catcher Street wants to sign with W11-. Uamsport for the coming season, despite the fact that Ue has pledged himself to play with the New York Americans. He Is look ed upon as one of the best catchers In the, league. Sebrlng Is endeavoring to right himself with the national commission, so that he will be able to be with Chicago w:.en they start for their spring practice. At present he is recuperating on his father-in-laif* farm at Ixjganton. He 1? confident that he will K* in th F< NEITHER SIOE SCORED J POINT George Washington Foot Ball ists Surprised by Balti more Meds. The Baltimore Medical College team, which was substituted to .play the George Washington team In place of Washington and Lee yesterday afternoon, at Van Ness Park, played the local team to a standstill by holding them down to a score of 0 to 0 In two twenty-minute halves. The strength of the Baltimore team sur prised the locals, as the Oriole team had played but one game this season, and have not kept up their practice. Their weight counted against the buff-and-blue boys, as the line averaged fully 190 pounds, and was like a stone wall when the locals tried a line plunge. On the other hand, the visitors went through the line for good gains, but lost on the end runs, as the local ends were very fast, and got the man on nearly every occasion. Beard, Gunning, Lorando and Sutton played a fine game for the locals. For the visitors, Schakowltz, at left end, was the star, his tackling was the best seen on the local field for some time, and his falling on punts was all-to the good. The game opened with the Baltimore team kicking to Sutton, who ran the ball back thirty yards before being downed. Beard went through right tackle for two yards. Steenerson tried a quarter-back run around right end and made four yards. Steeneraon punted thirty yards and George Washington recovered the ball on the fif teen-yard line. On the next two -downs they made six yards, tout Steenerson va< thrown back for a loss of Ave yards on an attempted quarter-back run, and the ball went to the visitors. After two downs, in which the Orioles gained but three yards, they punted to Sutton, who came back twenty-five yards. Beard was called and went around right end for twenty yards. Steenerscn tried a drop kick, but the ball went on the outside of the posts. Balti more Medical punted from the twenty-five yard line to Beard, who ran it back ten yards. On an off-side play, the locals were penalized five yards. Gunning received the I ball on a double pass and gained twenty yards. Sutton tried a drop kick, but it fell short. Baltimore Medical punted again from the twenty-flve-yard line, and Lorando ran the balll back ten yards. Lifarione made three yards through right tackle. On an attempted double pass George Washington furmbled and Schakowitz fell on the ball. On the next play the locals were penalized five yards for off-side play. On the next seven' downs the visitors carried the ball up the Held for thirty-one yards, when they tried a placement kick, but the ball was blocked. Schakowitz was aealn on the ball, and the Orioles tried two downs when another placement kick was tried, but the locals blocked It. Schakowltz again fell on the ball. The third placement kick was tried, when the ball was again blocked and Gunning fot into the bunch and fell on the pigskin. Sutton was thrown back on the first down for a loss of ten yards. He then punted forty yards. Shortly after time was called for the first half with the visitors in possession or tne Dan. Sutton kicked off in the second half, ] Tin ; I..1 +V..rv Knll wigging receiving uic uan auu i uuuuig back ten yards. After two downs with but short gains the visitors punted to Sutton. The locals soon punted, and on the first down Beard got through and threw the runner back for a loss of ten yards. The visitors punted and Sutton received the balL He immediately punted fifty yards. The Ori- j oles returned the punt thirty yards. After a series of exchanges of punts and several short gains by the locals on end runs, the I game ended with the ball In the center of the field and in possession of the visitors. The line-up: Baltimore Medical. ueorge wasmngton. Brown, Schakowlti.. .left end Lorando English, Talbot left tackle... Gibson, W. Bab cock Longwell. left guard Moore, Wright Berans.. center Boardman Nawrath right guard Tlerra Faulkner right tackle..Summers, C. Bab cock Eeardon right end Gunning Reagan. Clarktn.. .quarter back Steenerson Wtggtas. Rodney..left half back Beard DeTlne. Beaullew. .right half back Sutton, Field O'Rourke full back IJrarlone Referee?B. F. Le Mat. I'mplre?Dare IlouHton, Dickinson. Head linesman and timer?Fred West errelt. Time of ha Ire*?Twenty minutes each. Providence Club Sold. NEW YORK, November 10.?P. T. Pow ers, who was recently elected to the presi dency of the Eastern League, sold the con trolling Interest yesterday In the Providence base ball club of the Eastern League to Hugh Duffy and A. G. Doe. Mr. Powers bought the major portion of the stock In the Providence club last win ter, and In all probability would have re tained his holdings but for the fact that he hu again taken the helm in the league, which he haa piloted alnoe tta Inception, many years ago. In the hands of Duffy and Doe the Pro vi de nc? club promli? to haw* a brlHiant HMn. ider What Mertz Will Say 1 Tailorli nits an iVCT7aW3>/n\<Sl If-65 / w v^ii vy e "Mertz=W OF ^1 VJ^/AVJ^O umni n i ii_i_ i t vvuiv ROSLYN HANDICAP NEW YORK. November 10. Although four favorites were unable to come home In front at Aqueduct yesterday, the ring: had a pretty hard time of It breaking bet ter than even because of the support ac corded to all thb successful horses. The Roslyn handicap, for three-year-olds, one milft ftnH n alTtPPnth waq n rw?r?iiliftr af fair both from a betting and a racing standpoint. Cressina, the logical favorite, receded in the odds to 7 to 5. while both Hot Toddy and Rye went back from 2% each to 0 and 5 respectively. The educated money helped to back Athlete from f? down to 0 to 2. while Orilene was also lowered to 5. Miller cut out the pace with Hot Toddy, who carried top weight and backed up when Athlete challenged at the last sixteenth pole. Athlete was an easy win ner by two and a half lengths, with Hot Toddy four lengths in front of Cressina. who ran a dead looking race, as did Rye and Orilene. The time was 1:45 2-5. The erratic Tommy Waddell, neglected so that he went up in the betting from 8 to 5 to 8, was full of running in the handicap for all flppo nnp miln and a fnrlnnir ma kin p- nrnrti cally all the pace and galloping home five lengths before McKittredge, 15 to X, with j^ndale, also 15 to 1, a length back. Angler, 8 to 5, and Banker, played down to 3, were badly beaten. The time was 1:53. riandzarra. backed down to 8 to 5. led for five furlongs in the handicap for all ages, three-quarters of a mile, only to give way to H. B. Duryea's Dreamer, 4 to 1, who closed resolutely and won by half a length in 1:13. The two-year-old Tourenne, 5 to 2, was third, eight lengths back. Gallop for Ormonde's Bight. John Boden's Ormonde's Right, 6 to 1, galloped off with the second race, for platers, at a mile, passing the judges four lengths in front of Varletes. reduced from 0 to 4, with Yada, another good' thing, played from 10 to 8, third, three lengths away. Sir Ralph, 6 to 2 favorite, could not raise a gallop. The mile was turned in 1:40 flat. In a hot finish Jack Bennet's Molesey, 6 to o ravortte. won me ttiira race, ipr iwo year-olds, seven furlongs, by half a length from Beauclere, 11 to 5, who got off poorly but closed a big gap in the run home. Acrobat, 10 to 1, who had early speed, was third, a length back. The time was 1:27 1-5. There was a mighty plunge on Herodotus, even money favorite in the last race, for maidens at a mile. Miller took him to the front early, but in the homestretch J. K. Seagram's Deuce, 8 to 5, moved up with a determined rush. Herodotus bumped Deuce repeatedly while both were under a heavy drive, and when the former had won by a ,?lr I-V 1 .AC\ O K ? OiiprntinA^A thp IICLA. Ill X .tu a auwuuuuvu k" stewards' stand as Horner put in a claim of foul in vain. Waterbearer. 25 to 1, was third, a length and a half away. The Summaries. First race, six furlongs?Dreamer, 105 (Miller), 4 to 1 and 6 to 6, won; Handzarra, 113 (Sliaw), 8 to 5 and 3 to 5, second; Tourenne, 107 (Horner), 5 to 2 and even, third. Time, 1.13. Edna Jackson, Gambrinus and Peggy also ran. Second race, selling, one mile?Ormonde's Right, 107 (Hotter), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, won; Varletes, 98 (Drolette), 4 to 1 and 8 to 5, second; 1'ada, 104" (Miller), 8 to 1 and 3 to 1, third. Time, 1.40. A* Mnskoday, New York, Sir Ralph, Re<1 Light, Rather Royal, Suffice, Bright Star, Princess Royal, Bur nett, Silrer Skin, Moonshine and Gentian also ran. Third race, selling, Keren furlongs. Molesey, 100 (C. Ross), 6 to 5 and 2 to 5, won; Beanclare, 113 (Miller). 11 to S and 4 to 5, second; Acrobat, 99 (Finn). 10 to 1 and 3 to 1, third. Time, 1.27 1-5. Chauiblet, Judge Darey, Roswell, Ted, Reside, Sailor Girl. Mlntberla, Nadlne. Economy. My Son, Woolstartle and Hlpginbotham also ran. Fourth race, the Roalyn Handicap, one and one sixteenth miles?Athlete. 95 (McDaniel), 9 to 2 BALTIMORE, Md., November 10.?The large number of scratches spoiled; a good card at PimHeo yesterday, four favorite* arid two third choices carrying off first honors. The talent was fait hard In the flrwt race. NtbUck was heavily played by the knowing ones. Herman Johneon, ait 13 to 1, took the lead at the start and won handily. Summary: First rare, six furlongs? Heritian Johnson, 118 (Smith), IS to 1. won; Siblfrk, 115 (Hagaa), 2 to 1. second; Quadrille. 120 (Xoone). 3 to 5. third. T1 me, 1:15. Optical, All Pink, Singing Master, ; Broadway Girl, Glovecraft and T?w? aim no. [ 8*o??d race. Are and a half forlongj?Soprano, ?9 (Hagan), 6 to 5, won; Dairy Maid, 104 (Jofan 1 son), 7 to 1, second; .Sea Water. 104 (Heffernan). 20 to 1. third. Time 1:16%. Haras*. Bushhlll, Vera Vlckers, Light Comedy and Prlrate Stewart also ran. i Tiilrd race, one mile and sixty yards? EorlpMes. 07 IKmIjiiiiWI 11 K "O ' ?'b? '? ?# "vuj vvuur. wj lotuiiu/, 8 to 1, second; Cantor, 97 (Welsh), 4<> to 1, third. Time, 1.4fi. Knight of Wegton, Watercourse, Meddling Da 1st. Hinowr Hornpipe, Ctulfonte and I^niou tiirl also ran. FtAfrth rare, flye and a half furlon#H?Diebold. 102 (Uagan). 8 to 5, vroji; Dankali, lui Olllei), 4 to 1. second; Kegaf Lad. 107 (Johnson). 15 to 1. third. Time, 1.<W. Waterfall. Bat-ilia, Landslide, President Monroe, .Charivari, Qambyse*. Sklddoo and Mamie Brady alio ran. Fifth race, one mile and forty rard? Lotus Kater, US (Johnson*. 1 to 6, won; Ladnrioa, 111 IS to 1. second; Faetotam, 116 (Smith). 7 to L tWrt. Tine, 1.46. Sixth race, one mile?Lady Ten. 90 (Bncliadert 8 to 1, won; Belle of Jessamine, 100 (Jctuwen). ren mooer. second: Anoeta Im&t. 106 (Lee). 9 to 8. third. Time, 1.40. Mammy Mo* and ?j?ccH UN I?. roday?"=-=Store Closes Daih t Ara Makii Business The i direct from and almosi tne mancer These prices prof A pei expert tail thus maint Mertz-tailc Every guaranteed You c the limit ol tailoring. 3>n n) 1 ?9 (L ATI AUTir riTV'C niLmn iu um i u GOLF TOURNEY Lafferty and Horstman Lost - H . and Johnson Only Wash ingtonian to Win. Special Dispatch to The Star. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., November 10.? "Never again will the Atlantic City Country Club attempt to provide for more than four or five slxteens at match play," said one of the officers of that organization last night. The policy here has been to extend the glad hand to all comers, but with six sixteens In the field yesterday the limit of hurry and congestion was reached, although all had a good time. As sets were arranged for the beaten eights yesterday afternoon the odd spectacle was presented of ninety six men at match play on the edge of the semi-finals In the main contests. As on Thursday, It was play yesterday from shortly after daybreak until pitch dark. 'Whatever the results of the semi-finals New Yoi^c will be represented In the final, as Arden M. Robbins of Garden City and James G. Batterson of Fox Hills are in the upper end of the draw, and will oppose each other this, morning. On the other end are W. E. Shackleford, the Atlantic City crack, and U. S. L>egg, the student who has easily proved the best of the L*wrencevlUe pre paratory school contingent. UUiCibJ 1 UL VttU The chief Interest yesterday afternoon was in the two matches at the too of the draw. In both the New Yorkers won. Ar tie n Bobbins beat Hugo Johnstone of Bos ton, the Myopia crack, and James Q. Bat terson defeated O. C. Laffertr of Washing ton, the Chevy Chase expert, both bjr only 1 up. The winners had to work tor what they got; there was little difference between victor and vanquished. Bobbins got the first bole from Johnstone and then, their match was squared on the fourth green. From that point to the turn Johnstone did ana u 10 o, won; wot loaay, us (Miner), e to l and 7 to 5, second; Cresaina, 110 (Horner), 7 to 5 and 1 to 2, third. Time, 1.45 2-5. Rye and Orilene also ran. Fifth race, mile and a furlong?Tommy Waddell, 114 (Horner). 3 to 1 and even, won; McKittredge. 104 (McPanlel), 15 to 1 and 5 to 1, second; Lin dale, ?2 (Hotter), 16 to 1 and 5 to 1, third. Time, 1.53. Angler, Ostrich, Banker and Caronal also ran. 8txth race, one mile?Herodotus, 110 <Miller), even and 2 to 5, won; Deuce, 110 (Ilorner). 8 to 5 and 3 to 5. second; Waterbearer, 107 (Xotter), 20 to 1 and 5 to 1, third. Time, 1.40 2-5. How About You, Tarlac, Left and Markle .Mayer also ran. Llchtmess fell. SCRATCHES SPOILED PIMLICO'S GOOD CARD not win a note, halving two. while Bobbins took three, which left him 3 up at the turn. He had1 gone out in 40, against bogle 42. undoubtedly the best nine holes so far in the tournament, excepting hta morning round, which was also in 40 on tue first half. Forty is a close shave on par. Gain ing a little overconfldence at that point, he found Johnstone cloee at his heels and took only one hole in the next six. five of which went to his opponent. In some alarm Bob bins then pulled himself together and halved the last three holes, saving his ba con by the narrowest possible lead. Cards: Kobbins-Johnstone Cards. Bobbins?Ont 45446363 5?10 Johnston*?Out 05437463 6?43 Bobbins?In 4454555 6 5?43-83 Johnstone?In 33654456 5?41 84 The BatterBon-Lafferty match was cloae, tout, without spectacular or noteworthy features. At the end of the fifth hole Bat terson was three up, tout he died away un til the contest was squared on the twelfth and again on the sixteenth putting green. At no time, however, was the New Yorker down. Batterson got the seventeenth, by the better putt and then halved the home hole. It was a putt, too, that won the day for Robblns. The cards: Batterson-Laflerty Cards. Batterson?Out.... 445 3 6464 5?41 Laffertr?Out 4554T354 5?42 Batterson?in 44644545 5?il?82 Latterly?In 44555436 5?41?83 It Is not necessary to go Into the Shackle ford-Tilllnghast match in detail. Tilllng hast was beaten 2 up and 1 to go, although he made an 80. He got the first three holes and grew a bit careless. On the fifth Shack ieford struck one of his putting fevers and banged several balls into the cup from dis tances almost at the edges of the sreens. In the fourth match of the first sefYoung Legg easily outclassed his opponent, the veteran H. W. Brown of the Ekwanojc (Vt.) Club. Horstmann Off His Game. The principal interest in the second s?t wajMn the Horstmann-Smith match, as H^^tmann of Washington won the last tournament here and should havtf' scooped the second trophy hands down. However, he was going loosely at all points and suc cumbed to Smith by 2 and 1, with a com monplace card. In this division also W. B. Adamson of Philadelphia beat G. E. Morse, nntland 1 im o n<4 Q *a n T . vm -k *??* v vV , vj, u. cm ler, Philadelphia, beat Frank Se&ra, Fox Hilla, 3 up and 2 to go, and Herman Wen dell, Wayne. Pa., beat H. S. Meacham. Philadelphia, 4 up and 3 to go. The re maining summaries: Third set?George Craig, Delaware coun ty, beat E. W. Davis, Philadelphia, 2 up; George Bunn, Lawrenceville, beat Henry Cairns, Philadelphia, 2 up; Harry Mackey, Philadelphia, beat A. F. Huston, Philadel phia, 2 up; W. W. Coldham, Toledo, Ohio, beat E. S. Davis, Philadelphia, T up and 0 to go. Fourth set?F. R. Hallowell. Philadelphia, beat Percy Legge, Atlantic City, 4 up and o w &u, v. rentoc*, i^awrenceviiie, Deal W. H. Smith. Wilmington, 1 up; Dr. H. Stoever. Philadelphia, beat Walter Nagle, Philadelphia, 1 up; K. a. Jones. Atlantic City, beat C. A. Spofford, London, England, 4 up and 3 to go. Fifth ?et?H. W. Leeds. Atlantic City, beat J. S. Gould, Atlantic City, 4 up and / at 6 P. M.; Saturday at 9 I isr the Mert Grow., finest all-wool fabrics a i the mills in immense t always when some co make specially low prict ; fabrics are turned ovei >ortionate to what Mert; manent force of clever < ors is employed the ye :ainipg the uniform pei ring. r garment turned out b to fit and satisfy, an save a lot of money F Satisfaction by patroniz 500 F STf Pilsen in 01 sen" W in pr S rials Finest meth Light Beer alwa |njl beer ! healt At Ftars !ua" $1.00 FulIB Quart. jj J Delivered to any part of the city. Schlltz Atlas Beer on Draught. Joseph P. Fegam ? BAR? Ninth St. N. W. % noio-aot 2 to go; Loren Johnson, Chevy Chase, beat J. Eberhart Faber, Fox Hills, 1 up; J. N. Teeter, Crescent, beat J. M. Relber, Phila delphia, 5 up and 4 to go; Clinton Camp bell, Wheeling, W. Va., beat A. C. Baker, Atlantic City, 1 up, 21 holes. ?t R Keenan. Atlantic City, beat David Roberts. Philadelphia, 3 up and 1 to go; W. A. Davis, Philadelphia, beat C. K. Miller, Chicago, 7 up and 6 to go; A. G. Brunier. Fox Hills, beat F. T. Buck Iris, Philadelphia, 8 up and 2 to go; 8. L. Allen, Philadelphia, beat Dr. H. Glbney, Ardoley, 6 up and 5 to go. Johnson's Close Call. Loren Johnson of Chevy Chase had & close match yesterday afternoon with Fa ber, the pencil man of Fox Hills, the Wash ingtonlan winning by 1 up. ,Cards: John*m?Ont...... 44646547 7-46 Faber-Out 866 3 6466 6?47 Johnson?In 54666446 7?47?93 fmber?In t. 64637544 5?40?B3 Their match was square at the turn and a?ain t the end of the thirteenth hole. T-nrwAnrVs TAKOLED. Marriage, Divorce and Furniture on Installment Plan. A telegram from New York says: Burnett Y. Tiffany and hts wife, Lucille, will have to satisfy the supreme court that each of them was legally free to marry at the time they became man and wife if Mrs. Tiffany proposes to hold on to the $35,000 worth of furniture which ornaments their home at 125 West 88th street. Such ia the determination of the appellate , division of the supreme court In an opinion maue puoiig ymeiuiiy. i uc uiunruiatc vi fect of the court's decision is to ordotka re trial of the suit brought by Edward S. Hosmer, the trustee in bankruptcy of Bur nett T. Tiffany, against the bankrupt and his-wife. The suit was tried some months ago be fore Justice McCall, who dismissed the re bought niiAntihes nditions in possible, r to you at 7 na\rc cutters and :ar 'round, rfection of >y Mertz is and enjoy nig ivicriz ?elation o T is most gratifying to us to see how popular Royal Pilsen has become. It is evidence that we have succeeded well ir efforts to make "Royal Pil the finest of all light beers, e stint neither time nor expense oducing it. The costliest mate are used?the most approved ods employed ? the aging is vs thorough. The result is a of surpassing deliciousness and h value. Beers that lack these ties cost you the same as Royal n?5c. Which is it best policy ink? draught and in bottles. For phone W. 436. Brewing Co. ?Ii assured when yon nil* tbe JUBILRB RAZOR. It'* tbe blgbeat type of raior (tut can be produced. Fully guaranteed. Ex changed If not entirely satisfactory. Honed one year without charge. Price, $2.50. E7AI1 good makes of Safety lUxora. WALFORD'SgS 6PORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS. nolO-sa.tu,th-tf The Cflub Meeting for Mem Sunday, Nov. Hv 3 P. M.t u . ITU.* i-tt. UllIlilll?lDlIIUlllIH? 1730 G STUEET N.W. Todd B. Hall, The Baltimore Detectlro. THE ILLING WORTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA. THE LTBIC MALE QUARTET FOB MEN. no7-tf.28 - ^ HOTELS, RESTAUBANTS & CAFES. WHEBE TO SrffE. SWAIN'S, i??KPA8.R. ' We wr? the best 25c. dinner la town. fonTM lent to Capitol and Library. aatB-BOt.4 HAOVIPV'Q PA. AVE. * 11TH 8T. n nr&lfv. V IGi I O, Specialties In all varieties of sea food?with every dlah known to gastronomy. Elegant lunch. 12 to A my8-tf,4 mriiSL. KHIKXT, UUB. I'A. AVE. AND 1BTH ST. Special theatrical and tourist*1 rate*. Moitc verr nlgbt, frvrn 0:30 to 12 o'clock. Klarat buf fet luih'b in city aerved. W. J. WATSON. Prop. oc20-?0t Hotel Fritz Reuter^vuS,pV Cp-to-date European Restaurant and Uathakeller table d'hote. 50 centa. oc28 tf.4 THE NfciW VATOLDI, T?u,l Regular Meals, 25c., 0:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oysters a S|>ecl?llj a la Cart?. or24-00t,4 PHILADELPHIA OYSTER AND CnOP HOtJSB, for ladiea and gentlemen. BIS lltb at. Berries a la carte; aea fooda. ateaka. chopa, aal ada, etc., of auperlor quality, properl/ aarrad. oc#??t-4 DIXDCO ROOM. ITSfl O ST. N.W. OLUB BREAKFAST, iSc.; LUNCH A LA CARTE; DINNER, 6:*> TO 7, S8c.; SUNDAY niVVPD 10-M Trt O " ? . C. A. The St. James, Pcdd?. Statloa. European. Rooms, f 1 to *8. Hlch-claaa Beatauraot at ImkiuUi Prlen CALLAQHAN'Ss? UdlH' and Gentlemen'* Cat*. Flaaat and koat Nrnl aaa food la tke city. Lunch, 13 to S o'atack. hS-U complaint, thus deciding in favor of the Tiffanys. The proceedings were aa briei and unostentatious as possible and so es caped much notice at the time. But th< record on die in the appellate court dls cioses all the facts and reveals the curloui matrimonial situation that confronts (M Tiffany*.