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TEAMS WILL MEET IN
GREAT BATTLE TO-DAY Both Virginia and Georgetown in Fine Shape for Game, Which Is Expected to Draw Re? cord-Breaking Crowd in Washington. Statistics of Two Elevens to Meet in Big Championship Game Io-Day '. I II?.I M \ . GKOTOWX. Hi. 100 I KM . I*n . 153 . 229 1 In.Hi.j. I. .? Otty Idaoa, I. Jett, I. nr.... *\ ?od, c. . . < iir??-r, r. it. ?v oolfwlk, r. Joava, r. r . Uoocb, ?|l>.MO rodd, l. ht? _130 W Hllrr. r. hb, . Uli) Goodhue, fh. . . .lftS .Hill II II. R ft. si il ft. ft ft. S ft f?. 1? ti ft. a .-. ft. to ft ft. in ft fl. 7 r. r?. in ft it. 10 * vrr ime* 109 2(1.2 ft ft. 10 In. Ilm umi. I. e... Hurt, I. t. Dnlley, I. g. . ., CunnlfT, <?. ItrlusrlilKlN, r. w Tiitiird, r. t. . HfBriirty, r. t<.. MUerdlng, u.h. Cwntello, I. bl> Fury, r- bb.., Wultc, fli. ATi-rnKf ? .tftft 21 . . tss 21 . . 17? "-?> . ..Klft 20 B.172 111 I ?7 2-1 17 1 -M 1UT 21 III '.'II .irso 2o 10ft 22 ft ft. II ft. fl ft. r. et. fl ft. o rt. o ft. n ft. ft ft. r, ft. ii ft. 7 Hi I In H In 7 In 11 in ?1 In 10 ill 0 In 0 In 7 lu :? In Washington. November IT.?Both the Virginia and Georgetown football tfiira:; are primed to-night tor their ?-.ren: annual buttle, which will bo played to-morrow afternoon in this city, and indication! point to the fact that the attendance will be the largest ? ?.??i Beten at any game In Washington, Virginia's squiad, numbering about twenty-five, arrived in Washington this aftorhoon and took up their head irtors nt the Arlington. After the game to-morrow night the warriors from Oharlottosvllle will go to the theatre an the guests Of the Blue and Gray eleven, and will leave Sunday morning for CharlottCSVllle. ? eorgetown University's team had Iif last workout oh the Hilltop yr.? lerday afternoon. Coach Ncilsen drove his men through a snappy signal drill /ind gave them some tackllnu practice on the dummy. All tin- players are !u lino shape and are anxiously n?all ii:g the whistle which will start the big Yiattlo. To-morrow the weal end glad ?.Inters will be sent through a very 31 =r111 signal practice for not over a 1. !' an hour and do a lap ajound the truck before they go In. Never bet?re in the history of Georgetown;-Virginia games has there been such Interest shown b>' the mem? bers ot the west end Institution. Moot I lugs have been held in the different \ branches of tlx university to prac 1 tlce tue new songs and yells, rrpin the way that the new music has been gone through In the rehearsals it seems tliot not only the largest, but i the Ih'M cheering section that Ueorgc town ever had will be on the local Held to-morrow. The boys from ovet the creek have not only been backing their team by their applause, but have also gotten up la rk?' pools with which they are willing to buck their teum, In what little belting that has been done, the odds seem to stand t live to four, with the Mine and Qra-y Blvlnr the long end of the money. However, it is hard to tell which way the odds will go before the game starts, as the arrival of more Virginia suporiera may materially affect the betting. M'GUIRE'S SWAMPED BY HEAVIER PLAYERS Fork Union Wins Through Sheer Weight?Police Censor Plays, Walking Up and Down Side? lines, Once banking Youngster uut of Frav. McGUirc 8 light tut fast football eleven went down to defeat before | the heavier lads from fork Union I Academy yesterday afternoon at broad .Street Park, the score being 33 to i>. Thurc were several unfortunate clr . umstances attaching to the game, the lirst and probably tin- most notice? able being that Fork Union was en? tirely too heavy for tile locul prOtfS Because ul tins tact, many oi the plays appeared to the spectators to bo rather rough. However, the tiling that most attracted attention was thu fact that policemen patrolled the Held, Watching each, piny, leaving Hi? lle tor lite Otttctals to do, and at least <>n one occasion a youngster was funked out <?? the game, presumably lor rough tactics, when neither the ofllclola nor the opposing teams wore aware of his alleged infractions ol the rules. It was the very 111 si time In thu history of the game that football hint been played under police supervision, with tl}u minions ot the law inter? preting what was wrong and what was right Kork Union being the heavier team, simply crushed Alc IjUlre's h> sheer weight. Naturally. I lie force of the heavier team's'uttacK carried the lighter boys off their (eet, und under these conditions the play was rough. Uut from an unbiased viewpoint there was no ruuson for po? lice interference, nor was their any attempt on the part of the visitors to act unsportsmanlike or to take un? ten r advantage of their opponents. He it said for the McOulre squad th.u never once did (hoy tllnch. They played u plucky, uphill game, lighting every inch of the way. and bearing up under an-viUnckii.g machine, thu like of which hat- never been witnessed in Richmond trom a prep school ag? gregation. Nor did any man on Mc iuire's team make a kick. The Uck ng came from outsiders, who, uccord ing to a strict Interpretation of Hit rules, hud no right whatever on tho hi Id. and had the umpire strictly con Mrued the rules and done his duty, McOutrc'S should have been penalized tor the Interference ot these outsiders. From the moment the whistle blew ,t was < learly evidenced that the local noys hadn't a ghost of u show, and ?hat to score they must bo helped by a tluke This ttukt came In the last few minutes of the final period. Scott had sent a beautiful spiral down tho Held from his forty-yard line. Bailey, for Foik Union, was playing back for the punt, but the umpire's whistle sounded, denoting that ono of the I'-.trns was nffsirjo and that a penally would be inflicted. Ancell. for Mc- | Quire's, wub down tile Held like u allot. The oval Struck tho ground and bounded In the air. Bailey made no attempt lo recover it, and Ancell, ; coached by hiH teammates, rushed down the Held between the goul posts and scored a touchdown lor his team. .Scott missed goal. On two or three occasions the local lads outplayed their heavier antago? nists. Especially was this noticeable in the first and lust periods. Ulgtit at; the opening of the game McGuire held Fork i*nlon for downs and the ball went over. on two other occasions they did the same thing, and twice were the heavier players forcud lo I kick. Ancell was tin: only man on I his team to make gains, but ho got away once for twenty yards and again I fur eighteen- Captain Ebel played a magnificent end, and wus in every I play. Scott likewise did himself proud, while the light line of the lticli mo-rwl tsarn Uli, i'eman.abio work, i Daniels and W. C. Bailey, for thu vis- [ itors, did the spectacular work for their team. Bailey ran the team and he did it in superb fashion. Hut Daniels came in for thu applause, Once, in the llrst period, ho ran eighty ? live yards alter receiving a forward pass, for a touchdown. In the second period, w hen McGuire attempted a forward puss, [ he caught the leather and this tlmu .was away for a ninety-yard run und anothor touchdown. The half ended with the score 23 to 0. The last touchdown made by the vis? itors Caiha iii the third period us the result of a blocked kick, when llors ley broke through McOulre's line; und, alter blocking the kick, carried the ball across. Balloy, in the last pe? riod, added three points by dropping the ball between the goal posts from the thirty-tlvi -yard line. Then CSDIO the freak score for McGuire, which has I a)roady booh described. Following Is the lineup and sum? mary: Pork Union, Position. McOulre's, Schools.left end. . .Ware, Ahcoll (.'. F, Halley..left tackle.Freeman Mcllenry.left guard.Leach (B, Cottrell) lves .centre. . Scales (Stacy) Flanagan.right guurd.... .Stephens Florsley.right tackle.Smith Kornogay.right end..Ebel (Capt.) Turner.left half.Paschal) 1 'anie;..right half.Gregory Uerger.full buck.Scott \Vi <.'. Bailey .quarter hack... 8. Cottrell M'aptalni (Wilson) Touchdowns?Daniels (3), liorsley, W. C. Bailey, Ancell. (loals from touchdowns?Balle, I. Goal from Hold? Balloy. Officials: HonakOr, t*. of Va., I umpire; Richardson; It. (.'.. referee; Gar Innd, It C. Held Judge Time of pe? riods, 10 minutes each. Score, Fork 1 l';.i i: ,:?? . V,. ' ;.m-- y. ft. HONEST /^MhE Quaker's bond is his AS ITS / iv!|[ I word, the world over. MAME \S 81rM Old QuaRer Whishey 7 represents the same high standard of commercial honor. This means we are faithful in the things unseen. The result is a whisKey of surpassing smoothness, fastidious delicacy and unapproachable purity with a flavor that lingers lingers. Experience a new delight. Try today. Honest Old Quaker R. L. Christian, & Co., Distributors Richmond, Va. Oome fully equipped. "Ask experienced motorists why this is an advantage." FoRO AUTO CO., 1629 W. Broad St JOCKEYISTHROWN AND BADLY HURT At JAMESTOWN Accident in Steeplechase Event. Feature Won by Busy Over Guy Fisher. j.amestewn, Va., November 17.?The' feature at Jamestown to-day -was the . Ledgi r-Dlspatch handicap, for three year-olds und up, won by Busy, ovci I Ouy Flshor, the favorite. In the steeple? chase event Jookey Williams, riding Ringmaster, was thrown and bndlx hurt about the head. He was rendered unconscious for a time and being car? ried from the track on a stretcher, was treated by physicians at the club? house He will recover. Itlaekbrldgo fell in the same, throwing Jockey Al? len, who was uh'njured. Summaries: First race?-puree $300. IWO-year olds, live and a half furlongs -Dorothy T. ill (McCahey), 6 t" 1, 'i to i, even, Mrst, Vespers, lot> (Digglns), lo to 1, I to 1, 2 to 1. second; Uift, ill (Beak), !> to B, 3 io 6. out, third. Time, 1:08 Chuck Hunt, Promised Um), Orpcrth, Averhus, Loathly Lady roh. Second race?purse -130", steeple chase, three-year-olds ami up, two miles ?Ouncolton, 162 (Tucker) 6 to 1, 2 to 1, 3 to i<. Ilrst; Dutllcld, lot) < IIhunigun). 6 to 1. - to 1, even, aeu ond; Bnnlsklllen, I6S (Noc). i to I, * to 5, :t to f., third. Time, 4:11. Black bridge and Ringmuster fell. Lizzie Flat tan out. Princeton Hampton also run. Third race?purse $3o0. four-year olds and up, seven furlongs--Fond Heart. 109 (Peak), to out, first. Dreamer, loo (Mclntyre), t to 1, - to 1, 3 to f.. second: Belle Clcni, 100 (For sytho), '.' to 1, 2 to 1, I to D, third Time. 1:31. Colconda, Woodlundcr, Diok Moss ran. Fourth race?purse. $300. Ihrec-yeiV* olds and up, mile and seventy yards? Uusy. do (Schuttlngcr). :: to i. 6 i" 5 3 to 5, first. O?y Fisher, 110 (Peak), 3 to I, even, 2 to 5, second; Aldrlun, 102 (Dlgglns), 3 to l. fi to ?. l to 3. third. Ttme, 1143 2-5. Jacquelln, Montcalm run. Fifth race?three-years-olds', five and hull furlong.--, selling Perthshtro, leu (Bruce), 7 io 1, 8 to 1, even, first! Cuugli lllll, 100 (Dlgginsi. 4 to l, ??veil, I to S. second. Rue, '.'7 (Fur sythe), 10 to 1. 4 to 1. 2 to 1, third, lime, l:0S. MOncrlef, Hlghflnwn Sam Matthews. Chtlton Squaw also ran. Sixth race?three-year-olds and up, mile and In.;..;.; ?'.. a neu p, I 12 iDlg gitw), 1 t.. 2, 7 to f.. :; to 5, first: Feath? er Duster, 100 (Sthuttlnger), 3 to I, 7 to 6, 3 to 0, second; Nadsu, 110 (Bruce), 7 to I, 6 to l; ?; to ... third. Tim?. 1:53 4-6. My Gal, Charles F. Oralnger. Land of Langdon also ran Bntrleii for To-day. First no r -purse, two-year-olds, seven furlongs?Sunlike, Breaker Hoy. 113: Lady McGe'o, Jawbone, Dathger Held, 109. Mad River. lOT: Kal C, 104. ?Second race -selling, three-., ear-olds and up, four furlongs?Roebuck, Mex oana, 102; Cooney Ki, 112: Dixie Knight, loj; L'Appelle, 00; Pennyroyal, :>;.. 'Ratnaaln, Cardiff, 07; King Avon dale, no. Third race?Hampton Roads, purse, | all ages, six furlongs -Stilly Night. 10;'.. Hoffman. 107; Capslre, Rose Queen, 10"; Suffragist. Home Crest. 109; Bo? som, 111 Fourth race?Montlcelto handicap, nil ages, one mile IHIlarious, Prince Ahmed, 114; Plate Glass, 181; ||LOchlol, Martin W. Littleton. 96 Superstition, CUffodge, 107; xKormak, Bourbon Beau, 95; Sir lohn Johnson. 12?; Guy Fisher. ICS; xAsplrln, H'4. Fifth race?selling, four-year-olds anil up, live and n half furlongs?'Jon Galtens, J. II Harr. *?alvolatlne, ou; l?illton, Queen Seneca II . Stireget, Jen-I nie Wells, 105: Merlse, Brevtte, Scwcll, 107: Ahavrl, i"4. "Frank Pureell, *Clem Beaehy, 102!. Hilly C. Hlbbs. 104. sixth race?selling, bhree-year-olds and up. one mile ? ?Servlcence. 107: Patrick. 0?. Helene, 'Cubon, 'Pedigree, 98; 'Feather Duster, The Whip, 100; Korce, 110; 'Cuttlnhunk, 03; ?Miss Jonah, 117, Oustine, a5: Shelby, 102; The Golden Butterfly, 113 ?Apprentice allowance of five points claimed. IIHedwell entry. Xlncltldes three pounds' penalty Minor League Magnates Oppose All Gambling De? vices. I ' ?an Antonio, Tex., November IT.?Betting on bus.-ball games wen scored a* of the] groatest detriment to the game uefora the > National Association of Professional Hase- i ball Leagues to-day. At the kiiggostion of 1 President Uaum, ol the Pacitlc I'oast League, ihe Aiiurney-Oenoral of the Dnltod Btatci ?<? well aia the legal authorities oi the Mat-.* will a.- petitioned io exercise thcli power tu stop pool selling, lotteries ami other ipiii.biuiK deVlcea attoctlng base? ball. I Territorial juriKdiction and players' coii I tracts ivere discussed to-day. it point id uuL thai the rules with respect to minor jane majoi league territory conflict, and thu national board ol arbitration was In? structed lo adjust the mSlttii ..u. tue na ii.ii.tii commieslo'ii. That negotiation* are under way loelctns to nie replacing of Hal t base as managet (.* ihi New Volk Americans next season by Hair) Wolverion, now mating, r u: tiiu i>iik lund team, ot the l'aclfic League, per; reported lo-uay it >* understood I Uiai v... v.u.,ii .?.Ii vua.vi ?ith director* lot Hit New ?i'ik Club in Phlldilulphia next L-tk Nona ..; the parties interested wouid Lie quoted. ? I .....f.., ??, siltrteg us the meeting pla. ? ,,; iui- eieoi latlon In 1912. und annual implr? gad playgrounds" u?>3 were lu goncd, ? > ??? ? ... tttue etois win play ball !?r charity, Foi ' BS?I the tiattines will ceGoorge Leyd) and Jim" o'ltuurkr, and lor tho West Uli [| ty und "Happy" Ilogan. H?gl? Otitliglita Brown. I " ' ??????? ' One-Bound" H**s lad. thi I- tier bf seven of Hu tin raundi Iii .. beul with "Knockout" Drown ,-,i the Mild lion Athletic Club to " ; 1 id mm thai lloKuii n? ueen credited with a victory over HIGH SCHOOL WILL PLAY FREDERICKSBURG COLLEGE J?hri Marshal) High School will in llii enemy's territory to-day, journeying (,(: i;,r ,1K Frcdericksburg, I ? piiblle sc In m-T lads will irv eoi luslons with Ihe strong Fred ericksburg College eleven. H will be remembered thai Fredericksburg CJol legi played both Rlchmohd College dolph- Macon to h standst 111. a, Ihi John Marsha III tea will ? r hands lull. \ number of local rooters ?in make ihe tri?. KING HORSE WILL REIGN AGAIN FOR BRIEF TIME IN NEW YORK Strings of Thoroughbreds En? tered in Twenty-Seventh International Show. PRIZES AMOUNT TO $40,000 Exhibition Which Opens To Night Last to Be Held in Madison Square Garden. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] New York, November 17.?For the brief space of seven dnys the horse I will displace tho motor and resume ils ? reign In tho Interest of New Yorkers, fittings of thoroughbreds are storming the city on every ferry, and tho streets arc full of blankete<i kings and qtieep.il of the equine world, who are on their way to Madison Square Onrdcn, whoro they will compete In the twenty peventh annual International Horso Show, which opons there to-morrow night. Before the annual competition closes on November 26, $40,000 in cash, cups and prlzos will have been dis? tributed among 152 classes, a now record, both for attendance and equine Interest, established. Particular attention Is attached to tho forthcoming: exhibition, owing to the fact that it will be he last to be held In Madison Square Garden Next spring this historic structure will be razed to make room for a mod? ern skyscraper. Tho thousands of entries, with their attendant throng of handlers, grooms and riders, have drawn the social elite from the four quarters of the Amer? ican continent and Europe. Central Park U< bright with the uniforms of French dragoons. Dutch uhlans, Urlt At the top In l.lrutcnnn. r.,iy T. Henry, ?f the I nl.cd S.h.w. Artillery, |? the nr. of t.Winer the In?.. ??_?. '<bh,?r '?;??"?< ??? ??? ?,?., ?, the Ho'r.e "Vow! i[.L"en??, He?ry. ff ch.r?' m vvh m '??"'"K ?I. the Amerleun torn. The Insert I. l.or,| l.eele?. ?ho ...nrrle.l Vlilei. ..o?iu In?. ...rl?? ..... ?ho will be one of .he l..d,te* In the mlll.nr, .... ,l? ....r.lrn. A. the hotten. I. ?? |..<rr,?r ,t M..I..D evehe.d"?Uh, U u ,U" PJ"u'HC d?'?'""" ???? ??vr here ...ndr f.., .he ,.,e .bov,. ?I.e. ?Ii ,r h'?I held ?Ithin IIa ?all?, us .he t.uli.l lot In to be ru/e.l nrv. MprlnkT. ish hussars, I'nltcd Stales cavalry offl- | oers, Canadian colonials and Belgian chasseurs, who will represent their respective nations at the Garden, whlli the famous mounts of lha Moores, the Vanderbllta and tin- Har rlmuns help to accentuate the decad? ence of the motor for the time being. llorgrotiK Decorations. The decorations of the Harden are more gorgeous than ever. The tan bark arena |S hanked with boxes dee orated with rod nnd white, while tho entrance to the stables Is hidden in a mass of evergreens. The Judges' Stand and the entrances are festooned with the national colors, and those In charge have made every arrangement for the reception of a record crowd. The London Horse Show at Olympia will be outclassed both from an equine .'in,! social standpoint. The box sub? scriptions covered the number of seats avallaM* twice over. Tho (ioulris, Vandotollta, Schists, Colgatcs. La moutes, Harrlmans, Morgans. Hecke fellers, Moores and hundreds of others in the multl-mllllonaire class will watch their thoroughbreds perform. It Is estimated that the family wealth represented by the boxes will far overreach It thousand millions. The competing ??lasses will rang? from the I.lllputlan Shetland pony to the Brobdlgnarlan Clydesdale, The greatest interest, however, centres In the International cnvalrv competitions, which win be Judged by L?ord Dectes, who tnarrle,t Miss Vivian ?lould last spring. In conlunctlon with Colontel William Hendrlc, of Hamilton. Can? ada, and Major Henry T. Allen, U. S. A., Washington. D. C. A large slice of the $40.000 In prizes will Ku to ttils feature of the program, and the officers from the different countries v.-111 ride mount:' whose fume' Insured a close competition. In the American divlfclou several foreign horses, which won ribbons and prizes at Olympia, will he shown here lor the. flint lime under the Stars and Stripes. These mounts werp purchased by American millionaires and turned over la the United Btsles government. They have been trained at Port Rile)', Kan., ni,<i are expected to win over tho other International etitrtes. Lieutenant Guy V Henry, of the United Stat<.- cavalry, win be in charge of the American tennis, which will Include Lieutenant Arthur W. Ilolderncss, Ninth United .States Cav? alry; Lieutenant Ephraim Orah?m, Fifteenth United States Cavalry; Lieu? tenant Louis a. Beard, Sixth Field Artillery. and Lieutenants Lynam, llark'-r an<l Martin. Against these ex? perts of the saddle the flower of European horsemanship will compete. Many i'un-iun Rntrlea. Chief among the foreign entries Is The Nut. which will be ridden by Lieutenant ''. F, Walwyn. of the Itoyal Morse Artillery of Engend, who last year won the Canadian challenge cup offered by the Hon. Adam Beck, of To? ronto. The other classes will include almost every possible field of equine useful? ness. A class for delivery wagons has beeii Inaugurated and the- metropolitan police will have their division; while prizes will go to some 143 other de? partments. Several trophies which must be won two or three times in order to be retained by the winner, will proh.i hi .? u..- won permanently durlns the ?now. I Amui these is the li'to yuld uup lor | UlC best mar. or ycldiiiK sired by a mulllon registered in the English fiucknty stud Book. The cup la of? fered b> the English Hackney Society, and mud be won three times to be re? tained. Uoth J. W. Harrlihan and Jiidge Moore have two "lege" on the trophy, arid of them will probably win it for all time next week. Judge Moore and Fairmont Parma each havu a leg on the I5<>0 cop ottered by Jay Carlisle for park teaum. and another win ? ir either of them will ? Ivu them the trophy permanently. Because of the disposal of some of the : trger stables and the distribution of blue ribbon winners throughout the country, there will be quite a num? ber of new exhibitors thlB year, who will show In slriliKS of two or three Instead "f thai many dozen, as former? ly, The entry list, however, lies riot suffered from this distribution, and far exceeds that of previous shows. The lamest exhibitor will be Judge W'illlam II. Moore, of I'lttBburg, who I carried off the honors at Olympia Horse Show in England. Judge Moore % .11 show his thoroughbreds In thirty three classes. Among others who will compete are J. W. Tlarriman, Alfred O. V?ndi>r bllt, Reginald Variderbllt, Clarence Mnckcyi Mortimer I. Schiff. Judge James IV. Oorard, Thomm- Hitchcock, Jr.. Frederick und Henry Rull. H. F. Hohl,ins, J. Campbell Thompson, Rich- i nrd Trimble ir., Dominic Lamonte, B. \Y. Knapp, Van Duser Burton, Miss A. Colgate anil hundreds of others ?hose fortune* and tastes have made breeding a fad. V. P. I. THREATENS TO SEVER RELATIONS If A. ard M. Plays Men Formerly in Tidewater League in Thanksgiving Game This Will ' End Athletic Rivalry Between These Institutions. I Special to The Tlmo.?-l ilapatch.] Blucksburg, Va? November 17. -c. p. Miles, graduate mnnnger of tho V. p. I, Athletic Association, gave out for publication to-day the following let? ter and official statement with refti encc to tin- Thanksgiving football game between this college and the Agricultural nn<l Mechanical College of North Carolina, to bo played In Nor? folk November ;te. Copies of this let? ter have been sent to the parties named: "Itlackshui g, Vai. Nov. \h. 1311. "To H e President, Chairman of Fac? ulty Committee on Athletics end Athletics Council, Agricultural and Mechanical College, N. C: "Gentlemen,?At a recent meeting of the Athletic' Council of the Virginia Polytechnic institute for tho purpose of considering the absolute refusal of the athletic authorities of tho A. & M. College of North Carolina to debar from the annual football game In Nor. folk those members of the A. & M. team who last summer played on the professional teams of tho Tidewater League, the following action was i?kcni II was resolved that the Ath? letic Council of the V. P. I. protest most vigorously against allowing these these moil to take pari In the afore? said game, since the participation of ' hose professional athletes would vio? late evory principle of pure college athletics. It was resolved, further, that rather than suffer the slightest Imputation of being afraid to meet the A. ft M. of North Carolina In the an? nual Thanksgiving Day game In Nor? folk. Hie V. P. I. football team should play the game schedule*! with A. ft. M. for November 10, 1911, even though the athletic authorities of A. ft M, should refuse to debar the protested players. Finally, It was resolved thnt should A. A M Insist upon playing those protested men In the Norfolk game, this act should he considered as severing without further discussion all athletic relations between the V. P. I. and the A. ,v M. College of North Car? olina after November 30, 1911. It thus remains with the Athletic Association ! of the A. ft M. College of North Caro Una to decide whether ihcy prefer to debar their professionals from tho Norfolk t-iinie or piny them against V. 1*. 1. and have no rurth'er athletic ro lationa with hhh Institution; (.SlBtiedi ? V. j'. i. ATHLETIC COUNCl I.. ??<:. i' Miles. Chairman:" Mr. .Miles further said: "A, & M. Claims that al iliin late date the men eannol he taken out. as tliey were promised if tliey played in the Tide? water League It should not dobtir them from playing on the footbti I team this season. He says thai the I 'm ao Years tltr limine of UunliO. Straus, Gunst & Co., liiMlll. rs nud lllcadrm uf Pine Whiskeys. Drink Old Henry Ita I our Itecord Proves Its Merit. investigate I his One. Waverley Electric Interchangeable. One ear. ' Two Tops. Reatly for all uses. Coupe top $2,150. Victoria. $1,950. Combination. $2,250 W. C. SMITH & CO. ill North Fourth. ?I* North Fifth. 1 a OUNCES OF QUALITY I? IN EVERY POUND The -^0H> Motor Car correspondence with A- and M. wan taken up long:-before the college year closed last June, and If the manor had been adjusted at that time and not sldesteped by A. M., the Tide? water League would have been in? cluded. No contract has over been' signed, and there can bo no doubt as to these men having played In the Tidewater League, as the records of tin- suit between the latter and the Virginia State league will show." Mr, Miles Is emphatic in snying that the gain'' this year will be played, but declares it will undoubtedly end athletic relations between the two schools If these men are allowed to play. v. P. I. has always stood for pure athletics, and does not intend to] recede from that position now. BLUES EXPECT TO I WHIP SPIDERS Battle Arranged for This After? noon Between Collegians and Home Guards. ! Maryland University having canceled the game which waa to have been played with ltlchinond College this af? ternoon hi Hroud Street Park, the Spiders have agreed to take on the Ului a, and these two local eleven*, will tight it out, beginning at 3:30 o'clock. While this is the first season thr Hints have taken any port In foot? ball, the military organisation has man? aged to get togetner tin eleven ol ? rat ks, worthy opponents of tiny team in the State. The men liave had the, assistance of Hen Towlcs, a formet university star, while Olln Richardson has been doing his part In rounding them into shape. Tno result of the work of these two men bus told, and a most creditable lighting machine haa b< en developed. I llonaker hay been handicapped this week through injuries to many of his team. The game with William and I Mary last Saturday was a hard one, and the Spiders have a few marks to ' show an e result of the buttle. Prac- I th?- has been impossible for the past few days. Notwithstanding this fact, the collegians believe that they will win. Hut It Isn't going to bo a walk? over, and i hey roalizo that also. As both teams have a number of supporters a good number of rooters jriU doubtless be out to watch the fug, Oiaimers WrWO? CARS Football To-Day VIRGINIA AITD NORTH CAROLINA. Virginia va. Georgetown, at Wash. lagttiD. Nor Hi Carolina V?. Wonblnsrton ana I.ee, at Norfolk. Ulcbmond College vn. Richmond Hillen, at Richmond. HainiHlen-MUnry va. William and Mirjr. at llumpden-itlrlney. >. V. A. and M. va. Wake Forest, al Wukc Forest. OTHER ?AMIiS. t nlr t.s. Prlaeeton, at ?it Raven. reon?>IVMBla va. Mlehlgan, at .Von Arbor. ? llnrtard vn. Uartmonth. at Cam bridge. Cornell va. Chicago, at Chicago. Droitu va. Vermont, at Providence. Went I"olin vs. Colgate, at Weat Point. Carlisle vs. Syracuse, at Syracuse. Anuapolla in. I'cnn state, at An. un polls, rtttxhurgh va. Wnnhlagtoc ana Jelfenien, nt I'lttsliurnh. Holy Cross vs. Worcester Teea-? at Worcester. MlBBcSota vs. V* IscobsIb, at Mad? ison. HUuols tb. Northwestern, at Cham liiilgn. West era heserve vs. Carnegie Treh., nt 1 Irvelnnd. Ohio Mtntr va. Ohrrlln, at Oberlln. Williams in, Arahrrat, at Williams. Ion. Nebraska vs. Knasnt, at Lin. rruee. Georgia va. tieorgla Tech., at At. lania. TENNIS CONTEST WON BY TRINITY I Special to The Times-Dispatch.) Durham, N". C, November 17.?Before a small but enthusiastic number of spectators. Trinity defeated Gutlford in tennis ut doubles this afternoon oh iht courts of the Trinity College T. tii??Association, winning three stralKh! sets out of five to be played, by scores of 6-1, 6-.. 6-3 The visitors were clearly outclassed, and rould nol manage to (t<-i back the swift strikes of McCteea for Trinity. The nerving of White, for Hie local team, was ono of the feutures. Sawyer for the visitors put up an excellent game, controlling his aervn and mukltlg It effective mi well. Las slter was good In the back court. o igh he lucked control at net. Trln Ity meets Gullford again to-morrow afternoon In singles While playing Sawyer and McClces being matched against Lassiter. BUILDING Material, Sash, Doors, Moulding Steam Boilers, Radiators, Pipes Valves and Plumbing Fixtures, etc., Madison School, Madison and Cary Streets. A. M. WALKUP. "Guaranteed for Life." RICHMOND MOTOR CO., Ine 313 West Main. The buyer who know) the differ* 4 b automobiles will own a Jones Motoi Car Ca Allen Ave and Broad Strs*. > gmuftmerus. ?iC^EMY, To-Daj Matinee, a P. M. Evening, 8 to IOiBO. Kinemacolor Pictures of the CORONATION Prlres, 'i?e. Gallery, tOe. Children, 10c Next Week?Dante's Inferno Academy of Music ADVANCE SALE For Henry W. Savage's Production of Puccini's (.ami Opera (In English) THE GIRL OF THE GOLDEN WEST OPENS MONDAY, NOV. 20. PRICES: Gallery, $1.00 and $1.50; Balcony, $2.00 and $3.00; Orchestra, $4.00; Boxes, $5.00 per scat. BIJOU-To-Night Matinee To.Day at l!:30. KMMA HUNTING, IN TESSrH'STORM COUNTRY Prices: Matin..-*. 15c. 2Se, 35c; Night ' 25c, 35c, 50c._ BUOU---NEXT WEEK Mata. Tuen.. Th?r?.. Sal. Kl,BAN OH MONTKM., "AT THE MERCY OF TIBERIUS" Prices t Matinee, l.lc, 2Kc, 88c. Xlgfct, _ aS?v tf6o, B0?.