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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 09, 1920, Image 12

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Elis an
Comparative Scores Show How
Midshipmen Have Improved
SiHee Early Game.
Ttoeir Contests Featnred by
Punch in Last Quarter
?Sport Gossip.
To a man on the side line the most
Impressive score in the latest lot of
iOOT.Dn.il COIU1K18 was me ->a\ \ s a uu?
Georgetown. Georgetown has a pretty
good team. .The Washington players
ware held In great respect by the Navy
and were expected to give them their
hwde.-t tight except Princeton and the
Army. Yet the Navy beat Georgetown.
21 to 6.
This score affords a striking case of
contradictory results. Burly in the season
North Carolina State went to Anngpoli.
and capsized the Midshipmen.
14 to 7. Then the Carollnans tackled
Georgetown, and the latter swatted
them, 27 to 0. Those results didn't give
the Navy much chance, yet such "dope"
as comparative scores give was utterly
useless, for the Navy won handily from
The answer Is that the Navy has improved,
and a great deal. Folwell evidently
Is getting results. The material
and the methods were new to him when
he scent there.
The statement Is made that in the
Yale-Princeton game last year Mike had
the better of it in the centre play argument
with his brother Tim. Did he
now? Walter Camp named Weaver of
Centre centre on his first All-America
team last year. Bailey of West Virginia
second and Callahan, Yale, third. Out
of thirteen other All-America teams
Tim Callahan's name appears on six
and Mike's on none. Out of sixteen
All-Eastern teams Tim's name appears
for centre on seven and Mike's on none.
Among those who picked Tim Callahan
woo Bill Edwards of Princeton.
ptirttmrrnnhs have arrived from Call
fornla showing Ty Cobb with a big
bunch of duc^s in each hand. If he shot
all those in one day then It would *eem,
if he wanted to be known as a sportsman.
that he'd want to get as far away
from a camera as possible.
A distinct feature of Yale's campaign
this fall has been Its strong finishes.
ESI has had a habit of corning through
with a powerful punch near the close.
This was clone in the Boston College
game and gave the Blue a second touchdown.
Fourteen of the twenty-four
points against West Virginia were made
hi the last half. A touchdown was
made in the last few minutes against
Colgate and Brown was beaten by one a
few seconds before the final whistle.
The following appeared In tlie Kansas
"" W.1-. Hirn?before the
-* : 1"I ; ? rdare
of pillows:
Another baseball game betwts 11 ?h* Kantian
CUty club and the Westerns took place at
Topeka yesterday, the former winning by a
core of !> to k. McSorUy, who pitched for
Kansas City, fairly outdid himself In the fine
ottallty of his work, and West and I.lhby
<lld some playing of ear ptlonal excellenee
There was some nonsensk nl talk on the
grounds and downtown In Topeka to the effect
that Learv, the Topelta pitcher, had
sold the game, but It was a plain, unvarnished
lie. r,eary played the game lor all
there was in It.
From yesterday's N'rw York llmui:
The undergraduatea (Harvard) are boost log
Bubbles Havemeyor and Capt. ltorwcen
for All-America pin. cw. They elalm that the
Harvard snapper ba< It has outplayed Red
Weaver of Centre and Mike Callahan of
Princeton, and will show up Copt. -Callahan
of Yale.
Mighty good centre Havetneyer.
Haven't seen any better this year, but
In two visits to Cambridge the writer
hasn't seen anything All-America about
Horween. If he's All-America then Garrfty's
All-Universe. Woods Is nearer
All-America than Horween. However.
All-America selections at this time are
Coach Robinson's warriors (Brown!
outplayed Tad Jones's bunch with
plenty to spare.?Proridenea Journal
Sure; the score proves It.
Reaper etfully referred to the football
hoard of strategy: How does a girl expect
to keep warm wearing a fur eoat in
a cold gtndlum when she's wearing thin
Princeton line outplayed Harvard's.
[ rtarvaru inn- uu\|n?)vn i i uiunuu ?.
You can take your choice, hut we'll
string with the man who wrote the second
of the two opinion*.
A Plttshurger. William TVet. predicted:
Dartmouth, 12: Cornell, 0. Not
bad predicting, but why the 12?
I Ithacans Turn Their Atten1
tion to Columbia Eleven.
Hptrial Otspmtch to Tat N?w Voir ItrnAi.e
Ithaca. N Y? Nov R.?With Columbia
next and Pennsylvania fo'lowing. the
Cornell football ptayer* got down to
business this afternoon. Tlxcep^or Its
lesson* the game with Dartmouth ha*
passed Into history Pobte I* wasting no
time on post mortem* or regret# In
1 fact, he Is quite philosophical, statins
that he wah not greatly surprised over
the Dartmouth victory, pralslna the
Qreen as a veteran, experienced, well
drilled machine
The game with Columbia here Ssturd*y
wl'l draw the biggest crowd that
ever watched a football game in Ithaca
Already extra hleachern to accommodate
2.500 persons are In process of construction
Saturday will he the first time In
fltfteen year* that Cornell and Columbia
have met on the gridiron More than
that, It Will he a mateh of the Dobte ard
O'Neill systems. Besides. It Is arousing
more Interest than any other up-ftate
contest of the year Saturday's <T>>wd
at the Polo Orounds. Manager Hciry
"toted to-day, was 0 4.ISO, the larxest a
Ctrrne'l team ever played wwrf.
Considering that the Dartmouth mm*
was the hardest one of the urn son for
Cornell, the Cornelltnns eame through
1? remarkably foru\ physical condition.
Jfot an Injury of consequence was reported
n? Ihe players came Inin the
lecture room. After a long talk Dobie
sent the squad through a lively drill.
MM*e twelve end-leu for tills reasim'* three
-ushloh championship billiard tonrnntoent
were detrrmMietl at a meeting held venterday
by the Millard committee, Purh a
galaxy of stars has never heen aseetnbleil
in teumani. nt pier heretofore. Including
the vei??an Cuban, De tmn, Apple
Kefcrkhefer. Clnfefc-e Jnehsnri. .Jetm I >nl>and
?" rrw Sdaupotne. Ttat cStwr playem Are
Johnnv l.avton. Pt. T-oula, Charles It. Morlrt.
CMraiWJ I'seh Heal, Toledo: C. P.
<)tts. New Yorli . C. A. McO.Mtrt, Cleveland j
JMM LMMV I tee vef, and Joseph Capron.
Iblrago Tl'e game* v,HI lc plnjed In the
Pywuaa Auditorium In Chicago
vers Head T
Harvard Bac1
Linemen Enc
Elis' Kivals Fell Short in Their
Features of Vaunted
Ki iln.r an interesting week at football
this, with live Ynle-Prlaeeton tussle
as Princeton as the piece do resistance.
Harvard will have to watch its step
t-.jfaltist the Drown team, which threw a
.ware into Yale's outfit, while Dennsyl- .
vanitt will get a further opportunity to j
redeem itself against the Dartmouth !
combination which defeated Cornell here
last Saturday.
Cornell will get a breathing spell
against Columbia, whil Pittsburg will
tackle Washington and Jtffersoii. Tlie
deorgetovn-Ceorsla Tech sac* down in
Atlanta, the tVnn State-Behlgh tussle,
the <)regon-Wa.*l.ington game on the
Pacific const and the Illinois-Wisconsin
meeting in the conference nlso will be
watched with more than passing Interest.
Tale men realize that when their
eleven meets Princeton it will be con- j
fronted by a team which has not been
beaten, which not even Harvard could
beat. But Yale holds that cut of the
Harvard-Princeton game came quite a
number of developments which give the
Elis encouragement. They point to the
fact that the Harvard hacks were not as
fast as they had been reported to be and
that the Princeton line was not as strong
as It had appeared to be. And Yale
promiS"S to throw a fighting, powerful
first defence against the Tigers. Yale
faces a groat chance.
Navy'* Fine Comeback.
Three great comeback* marked last
.-Miuriiaj s looioaii competition?mat or
the Navy against Georgetown. the Syracuse
ri.-^e Against Washington and Jefferson
nnd the Pennsylvania battle against
Pittsburg. Tire Quakers marie a startling
comeback In spite of the fa-t that
they were defeated, for a score of 21
against 27 for an eleven of the high
calibre of Pittsburg Is an achievement
well worth while.
The Navy's victory over Its neighbor
by 21 to 6 Indicated that it had made
phenomenal progress since the defeat by
Princeton. 14 to 0, only two weeks before.
Those who haVl seen the game at
Nassau and had coupled that result
with Georgetown's wading 'through
Fordham for a victory by 4 0 to 10 could
not see how the Midshipmen were going
to avenge the lone setback of 1P1P. Hut
the Navy as It played Georgetown was
a remarkable eleven. Army scouts who
saw that contest came away with far
more respect for the Navy than they had
developed at the Princeton tussle.
The Army and the Navy now look to
be about even. The cadets accomplished
nothing very startling last Saturday
when they won by 53 to 0 over the Lebanon
Valley outfit, which had been
trounced by 109 to 7 by Ponn State. But'
they showed signs of developing Into a
really good team against Notre Dame
and should enter the battle with the
Navy far better prepared than they were
last November.
The Navy has the line, the Army has
the backs. A man like Walter French
of the Army will present a serious probVm
for any team In the country and the
Navy will have Us hands full with that
young man. Fundamentally French Is
a sounder football player than even the
great Elmer Olipliant. who was not the
best interferer In the country.
Am to llnvrmsver nf llnrinnl
tVe look hack with unusual interest at
j the reports of Harvard's football practice
during the week preceding the
Princeton gnmo. These yams had It
that the coaches were worried over the
centre situation and that Horween was
being tried nt the pivot. Perhaps Horwei.n
rea'ljr was sent in at centre in a
dummy scrimmage or two. But wo
Sorontl Team Drills in Yale
Plnys for Saturday's Game
With Eli.
spinal I'tsjMtch to Tint New Yosk 1 Insure
OAMtmmoF., Mass., Nov. 8.?There was
no practice for the Harvard varsity foothall
squad this afternoon. Only one man
went to Soldiers. Field?Ben Ixickwood?substitute
tackle. The second team got
down to business, however, and started
drilling in the Yale plays. The freshmen.
who tied their Princeton rivals In
the last minute of play Saturday, also
reported to-day as their final contest
with Yale is played here Saturday.
("apt. llanut B's wrenched neck Is not
lyjthering him much. He said to-night
he would toe In uniform to-morrow, and
that every member of the Harvard
squad, bnrrlns possible Injuries against
Brown Silurday. would be In fine shape
for the Yale game.
Wynant Hubbard, the right tackle,
walks with the Past semblance Of a
i limp Jlin Tolben, the big guard ;
Chnrlle Havemey??r, the lanky anapper
back and Winnie Churchill, the tiny
halfback, are In need only of a massage
or two to forget their trouble*. The only
casual la Bobble Kmmona, the baseball
captain, who threw hi* right shoulder
somewhat out of joint oalllng for ohoem.
Ho will he back In time for the Tale
Now that Duke Sedgwick 1* In ahape,
ho will resume hie regular position at
left tackle. The big follow mean* lot
to the Harvard rush line, nnd he hes
?e?n out of it since Pept 2R with a had
r.e< k Thi* moans that Heinle Faxon
will l>o relegated In the substitute lineup.
When .lack Onslon Is In 'hope he will
replsc t'rocker nt tight end, despite tne
work of the l itter Saturday That, at
'e-ijct. secma to be the sentiment here today.
While Charlie Hufll proved a llfesatrer
gaturday. there Is little chance that he
will displace Joe Fitzgerald nt regular
quartet-heck. No doubt when Brown replaced
To I be ft he carried information
i from the t ide linos which made Buell
J *tart the forward pa met to help tie
the game. It wa? Harvard's one chance,
ami wes started when they were about
thirty yard* from thslr own goal Too
much praise, however. cannol be given
to Bue'l for coolness. Hi <-nme through
In a similar test when his drop kick won
the Holy Crofts same
Pt. IxiPt*. Mo.. Nov. I.?Kdwaoil Itobn,
I J, of St. IjouI*. left halfback on the
| Missouri School of Mines eleven, died
! In a local I ospltal to-nltrht na the result
of Injuria* sustained In a game with
, Wnrreosburg Normal Behoof learn at
! Holla faturdny. Bnhn's spine was fracj
Cured when he was tackled.
award Their .
ks and Tiger
ouraged Yale
Harvard Will Not
Number Players j
Special Dtbpcit; h (.? Tub New York
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. S.?
Harvard's football players will
not be numbered in tins con<in.14
game with Yale, according' to the
hce .1 coin:h, llob Fisher, who .-aid today
"Nuraberirie; players is not in agreement
with the Harvard football policy.
neither is it in accordance with.
KOg standing tradition at Cambridge
and New Haven. I for one am opposed
to the practice.
"Even if the Elis requested it, 1 do
not believe we should number our
players. There Is no particular nd
vantage in it for us. In fact there is |
great disadvantage In the long run.
But if the Sale team wishes to use
numbers that is entirely their own
affair "
i doubt If Bot> Fisher had any Intention
of tailing Ha vemeyer out of his place.
Havemeyer played a hangup game ,
against Princeton and outdid Mike Cmllahan
the Tiger captain. Callahan'fl
defensive work was not up to Have- ,
nieyer's. and the Tiger's passing reverted
to his substandard form. What j
made us a bit cagy about the stories in
re Havemeyer was the fact that he haa
done so well against Centre College. lie
outplayed Weaver, the 1919 All-America
pivot. Ha vemeyer's real test will come
when he is called on to face Tim Calla- J
han, the Tale captain, who is a centre
"as Is a centre." We trust there will
be no stories of Havemeyer's losing his
job this week.
Tim will play centre against Harvard
even If he does not hold down that job
against Princeton. There Is a posslbil- j
ity that when the Blue facie the Orange '
and Biaek at Princeton on Saturday Tim j
will be at one of the guards. He doesn't 1
like the idea of battling against Ills
brother again and we don't blame him.
Harvard'* Answer on Number*.
The insistent and persistent demand
that Harvard's football players wear
numbers has been taken up by the Har;
vard Crimson and apparently has
brouj. ht the coaches at Oainbrldge to a
j point ot extreme wrath. This is indl
' chief scout anil coach of the Harvard
I second team, to the Harvard Crimson.
Knox holds that Harvard's refusal to
wear numbers is a protection for the
highly developed Harvard strategy and
attack?a sort of patent. So far. well
and good. Knox is entitled to hts opinion.
But he sees fit to attack the newspapers,
as follows:
"The cry which has reached you
conies largely from the newspapermen.
This is purely a selfish cry, resulting
from the fact that the vast majority of
newspapers call upon writers who are
only partly qualified to handle the subject.
They are men whose normal field
Is baseball, boxing, golf or some other
unallled subject.
"The newspapers seem unwilling to
; bear the expense of securing expert
writers and sending them to various
premtlmlnary games, which will qualify
thtin to write an accurate account of
the proceedings in a bis game. I see no
reason why any one should cuter to the
parsimonious or unscientific methods of
the newspapers, regardless of how loud
thsy howl. Some of the stronger expo|
nents of tho suggestion are teams who
! are urging it for distinctly selfish rea|
sons. What heed, in turn, should he
i given them?"
' This excerpt speaks for Itself. No
additional condemnation of the writer
! is necessary. Vilification Is an old r
i course In the face of lark of argument.
Sonic years ago a Vale captain, when
\ asked aliout numbering the pluyeis,
, said, "To hell with the public." He'd
i give a lot to have that statement
I Roper Pots the Princeton
Team Through a Hard
Special Perpatch to Tint New \<mik Hraut.n
Prixckton N. J.. Nov. S ?In spite of
the fact that only two dsys have passed
since the struggle with Harvard. Bill
Roper this afternoon put the Princeton
team through a hard practice on University
Field. Moreover, the Tiger conch,
when Interviewed, promised a week of
hard work before the Yale. game. He
has an excellent opinion of the strength
of the Kll machine and commented In
high terms on the Improvement displayed
In the last minute comeback of
the Blue against Brown last Saturday.
So, although perhaps the Nassau warriors
have technically earned n rest by
thrlr In bora 111 Pu mbrUlir.. ...III
ha>e to poatpone it until next wwk. A
stiff scrimmage is slated for Wednesday,
the other day* to be tnken up
mainly with eignnl practice and dummy
scrimmage* with the errubs.
From what it liaa been possible to
Rather from the coaches and observai
lion of Saturday's Individual performances
there appears to be no reason to
expect any changes in the Oranga and
, Dlack lineup before the Yale event Several
of the local star* did not seem to be
quite up to their normal form against
the Crlmaon, hut their falling off we a
not sufficient to make a chance necesaary.
Lourie's failure to. gain much
around the enda la not entirely attributable
to lack of Interference, and Capt.
Callahan's pa**lnit waa at tlmea bad
: enough almoat to result In disaster.
There I* a chance that Stlnson may be
[succeeded hv Davis* as the first string
?nd oppoalte Legmdre, but even this
shift la not aerlously expected.
There la also a possibility that Frank
Itutnn. the fa*t and scientific tackle
who haa been set of the game all aea*on
through Injury, may get into the
j game In Hooper's place before the final
I whistle, but this also Is conjectural.
Xew Plnys at l.afayette.
gji'ciol Diapatch to Tna nsw Your Hnur,n.
JCasToW, T*h., "Nov. *?Jock Sutherland
gave the l?afavette College varsity football
sqund several new plays to-day In
(.repartition for the remaining games
! with Vlllanova and I/ehlgh T.'nivernlty,
i both of which will be played on March
' Field.
Tile game With Vllian *t ?*
.lay Is not expected k"lTtrouble
for Lafayette, ye. ..nun.,
doc* not Intend to be rnuant off hie
rnard If Lafayette doe* score several
times In the early part of the game, then
the regulars will he withdrawn and
saved for the hlg game of the year with
Rvery man emerged from the hard
Rome with Rurknell last Saturday In fine
shape. AH were out to-day and took
part in the long tgnal drill.
Annual Footb<
Makes Decision Which It Is
Expected Will Meet With
Popular Favor.
Special Despatch to Tiib N'jew York Hsbai.d. |
New Haven, Nov. 8.?Yale is going
to number her players in the Princeton
;.ud Harvard prunes, according to an
official ar.nounr ment by Tad Jones tills
afternoon. This decision will meet with
(treat popular favor, it is felt here, and
will give the 75,000 persons in the bow!
on November 20 an inkling as to who is
who on the Yale eleven at least. Jones
says this is no innovation, as ho numbered
the Yale players In 1916. *
Yale's tlnnl week of practice before
the Princeton game started this afternoon
witn most of -the regulars on the
field. It was'an easy afternoon for the
men who played against Brown on
II, ? ?,?t .lrln? irnlnn
through ;v -igr.al drill, pitching punts
and kicking Their handling of the ball
was clean, the bacss showing much skil
catching the spirals of Brunch, ICempton
and other punters.
Capt. Callahan limbered tip for n ;
while by scrimmaging at guard on the ;
second team. Acost* was in the signal
drill at the other guard position, but did
not scrimmage. The rest of the varsity
for the signals was made up of Shevlln
and Ililworth, ends; Mackay and Walker,
tackles; Cross, centre; Murphy, j
quarterback; Kempton, left halfback; ;
Kelley, right halfback, and Sturm, full- j
Dr. Bull's scrub team and the oecond i
vnrslty held a scrimmage. The ends j
were Bean and Dutton, the tackles Into
and yualle. Herr and Capt. Callahan j
were guards and Oalvin centre. Xovllle :
started at quarterback with Knapp, Stabeck
ard Webb with him. Wise *ater
was shifted over as quarterback from j
the second team.
There was no scoring In the scrimmage,
the feature of which was the
defence against the forward pass by
both teams.
Green Will Try to Develop
Open Forrnations.
I Special Dr.nputch to Tim .Nkw Yokk Hhkam).
Hanover, S. If.. Nov. 8.?Depaiting
i lrcun his usual Monday custom. Spears
| long signal drill to-day. laying special
| emphasis on new plays to be us d
| against Penn in Philadelphia on Satur1
clay. All the players reported v. 1th the
exception of Capt. Robertson and Shelburne.
The condition of the Green
leader Is as yet undetermined since another
X-ray examination revealed noth- ,
j ing further than an injury on his j
i shoulder. Shelburne, the husky fullback,
1 had a well deserved rest after his great
: efforts against Cornell. Merritt was |
i bothered with a bad ankle, but the other
1 playets .showed no effects frovn the battle
with the Ithacans.
Hotter, who replaced Robertson Saturday,
was sent in at left halfback to:
<lay. and i-'mith was used as fullb tck. ,
Holbrook was In his regular berth at'
right halfback. On the second tesin I
Grundman and Burke took the halfback
positions, with Malmquist at quarterback.
It Is expected that Spears 'will
use all of these substitute bnckfleld men
i against the Red and Blue team.
Dartmouth's line, which hitherto Had !
been the weak point in the team, stood j
up well against Cornell. For this rcanctn j
: Spears will devote a greater part of his'
| time to the development of op>n forma- !
, tlons and trick plays.
km Aittc oc man cum
4r* /-*/' ju>4%*JV viixy nvu
Charles Peterson Performs
Feat in 5 hi in. 40 Sec.
Willie Hoppe, the professional billiard
champion, yesterday defeated Charles
Peterson, the fancy shot titleholder, in
both games of the opening block of
tlwslr 1,806 point match at 18.2 bnlkltne
In the Rational Recreation of Brooklyn.
Hoppe won the afternoon ttamt,
?fl? to 66. and triumphed In the evening
contest, 300 to 68. The afternoon block
lasted six Innings, while lloppe required
only four frames in the riiuht
game to collect lils nerospnry points.
After the night Kaine Peters m was
ticoeeaful in his attempt to run off
1,000 points in five minute" ITe col- j
lectcd 1,030 point* In five minute* and I
forty seconds, which Is said to be a [
In the second session of the first 1
game Hoppe ran off 10fi points. In
making this run tho champion executed
fifteen masse shots. Hoppe's best run
in the other guine was an unfinished
one of 148. He also had a run of 120.
He returned an average of 75 in the
night game. Peterson's best run In
the afternoon was 44, which was Just i
double his best run of the night. The
afternoon game.
Willie Hoppe?7. 100, 2, 53. 2". 52 Total, '
3Po Average. 60.
Cleric* Potor*on?21, 18, 4. 22. Total,
05. Average, 16.
Willie Hoppe?1, 31, 180, 148 Total. 300. 1
Average. 75. ' I
Charles Peterson?14, 44, 0. Total, Ml.
Average. 19 1-8.
Cnttrr Win* at Balkllne.
Albert Cutler of Boston last night
defeated Albert Tnylor of Michigan, S00
to 73, 1n the first block of their 1,500!
point mutch gume at 18.2 balkllne billiards
In Maurice Daly's Academy. In
the ninth inning the Hub player returned
a high run of 108. Hie other
best runs were 07 In the fourth session
and 01 In the fifth frame.
Taylor's best run was 23 In the seventh '
1 stanra. The score by Innings:
j Ojtlrp?11, 7. 0, .-.7, fit. 0. 25, 1, ins, 3. 0,
87. Total, 300. Average, V'
Taylor?0, I, 0, it. 0. 0, 23. 13. 13. 1.
| Total. T! Averac", ? 1 II.
Anderson Ilenfs Wood.
John Anderson defeated Courtenny
Wood In the snooker pool tournament
last night at Doyle's billiard room by
7fi to M in a game that was closely
contested until the last few Innings.
In the pocket billiard handicap Ma*
Winchell won from George Hothner by
65 to 61. The former wrestler made as
game a fight at the table as lie ever
did on the mat, hut could not seem to
get hold of a lucky streak.
Chicago, Nov. 8.- The first game ?f \
finals In th? national pocket hiiihrd
*nnment was won this aftrrnoon by
Arthur Woods of Minneapolis, who defeated
James Mnfuro of Venver 125 to'
101. Woods had high runs of 34 and 24 i
ant Mature had runs of 81 and 27.
Kalph Greenleaf, national pocket billiards
tutmploti, defeated Walter Franklin
of Kansas City In the second game
of the finals. The scorn was 125 to 31.
To-morrow Franklin meets Mnturo and
Maturn meets flreenleaf.
all Clash on
Copyright, tttfi. bi, T
IT has been discovered that the ngi
Georges Carpentier for their forth<
Boxing Law clash in a iiumber o
not prove a fatal one In the event that
formulated decision to hold the fight it
reads quite well except in one detail?i
one bout preceding their mooting. Dei
take on Bill Brennau, while Carpentier
of the outclassed contingcur in Europe.
In the face of the financial roturr
Carpentier for th.ir bout, it is safe to a:
tire to protect themselves against even
vious to tnat contest. n js mereiore s
Deinpsey ami Carpentier may take pa
merit being considered from a serious ?
in which Dempsey and Carpcntler are t
are to be regarded as decidedly <l*i trop
champion and his challenger and per ha!
That the bout will be held here pi
Cochran previous to his leaving for K
mat.-cl that the bout would be staged <'
an arena seating 100,000 persons would
Sunday Hiisebul) 1
Sunday baseball has worked out
vitriolic of Its erstwhile opponents ha
are many who still hold that Sunday bt
bow-wows, and they will make a detent
repealed. They will have to fight ivitht
against baseball and boxing these sevei
the new Governor.
Judge Miller has announced that !
boxing, too, Just as long as it is condi
has announced that he is strong for t.1
So we may look for great support for
Executive. Let us hope that the men t
their part.
Pittsburg Would Like to Se
Stories sprung in Pittsburg recentl
sylvanla, Syracuse and Dartmouth woi
rnered down to nothing. IC. E. Davis, g
burg, says that he has seen these storie
versity is not responsible for them. Da
Eastern Conference modelled along th
x*c wines ns as iuiiuws;
"I am in favor of a conference in
ference, and I know that Pittsburg wot
arrangement. Wo do not feel, however
would prefer that some of the large Ear
though, that if such a conference was f
Vitiation, but should be opened to any s
gibility rules.
"Pittsburg has the one year restd
are holders of degrees. Ac., and would
subscribe to the requirements of such
organization of this kind would do mucl
plane and prevent any of the squabbles
up from time to time. If such a confer'
questions of eligibility. &c., and the irid
with it.
"Under the present plan it is hard
as far as athletics is concerned, and th
rule and other strict eligibility require
than schools which do not even have th
Veteran Appointed Sole Selector
of Australasian
Davis Clip Defenders.
N'orman E. Brookes, It has Just been
lej'.med. has been appointed sole s?lector
of the Australasian team that ,
will defend the Davis cup against tin
AmerVan challengers late In December.
Probably no bettor Judge of tennis players
could have been named by the Austt
olftsian Tennis Association, but thereare
many who will doubt the wisdom of
tliculdering one of the leading cattdl- (
dotes for the team with the responsibility
of the team's selection.
There Is a possibility that Brookes
may bo confronted with the necessity of
ruling himself out of consideration as
n defending singles player and of confining
his efforts to doubles. Unquestionably
Brookes still Is one of the
greatest singles player In the world,
but he Is past his primes and the frequency
with which he has met defeat in
home tournaments this season and last
emphasizes the opinion that If he names
Ivmself as one of the defending singles
plRyers he will be Jeopardizing the
dances of the Australian team, tn a
hnrd fought mutch Brookes, no matte
licw clevefiy he cor.serves h's energy,
cannot be expected to outlast a younger
opponent. One of the latest to defeat
the veteran Is .T. B. HftWkes, ;v young
Australian, who Is now belnr mentioned
as the strongest contender for
the singles outside of Gerald Patterson,
who Is almost certain to be No. 1 man
on the squad.
If, as anticipated, Brookes gives way
in singles tt will bo the first time sines
bt enme into international prominence
ti at he hag not been the lending defender
on a cup holding team. It Is a
foregone conclusion that barring Illness
Brookes and Patterson will play to
grther in the doubles match of the challenge
Reports of the first four rounds of the
wcrhVs covered court championship at
Queens Club. England. indicate that In
the absence of Andre H. Gobert of
Fiance, who Is not defending, the title
i-eita between M. J. G. Ritchie nnd R
O. Lowe. Willard H. Botsford and Arthur
M. Lovlbond were the two Americans
that pnrttctpated. Lovlbond got
a: far as the fourth round before be
vas ellmlnnted by Lowe, while Botsford
met defeat at the hands of the veteran
Australian. Stanley N. Boust, In the
accord round. In the European covered
courts championship recently Ritchie
scored over Lowe In the title round, but
Ur m n?oil tir?? VOt'V rln*A
The ranking committee haa twin lt?
tank of wrcatllng with the tournament
<1ata of the reason preparatory to Hating
the leading player* of the country.
n ?0e:
1*tiR Ltrbutante
1 hardly a
tln}l ftther formulae on
Mrnifpitn'* Ve
f'*;? 'V'PlRtfUl qua tit lea.
SBit2- * ft'? f>no<l for trl
-)S,JU,,.I8.?A. <r*<nr? (?<?rrrr .41
|S or
j^V1' <%--."?<*"> jJ. 1?
134 Pi in * |? '
9, 1920.
Saturday, Wi
he New Y?*x Heiald.
eement signed by Jack Dempsey and
:oming match and the New York State
f details. However, this clash should
the promoters announce their already
i this city. The contract for the bout
t permits the fighters to take part in
npsey, obviously, is to be allowed to
is to be permitted to meet some one
1 which is promised to Dempsey and
sstime that they will take every measthe
slightest chance of an upset preife
to assume that any bout in which
rt previous to their meeting will not
standpoint. In other words, any bouts
o figure preliminary to their mooting
?, as in> ices to the big fight, to the
l?s to the sport itself,
radically was admitted by Charles H.
ngland the other day. Cochran inti utdoors
early next summer, and that
be built in this city,
s in No Hunger.
so well that even some of the most
ve boon won over. Of course, there
isebali is the entry into the demnltion
lined fight at Albany to have the law
>ut the lobby which has been so busy
ral years, and without the support of
ho Is strong for Sunday baseball and
icted along the proper lines. He also
tie abolition of lobbies at the Capitol,
sport in general from our new State
vho make a business of sport will do
e an Pastern Conference.
ly to the effect that Pittsburg, Penn1.1
Id form a new Big Four have simraduate
manager of athletics at Plttss
from time to time, hut that his univls
is in favor of the formation of an
e lines of the Western organization.
the Fast similar to the Western Oondd
bo very glad to enter into such an
, that we should make the move and
item schools start things. We do feel,
armed it should not be a closed comtchool
that would subscribe to the elienca
rulo, the rule barring men who
have to make no changes in order to
a conference. It seems to us that an
i to put Eastern athletics 011 a higher
regarding eligibility, &c., which come
"nc were formed It would pass on all
ividual 'schools would not he bothered
t<* separate the sheep from the goats
e school* with the one year residence
merits receive no greater recognition
le one year migratory rule."
r N
91,000 Want Seats
for Harvard-Yale Game
Hp trial l)ti>patch to TliK New York
Hraui i>.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 8.?
Ninety-one thousand applications
for sent* for the Harvard-Yale
game have been made, 16,000
more than can be accommodated.
Thirty-four thousand were handed in
at Harvard, and only 27,GOO can be
taken care of. In addition graduates
who asked for three tickets wtll only
be Riven two.
Many late applications will also
he refused.
With nearly 5.0C0 players and 210 tournaments
to consider, the committee needs
'j.'l of the two months that remain before
their findings must he submitted
to the executive committee of the national
association. The ranking Is to
be arrived at under the mathematical
system Introduced n year ago by Abraham
Rassford, Jr., who Is again chairman
of the committee. Only outdoor
sanctioned tournaments are to count
In computing the ranking, and only
those will be rated who have played In
at least three sanctioned events and
against At least three players of ranking
Wallace Bates of the University of
California, who came East last season
to compete 111 the Intercollegiate
championships. won the California
8tato title recently. In the final round
he defeated Mervyn CJriffln three sets
out of four. In the fifth round he
eliminated Robert Kinsey and in the
semi-final Howard Kinsey. The tournuincnt
was played In the absence of
William M. Johnston, Clarence J. flrlffln,
Roland E. Roberts and Willis K.
Darts, who made the round of the Important
grass court events of the Easv.
The Davis Cup team, after an exhibition
In Portland. Ore., to-morrow, will
vlnit Seattle and then go on to Vancouver.
They are to embark next Monday.
Their sleamer Ib to Htop at Honolulu
for a day and then go on direct
to Auckland, where they are scheduler!
to arrive on December 1. That will
give them more than three weeks on
New Zealand soil before facing the
Davl? cup holder*.
Alfrod O outlet, the cyllng champion, la on
the \\Hrpath When convinced yesterday
that Magla and Madden, hie former teammate*
In \Vtortoua mcee, had tiamed up
to dethrone him. the blond haired filer tried
to form a combination with Ray Raton,
the youth Who dethroned Prank Kramer
teat year. Raton, however. IB out to whip
OouHct In the International rhamplonahlp
rlx day race In the Twenty-eeconrt ll"*1meiit
Armory Thanksgiving Week, and turned
down the offer.
LITTLE ROCK. Nov. g.-Aaron Ward,
third baseman on the New York American
League team lent season, and Miss Ines
IVakeh-y of Little Rock were married here
to-night. They left Immediately for ChlfSVo
r.ml a trip through the ICaet.
Itighhall eounde wicked, but It would
child. Here la how they make It:
arte Mouquln's Vermouth
Or tiM your otf'n Jud(tn>?nt,
rmnulh has all Oih old tint* hlondlnr
*?( vlrs i/ou -ItI* HtreUmry, Mou<
rollh "thit Frenchy font#."
It Vor . T .?> S f
ith Great Cher
Nassau Man "Will Succeed 0.
IT. Walker of St. Louis as
V. S. 0. A. President
By Knit It Sf. PKTBIB.
After six yearn of office in which
i time lie has acted both in the capacity
of vice-president and secretary, Howard
V. Whltnly of the Nassau Country J
! Club is to be honored by elevation to]
the presidency of the United States
(rolf Association. In the usual order
of things tho promotion of the Nassau
| man Would not have come before the
annua! meeting of 1922, hut, while it
has been customary for the president
to remain In office for a second term.
Q. H. Walker of St. Louis, who was
elected last Jnnuary, has found It Impossible
through pressure of business
to devote another year to the Job.
Since the IT. S. Q. A. woe formed in
only one other president has retired
without having served a double term,
the lone exception being Howard W.
Pen-in of Philadelphia, who was the
chief executive in 1317. Mr. Perrln had
the distinction of serving his tern) of
of lice without having to officiate in a i
I national championship, inasmuch as
i 1317 was the yealr the United States en*
j torcd the war, as a result of which all
j the big title events were cancelled,
i Mr. Walker has had more luck than
| Mr. Porrln. Moreover, he can look
| back with pride to the fact that duringj
his tenure of office he headed .the dgiej
gation of U. S. G. A. officials vAio went '
1 abroad and conferred with the Royal
! and Ancient Club on the rules of Jbolf, '
: a meeting w hich resulted in caKaln '
notable changes, both 1n the cojie and i
certain other important matters relatI
ing to the playing of the game.
That Mr. Whitney is the logical successor
to Mr. Walker few will deny. He
also was a member of the committee
which <lld so much excellent work for
the good of the game abroad, while at
home he has worked zealously first as
vice-president, then as secretary, and
| once more, as vice-president continuously
since 1915. Robert A. Gardner of Onj
wentsla, Chicago, twice holder of the national
amateur championship and ruh!
ncr up this year in the British title event
at Mtiirdeld, Scotland, takes Mr. Whitney's
place as vice-president, while J. P.
? .... _. ^ .... rM?? Pi-Ii.
nyers or Au?giion,v v.uuuuj v...... . ....
burir. elected to the vico-prosidencv last
January, will remain in oltile for an1
other term.
Other officials who have been renominated
are Wynant J>. V.tnderpool of
Morris County Country Club, the secretary,
and Mortimer N. Buekner of Oarden
City fJ-olf Club, the treasurer. Those ^
named for the executive committee in
addition to the. above are Albert D.
Locke of Brae Burn, Nelson M. Wnitney
of Audubon, Hugh Wilson of Merlon
Cricket Club, Philadelphia, and James
j D. Standlsh, Jr., of the Lochmoor Club
of Detroit.
The above ticket will be presented to
I the next annual meeting of tin United
States Golf Association, to be held In
January at s >me place yet to be anj
nounced. Those who made the selet I
tions were Cornelius J. Sullivan, Garden
j City, chairman; Thomas B. Paine, K T? j ,
: Ijitolinna, IJantel ! '. Aiuana ana r r?n
| MlUor. Before retiring automatlufilly
the nominating committee chose the foi[
lowing to present the ticket Co: the year
1922: James A. RtUlman, Nation-il
Pinks; Harry L. Aver, Brae Burn , William
C. Fownes, Jr.. Oakmont; Robert P.
PnJMly Hook PriTM-t*K Jsjnal
(The lloi*i*hoe) Bay 'Cat
Pate. AN I V A.M. JW. A.M.
November 0 ?:23 ?t:4? ?:!'K ? ?? 7:0#
1 Kouimbtr 10. l ot Jan v.on ?aa 7?7
November 11 7:44 a 10 7:4# 8:15 b 27
November 12 8:34 8 :.M Kri# 8 Ad "At
November 13... 9:02 #:3l 9:07 ?M 0 45
I New President of National Aseorlatton of Au- '
(Inhon Soctrtirs Proposes a Federal Huntinc
license of Fifty Cents.
j Announcement has Just been mnde of tho
I election of T. Ullbe l'earson as pre?ident_ot
I the National Association of Audubon Societies,
to succeed the late William Dutcher, |
i who organized the association fifteen years
in accepting the presidency Mr. Pearson, before
the annual convention, advocated a Fadera!
hunting license of fifty rente, with a
view to raising 11,000,000. which could be
need In establishing additional bird reservations
and In enforcing tbo provisions of the
migratory bird act, the upholding of which
act by tire Hupreme Court he characterised
as the most Important event In the field of
bird protection lit the lost year.
; Members throughout the country were urged ;
i to use their Influence to effect the repeal of I
j the recent legislation placing the authority for
granting water power rigid* of national
1 park- In the hands of three members of the
President's Cabinet, and to defeat if possible
i other Congressional mearurtei for the exploitation
of notional pork* at Ihe expense of
1 the eountry's richest bird sanelvartce.
In hi* report a? secretary Mr. I' arson
said more than 2t<".df0 school children had
l been enrolled ns numbers of the association
during the last school year, to whom throe
million educational leaflets on birds had been
distributed. The largest enrolment of sustaining
members was reported, 4,380 of the
five dollar members having been enrolled,
with 512 life members at $100 each.
Thirty-seven wardens were reported to
have been engaged hy the association last
year In the protection of Important breeding
places of water birds.
Ileori Catches of Cod Every Day.
! Talking about the cod fishing off Long
Reach yesterday, Capt. Hen Wright of
Queen sw? ter, I.. I., said that they were
getting fair catches on every trip now.
They arc the school rod that cornc In on
I the first run each year and range from
i four to eight pounds apiece. As a matter
of fact they are the also cod that please
the fishermen best, for a man can comI
fortahly carry home three or four of them.
On last Thursday we had 4* cod on the
Commodore, no very large ones, hut a nice
run of fish. Cm Friday we had a prlvats
party of eight men and they bagged M eod.
John Lawson, the mate, caught 22 cod and,
of course, was high hook. "1 was lucky
I enough to hag ten myself," said the captain.
On Saturday our catch wns BO cod.
rnnnsn rArr;HT wximt? ^
rnoiRux hanks or t.oNti nru-n
Plr PirnMn fr"nl *,'>"?'P"hi,ad Ra.v daily
!otr hird 03 * A * Haatim
Wj, uiiunni ,,, mart[n
mono a a bia<kfi*h and Tod.
Chartered by M. Ilatwr, 107 *th .
itr ".1*1* All frienda wnl- llAff
1 <-nm.\ ? M train. Wreck l^ad. Vtlvl
inn If I leave* r?N,r?l? 7 A M
ZORAYA % r'c-yt
?,,n ' ** Capi WM McAVOT
cod, m Af urrsHiNu PINDAY?IM.
Ml D |I| A. M.. a?e. Mm.
mJm fl. Ill ,r"m "W*1 ?*?
Wa 11a Vll , i.nrm HARM*.
, |l fnt li? Wlleon'" Park, Wreck I.*ad.
A I I n I dally, e*c*pl Mm nod *"rl.. 0:4.1
nkkll I 3?n,, n OP. train.
Capt. flBiR iKWfLHON.
tdiiB it ml Whiting How ninnlnt.
! admiral fzr.r:^:r 10 a. m.
Run T .VI. lUH'Mp <'?PlA-if-L.
i \3nnnn l?e?ve? Canar*l? every day 7
r*Sl ICnr Wif he Read* "all Snndar.
^KtloUr. Capi KAMMKRKH
aiciu vntiMCR
Nfcw iwnrvcn i>n>. r a. m.
jjiinl] W"?*k day* 2 TV Itf^TSun. 7:$0 A. Sf.
an. rwHnm rv^v. Kheer?h'd
MtPIC kaiiJkaaS'fiay r*MtrtiMl. *
Al ittOR X ' 'al'>? in A.M., Hun. 7 .70. Sat. 2
Aimuno jj ShcepsUead Day. Joe Ktock.
nee for Yale
Joneh, Atlanta Athletic Club. anil \\ .iliis
Winter, Onwentsla flub, Chicago.
Belmont Spring Country Ctub. Waverly,
Mass.. Is rapidly pushing the work
on the reconstruction of Its course. It
would seem that there is no great scarcity
of labor In the Boston district, since
100 workmen are 9a)d to be making the
changes there. Belmont Is the course
over which the women's national championship
of 1916 was decided and one
of the poorest ever selected for a national
title event It would appear to be
the intention of the Belmont officials to
reconstruct the entire course. Donald
Ross has been intrusted with the work.
A new nine hole golf course Is being
laid out on a plateau between Grimsby
and Beamsvllle, a beauty spot in Ontario.
fanadn. on which for fifty years
deer have roamed. A moileBt club house
built on an Knglish model will be erected
In the spring.
Through the generosity of H. H. H!l
struct nine new holes. This does not
refer to Harold H. Hilton, the British
player m'ho cnnte here in 1911 and won
the a.t?rteur championship of the United
States at Apawamis, but to Henry H.
Hilton, an enthusiast who is given much
credit for the present flourishing condition
of golf in his own particular section
of New England.
Their work oudoorB completed for the
season or naarly so at least, professionals
who do not go South over winter
are beginning to turn their attention to
the Indoor school, Louis Telller, the Brae
Burn midget. Is said to bo looking for a
suitable location in Boston this year.
Special Despatch to Tub New Yostc Hkrai s.
Ph n. apelph i a , Nov. k.?Joe Mooro
skating In the colors of the 181st Street
(New York) Ice Palace won the 220
yard scratch event and the two mile
handicap in th& ice rink to-night. Tho
220 Yard Dash?Firwt heat?Won by William
Murphy; second, Bobby Beam; third.
Ray Becker. Time, 52 seconds. Second
heat?Won by Leslie Boyd; second, Irving
Reiner; third. Ray Itequet. Time. 23 seconds.
Third heat?Won by Joe Moore; second.
Johnny 1 Jouseworth: third, Alfred
Bach. Time. 22 2-3 seconds. Final beatWon
by Joe Moore; second, Leslie Boyd:
third, William Murphy. Time. 22 (Seconds.
880 Yard Da d>?First heat?Won by Henry
N'elbuhr (handirap 70 yards); second. Joe
Moore (scratch); third, Johnny ilousnwnrth
inanuicap pit yams), i line, im. ZN 2 .>*.
Sei ond heat?Won by Hay Bequet (handicap
"0 yards) ; second, Wesley Becker (handicap
05 yards; third, Irving Ketner (handicap .'{.I
yards). Time, 1m. 28 4-5s. Final heat?Won
by Wesley Becker (handicap 05 yards); sec
ond, Honry Neibulir (handicap TO yards)
third, Johnny Housetvortli (handicap "0
yards). Time, lin. 57 4-5s.
Two Mile Haoo?Wet> by Joe Moore
(scratch); second, Ivcslle Boyd (handicap to
yards); third, Wesley Becker (handicap HM
yards). Time, Cm. 22s.
With every cabin filled the DroUnlngholm
ol' the Swedish-American line
berthed yesterday at the foot of West.
Fifty-fifth street wim a total of 1,145
on board. Among; the seventy-seven
first cabin passengers was Miss Martha
Johnson, champion woman skater, who
Is here again after an absence of two
years, and who besides taking part In
public skating contests is a teacher In
private life. She numbers among her
skating pupils the former Princess Patricia
of Connaught, and she also
taught the entire family of the Duke
of Devonshire when the latter was
(jovernor-fleneral of Canada.
Miss Johnson says the skating jazz is
the rngc In Kurope, and despite the effects
of prohibition here she beh.avs
that It will prove ns bewildering and
delightful to the participants as it has
to the crowned and other heads of
ea Bay Covuron WUW* New
tnraiei Islrnd I'oln' Haven
I'M. A.M. I M. A.M. P.M. A.M. I'M
7:2.H tt 37 7:20 10:|s I :4? 10:03 10:34
toll 7.'II Mft in:3ft 11:10 11:41 11 II
sr..", *:!?* S :44 11:35 11:20
0:34 ?:?4 1V* :l?r. 12 4)3 11 4S
IO 14 41:3.1 104)" 13:30 1 :t? 12:21 12:ls
[5n Sunday we had ." 0. Wo hart some whltIns
and linn on each trip, but not nmn.v. 114
wo avoided the linn grounds as much as
Cam. Whlty. who runs the Porpoise out
of Hheepshesd Pay. said lie was at the
Cholera llanks 1)' that his onssineers
boated 25 end and 125 blnckflsh. The cn<t
rsn from seven to ten pounds each The
blackflsh wore a fine run of fish, weight 1 er
from three to cleht pounds apiece. The
high hook for cod was Charlie Morris,
who had four and three blarkflsli. Happy
Lambert was high man for blackflsh. ITo
hod sixteen and he also landed three rod.
Seven members of the ItRppy Hours Pt?h
rnteli Wan fi end and 42 blarVftatl.
TO-NIGHT at Public Auction
Durland's Rrd-ng Academy
$ 5 Writ 66th St.
MR. WM. d.i PONT of Wilmington,
Del., will sell his Show Harness
Amnn? the Consignment .irr:
"Montpeller Gerald," "Montpeller
Extra," "Montpeller Elect," "Montpeller
Monon," "Montpeller Mosul."
"Montpeller Molly." "Mont pelieP
GEO. A. MAIN. Auctioneer.
Thnt our mailing list may l>e kept
up to date those wishing Catalogues
will please send name an<l address to
Wm. Durland. f> West 60th St. Plione
CM ?M?
FOM KAI.B -Russian wolfhound. pedlar#*
ran bo seen ovmlnr*. 281*0 Croston ?v.
Fordhani station. Pupt.
1 'J
F | ?nnd?y. 8 A. SI.
F VPI vn PhrrpdirS'l Pay.
*df VlT U rapt. J. MARTIN _
nri inhP'"1 ?t:30; Daily. s .30. itir.
\ LI W A 11 A S'e" "t"' frl" from Pllv?f
sjTl llMI J/vv?vi'' ""rerpert. Kar? S2. Inc.
BUckfish VTI111DI COD
_lto*1- *** *'<<" ?' nroohir*PonU.a
Ina'! .'** ilnaaprtrad aaltv ni
ISp'Sil JOB:1. Man. and Frl.. * A. M. Ada.
7:1.1. AItCtTT BfC'KVKII.
11hi.ackViaW ahiV~TTvr?.
nOS8n.llIv- r?n?r*'* * a. m. <1*117,
(l?, n> Maaa 1,1
firfiMHf M Murray'*, 7Vr*rk t*ad, d?i!y
ulUKuIl W.Mon.. Tu?*., Frl.. 11 W (rain:
Fun . A 0(i rain. Mt'HM *
niliUC ''"" " l'- <iatlv T A M
WvAnt (>p< c, winrr
C|U|A 1*'" FhraprheaHlir dally a K si
cunnn ,,, 7no. nun 11
i?.' .< iitxDr ?s s&ayptfer
Yankee Dood* i'V!y,?A- s^;\0o?L

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