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OF DRAWS AT SOCCER ** --- National League Teams Record Two More in Latest Round. Ad epidemic of drawn battles is still • f waging all along the line in the No tional Soccer Football League. Yes terday two more ties were played when West Hudson and Wilberforcc had a 1-1 battle. The Jersey A. C. an 1 the Bronx United each scored twice 1B their game. The Paterson Rangers was the only team to win, defeating the Scots 2 to 1. The True Blues are still leading the league today on a vote of thanks to , their fellow-citizens, the Wllberforre J eleven, which held the Hudsons down to a draw when a win for the Harri •onians meant an advance to first Jdace. The game was furiously contested from whistle to whistle, every man “" fighting as though it were a battle with life and death at stake. All the scoring was confined to the first period, when Lennox started the tal lying by "bumping” the ball into the net for West Hudson with his head. Neilson evened it up with a swell shot shortly after. The ''Timbers” had the Wind in their favor during the remain der of the half, but brilliant defending , by the Hudsons frequently saved then from defeat. It was expected that the Hudsons would turn the tables with everything in their facor in the sec ond period, but the Patersonians fought bitterly and Tate and McAllister tried hard and often, and some of their at tempts were brilliant, but Hanlon at goal withstood their attacks success fullr, and it was a dead issue. Scots vs, Pnterson. The Scottish-Americans went to Pat 'orson and dropped a 2-1 game to the ’Paterson Rangers at Olympic Park. The games started off briskly, both teams scoring early in the first half before their rivals warmed up. The Rangers gained a point when McNair booted into the net four minutes after the getaway. McAuley for the Scots <ame along a few minutes later and equalized with a neat shot. McNair ioward the close of the half again gut the ball by Esplln, and that was •’ the total of the scoring. In the second half the wind was dead against the Scots, but Esplln at goal played a re markable game and held the enemy's tally down. flronx bailed Surprise*. Over on the Jersey side the Bronx Cnited team sprung a surprise by play ing the Jerseys to a draw. Each side scored two goals. The contest marked the return of Tommy Gorman, the for mer Hudson star, and he played a great .aggressive game for the Jerseys. The play in the first period was mostly on If lhe Bronx team's territory, but the Jersey forwards were Inaccurate, partly J due lo the wind, which blew at a bad j angle. McKay finally took a pass from I Zehnbauer and gained a point for Jer. I sey. The half ended without any fur ther scoring. McWilliams tied it up with a low shot | in the second half before the period was i 'airly under way, j’Tiere veils a scrimmage in front of the visitors' goal, but the Bronx United f* goalkeeper defended strongly. After several tries Joe Zehnbauer accepted a pass from McKay and shot the ball be tween the goal posts. In the last three I minutes Ketcham sent In a point i gainer and the game ended a draw, 2 1 goals to 2. Newark* \ cry Fas*. 1 There is no stopping the Newark F. Jf, C.\ in the New York Amateur State I League race. At Morris Park yester » day afternoon the Clan MacKenzIe I .learn was swept off its feet, 4-0. The 1 ■ visitipg- team's play w'as ragged and '• their work marred by offside playing. II ’"hey lost several goals for that reason. Dowle's work at goal was a featurp. | The Newarks gained two points In the I* first period and two more in the second ! half. Other Games. I In a rough and tumble battle Holy | Cross and Birmingham teams of the I Sons of St. George League playc-d a MIKE DONLIN SLATED TO RETURN TO THE GIANTS NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—Baseball fans here today greeted with delight the announcement—unofficial, but appar ently authoritative—that Mike Don lin will play right field for the Giants next season. Tt was declared that ne gotiations have been practically con cluded with the Boston Nationals for Mike’R transfer to Manhattan In ex change for Jack Murray and $3,000 in cash Since the defeat of the Giants in the world’s series Manager McGraw has been casting about for a right fielder to take the place of Murray, who failed to make even one hit in the se ries. Donlin rejoined the Giants in the middle of last season, after being out of the game several years, but was used by McGraw only as a. pinch bitter, He seemed to have slowed up and McGraw decided to let him go to Boston, where he .made good. 1-1 draw. Three of the Birmingham , players were incapacitated during the j contest. On Park View oval a 2-1 game went . lo th.- Sheffield team, who bested the j Carterets. It was a w ell played con | test all the way. The Sommers took a 1-0 game from the Crescents. The game was played on the Clarke A. A. grounds. The Som mers had but ten men, but played a greal game, and are still on ev n terms with the Alley Boys for the lead of the Junior League. The Thomas A. C. defeated O’Keefes by the score of 3 to 0 in an Intercity Amateur Soccer Football League con test yesterday. EDDIE COLLINS ALSO A STAR AT FOOTBALL iien play baseball folks forget may have once answered a ck's signal and plunged into flesh, moleskin and jersey, bi llowing a furrow- In soft loam square of bulging, hair-filled Christy Mtithewson and Ed s, of tlin present-day league i also t\e football stars of They still tell a story of the play Philadelphia's second made when he was a "rah Ihe University of Columbia, aired in the Columbla-Am tle of 1901 just as he has world series games since, was only a sub on the Co arsity that fall, which was y Hill Morley. Collins didn’t lance until the last five rnin i the score standing 10 to fi if Amherst, with the hall on s 20-yard line. ice Donovan," yelled Eddie ireo when he dashed out from nes, just as full of pepper now prancing about second, could run in the open field, ly knew It. Eddie had orders s own signal. Donovan had ing quarterback. Eddie did. i thrown for a loss by the ends. illed it again. e and white crowd of Co se en masse as they saw the if Collins' blue and white ng around the end he had iwn by. Five, ten, fifteen, ards he ripped off before “got" him. Collins finally, in s, took the ball to the 20 jdie "sacrificed.'' ,ee Collins!" yelled a fellow hultz, who had never been In game before, although he four years on the squad, yelled his own signal, too. HESTER S PILLS THE DIAMOND BRAND. A L ltd lea! A»k ywr DrMjIrt for A\ Cbl-ebcater’a Diamond It nand//\\ IMlla In Red and Uol4 m«l«Ulc\y> I boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. UIAMOMD IIRANI* PILLS, for •* yan known u Bet. SnfM. Al-.yx Rnltabt* SOLO BY DRU6GISTS EVERYWMERI *•!.,. • •? ilA i! ... , .i . - It was for a try i«t goal from the field. Schultz could kick. Plunk! The ball sailed into his hands | from centre. Plunk! It sailed over the crossbar! from the spot Collins had carried it to. The score was tied and Columbia's i honor sustained. j| SUBURBAN LEAGUE J BOWLING AVERAGES. | j ?W4+++++,H'+++‘l-+++tt+++t+‘f. SUBURBAN LEAGUE. Team standing. Club, W. U Ave. H.R. Natlfif.il . 11 4 888.3 1054 ' Celluloid . 10 5 849.2 960 Pink . 7 5 883.2 924 Hay View . 7 5 817.3 923 Krueger . 9 6 841.6 918 i (4. Orange . 6 6 835.11 892 West End . 6 6 845.10 929 Elks . 7 8 806.13 896 1 Newark . U 10 817.6 934 i Belleville . 2 7 7S9.K .854 ; Indians . 2 10 772.4 873 I Individual. Name. G, Ave. H.B. | E. Knll, Celluloid . 15 183.4 230 I Hinton, Park . 12 182.4 227 I Elsey, National . 13 181.10 228 , Kern. Newark . 15 179.12 209 j Trenacli. National . 15 179.10 234 I Op pell. National . 15 178.14 265 Itrueker, National . 15 170.* 212 H. Champeuols, 8. Orange .. 12 176.1 221 Koch. Krueger . 15 . 173.11 222 10. Hafner, Celluloid . 15 173.5 247 F. Albert. Celluloid . 15 172.7 224 Farrell, West End . 12 172.8 -00 Donnelly. West End . 12 172.6 211 Dremel. National . 15 171.10 246 Speary. Krueger . 12 171.9 202 Von Ness. Krueger . 12 171.fi 194 | Meeker, S. Orange . 12 171.2 201 E. Champenoie, S. Orange .. 12 170.7 197 Ahl. Newark . 15 169.14 230 Cort, Bay View' . 12 169.9 208 Graief, Krueger . 15 169.7 210 ! Murphy, West End . 12 169.5 201 j Bodman. Park . U 168.4 213 Kinney, West End . 12 168.1 215 Woodward. Bay View . 12 167.6 188 Jackson, Park . 12 165.5 182 Dowden, Park . 12 165.2 195 Siuxzall, Newark . 16 164.8 215 Barkhorn. West End . 12 164.2 185 Weber. Elks . 15 163.7 211 Keppler, Elks . 13 163.7 194 Wilson. Elks . 15 163.5 ' 192 Goddard. Buy View . 12 163.5 I 191 Rau, Bay View-. 12 162.6 209 Vermeule. Belleville . 9 162.2 183 C. Hafner. Celluloid . 16 162.3 196 Bevensee. Blk» . 16 161.11 212 Weber. Belleville . 9 161.2 197 Howarth, 8. Orange . « 160.1 191 ^ OF_ SIX DAY BIKE RACE TO START DECEMBER II Usual Sprint Races Will Be Held Previous Saturday Night. The date has been set for the annual International six-day bicycle race In Madison Square Garden. The' contest will start one minute past midnight. December 11 and continue until Satur day night, December 16 As usual the Garden will be open on Sunday evening', December 10, and a concert by Hayne’s Sixty-ninth Regi ment Band will entertain the crowd whAe preparations are being made for the start of the long grind. This will be the nineteenth renewal of the race, and it promises to be the l greatest struggle ever staged, as all of the best riders in the world A will compete. On the night preceding thf start of the six-day event. Saturday. J December 9, a series of short-distance | championships will be held. All of the | best men entered in the long grind ! will Amipete, ai*d also the best sprin | tors of Europe, Australia and America will be brought together for the world's short distance championship. BOWLING TEAMS ARE ENTERING THE STAR TOURNEY IN DROVES. Few Single Entries Have Been Recorded Since Opening of the Season. Bowling teams do not enter this sea son In the STAR lieadpin tournament, as a .rule, single; they come in droves. The idea of having special nights, when ten or more teams get together, ap peal to most of the pin-knights, and arrangements are made fb have a big social time In addition to the bowling Ten teams, made up of employees of the meadow shops of the Pennsyl • vanla railroad, have just sent woid that they want a social night, and Wednesday. February 7, has been as signed to them. Joe MacWright, well known as a bowler of the Republican Indian League teams, is looking after (he, arrangements. The Park View A. C., with head quarters at Hawthorne and Badger avenues, and a big membership, ex pects to have twelve teams on the job Thursday night. December 21, for “Park View night." Martin Weltne.' is in charge of Ibis aggregation. The printers and others from the Os borne Printing and Calendar Company, up In Woodside, are coming down Fri day night, January 5, to roll In the STAR lieadpin tournament. W. Muh ghan. who is the manager, expects at least ten teams, and there may be several more. The Gould & Eberhardt Co. bowlers are coming out strong with ten or more teams, and they will bowl Wednesday night, December 20. Frank Elcheniaub. jr.. Is going to be In charge of “Elcheniaub night,“ when ten or more teams from Eichenlaub’B alleys at Eighteenth street and Avon ave nue are to perform. .Vo date has been set for this special ntfair. Billy Neale, of the Prudential Atli letie Association* told Billy Hutten bach Saturday that the "Pru" bowler* were going to come over about twenty teams strong. They will probably bowl either in December or January. Thirteeen teams from Elizabeth are on the card tonight in the STAR head pir* tournament on the Iroquois alleys. The list reads as follows; Diehl Mo tor Company Vos. 1 and 2, University, Elizabeth Junior Five, Colin A. Trojan, Ayab, Melvin Five. Public Ser vice Nos. 1 and 2 Devine A.. B. and C. CONLEY AND RIVERS DRAW. LOS ANGELES, Cal., N’ov. 20,-Joe Rivers and Frankie Conley fought twenty rounds to a draw at Vernon Saturday afternoon. Rivers forced matters, but was unable to gain any headway over his clever opponent. ’i- ■[' I- -j-'l"!"!' 'l'l*fi'l"l *1* I"!1 i"l"i"l"l"l ! EVERY MAN A MANAGER | X On Ihis team every player X T graduated Into a manager. Some J X are no longer active, but every T X one of them was recognized as 4. I a great star in his day. Larry J * Lajoio and Jimmy Collins are no X T longer at the head of big league X J clubs. Neither was a success X X as manager, but played brilliant X j ball. The teams; T * Chase—First base. X + Lajole—Second base. X + Jennings—Shortstop. + Z ^ J. Collins—Third base. X + Fle'der Jones—Centre field. j Jimmy McAleer—Right field. T X Jimmy Callahan—Left field. X X Connie Mack—Catcher. X X Clarjfe Griffith—Pitcher. 4. 4 X JACK MORRIS AND RAY HATFIELD BULL AIIDBRSON A'ND SMILING KELLY JOHNNY DAVIS AND YOUNG RAYMOND JACKIE CALLAHAN AND HENRY QUINN » -PRELIMINARIES—3 Tel. 492J-I., Marker. BARLOW’S FI&HT IS NOW WON Eastern League Enjoys Class A A Rating’*Pac. Coast League and Association in, Too. President Edward G. Barrow, of the Eastern League, Is being congratulated today by Ills friends for his successful fight i.t conjunction with the American Association and the Pacific Coast League for higher rating. Barrow war. one of the strongest advocates of the progressive attitude of the big minor leagues and his political moves had much to do with the untlmate result as the influence of anyone else. The Eastern League le now thinking of rewarding, it is said, its president with a five-year term. The advantages , of such a move a.re at once manifest, ; for it would make him absolutely in | dependent of petty politics and he ■ could rule strlerly according to his own ! Judgment. That the Eastern league did not en. | Joy as successful a season as might have been the cose cohld in no w ay be traced to rresident Barrow. It Is averred that he tried to put through deals which would give financial ! strength to some of the weaker sisters. The three leagues benefited by the new rating will undoubtedly receive many advantages through It. In the first place the tnt.Jor leaguers will be a bit moii respectful. The leagues gain the prestige . hi-.-h they rightly deserved. , instead of being rated the 'same as the Southern and the West ern leagues, organizations that were vastly Inferior so far us attendance and playing ore concerned, HOWE’S DREAM ! CAME TRUE BUT j NOT FOR HIM i NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Not-. 20.—The Tale varsity football squad spent the Sabbatli at the Meriden Country Club, and last night %as far from being demoralized by the victory of Prince ton Saturday. The night before the game Captain Howe had a dream that one of the teams would win on a long I run. the result of a fluke. Captain Howe has told the men to forget Saturday's game. Tom Shevlin has called to their attention that the total scores of the season are greater | for Yale than for Princeton and that there is a chance to efface the memory of the defeat by a victory over Har ! vard Saturday. j The team came out of Saturday's j contest in good physical condition. ■ Camp didn’t show the strain of the game at all. Captain Howe was groggy through part of the second half, hut i yesterday was In fairly good condition. 1 Anderson was hurt as soon as he went into the game, but will be able to play , against Harvard. PLAY WHICH NETTED j PRINCETON TOUCHDOWN OFFICIALLY EXPLAINED. NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 20—The ! play on which Princeton scored the only touchdown of the game Saturday was stated officially last night to have been a delayed puss formation for a line plunge by Dunn, (he Vale full back. The direct pass from Ketcliani did not go to Ills right, hut to his left, and as he shot Into the line ho was unable to take the ball. He turned to fall on It. but instead of sliding for it he tried to pick it up, and White seized and walked off with it. Walter Camp, jr., who was declared to have missed a signal, was not In the play. A. A. U. CONVENTION. The twenty-fourth annual convention of the Amateur Athletic i'nlon of the Ifnitod States, now in progress at thn Waldorf-Astoria, will result In one of the most Important ronfabs ill the history of the parent body. The con stitution and by-laws will get an awfti' raking over, and when the new amend ments are finally adopted the majo dubs are going to get a hard lolt. BOWLING TONIGHT. J "C* 4* + 1 Slur fiend pin Tournament < Kllr- «. X abeth Mivb* Xo. 2.» • » •> Diehl Motor Company Nos. ' ’j J and 2, University, Elizabeth 4- Junior Five, f'olln A. C., Trojan, 4j Ayah, Melvin Five, Public Serv J lee Nos. I and 2, Devine A. R and ,, 2 C, on Iroquois alley*. >■ T Nuburhnu i.engur , , 4, Belleville at West End .. Newark l.engnc. 2 West End At Krueger, Elks at ,, 4 Newark Turners. * • t IlnvA rn l.enguc. J [ 2 Hoboken ul Newark, Paterson 4 at ^Brooklyn, New York at i'nlon t Hill. T 4* Greater New lark arid Intercity •» 4* Individual Tournament. * » 4- Retd vs. Morris, on Superba hI- ♦ 4 leys. 1’ 4 Smith Tournament. * ■ . 4 Vallsburg, Dixon, Roseville A. 4j A., on Smith's alleys. ' ‘ 4 l.r t.llse Tournament. • * 4* Meadowbrook, Mercury, Eliza- 4* Jbeth, on Le Glise alleys. J j Krnemer Tong nnnienl. • » •¥ No Name, ideal. Some Speed, * ■ T on Krapmer's alleys. \ \ 4* Until q'ournaitient. 1 * + No Name, Watsesslng. Ironside. •• J on Dam's alleys. \ \ 4* Mercantile I,ensue. T Newark News vs. General J J 2 Electric, on iroquoia alleys. , , Prudential Tournament. , [ X Parkhouse vs. Eewls, on Tttxe- , . 4 do alleys. * ■ 2 Royal Arcanum 'Tournament. , , 2 Morris vs. Corinthian A, on > , 2 Tuxedo alleys. j J Jewelers’ Uengue. 2 Tiffany & Co., W. B. Kerr * 2 Co.. Durand A Co., on Oxford J • 7 alleys. ■, 4* Empire Toiirunmeiit- ** + Imperial, Nassau, Clay, on Em plre alleys. . > Newark Church 1,ensue. North Baptist vs. Second. Ped- t ( die vs. Slx’.h, on Clifton alley*. 1 . 44444 A +++++^+++++**4"f MICHIGAN’S DRAWN BATTLE I WITH MINNESOTA, WONDERFUL *— --s 1 —■—1 Conklin. I.. K. McMIllen, Q. B. Well*, H. II. Michigan's 6-6 game with Minnesota Saturday is more than ordinarily won derful because Coach Vost had more serious injuries to deal witli than any other coach in the country. A list of injuries to Michlgaii'S^toot ball players this season shows that the university has been hit harder than ever before and that she may get the record as the champion hard luck col lege of the country this fall. Here is th^ list up to date: Carpel, October 2, bruised thigh; Wenner, October 4, sprained ankle; Torbet, October 14, sprained ankle; Pontius, October 18, charleyhorse; Mc Millan, October 25, badly bruised side; AVells, October 25, dislocated elbow; Garrels. October 25, badly sprained hand; Otis, October 25, kicked In the head and knocked out tor two days: Craig. October 28, sprained ankle: ! Quinn, October 28, sprained shoulder; Kellar (freshman), October 28, "broken I leg; Otis, October 31, broken blood ves sel in eye; Craig. November 4, torn i cartilage on ribs; Pontius. November 4. ! kicked in head; (toblee, November 0. ; broken leg: Thomson, November 11, injured shoulder; Pontius, November 15, hip muscles torn loose; Maurer, No vember 15, broken leg. Of this list Roblee, Maurer and Kel lar are still out with broken legs and Pontius is also out because of his torn iiip muscles. McMillan and Craig are still In weakened condition, and the time of their continuance in a game is merely a question of luck. Quinn also Is bothered by his shoulder and Bogle has such a bad back from lum bago that he <c%nnot bend over. I YALE-PRINCETON GAME AFTERMATH * * Princeton s supremacy in Eastern I college football while won by a very I narrow margin, is nevertheless com plete and deseryed beyond question. All season the critics have declared 11 tat while the Tigers had a stonewall defense. "Alley were not strong in offen sive plays, and that they could hardly bo expected to heat, the powerful elevens at Harvard and Yale. The re sult proves that when the defense is truly strong victory may be attained I without a whirlwind attack. 1 Captain Hart attained his ambition. Twice he had played against Yule and been defeated. Hart Is modest and gives all of the credit to his men. Princetonians. including Hart, seem to think that Harvard will defeat Yale next Saturday. At the outset of the season Head Coach Roper decided to build up a perfect defense. There is an old ray ing that a team is no stronger lhan its line. Roper wenl a bit further and said "its defense." He figured that if his men could hold the other team down and prevent them from scoring the very worst they could gel was a draw. His system panned out to per fection, for Princeton took advantage of the breaks and now boasts the college baseball and football champion ships of the year. Eddie Hart's name will go down an on* of Princeton's captains who led a team to victory over Yale. That the wet Held was a handicap to Princeton cannot be denied. Prince ton had the greater speed, the more brilliant open attack, but had to dis card It to meet conditions. Those who saw the Tigers practise last week say that the Orange and Black had a be wildering repertoire of onside kb-ks. forward passes and trick plays to spring on the Bulldog, bill 1would hare been nubble to it sueh plays on a soggv field. After 1'rintVlcn scored the first touchdown the Tigers were. In a measure, satisfied to play the defen sive game. Sam White is a Princeton Idol not only In football but In other sports. He scored more points lhan any other member of the basketball team, cap tained the championship baseball team ar.d scored the winning run against Yale In the deciding game of the Yale Prlnccton baseball series. White Is u.Fall Itlver, Mass., boy. He prepared at AndoVer, and was always ;; JACK MURRAY SAID f :: coombs's curve ball :: - LOOKED LIKE WILD PITCH t « I *T* ■ • - ■ • I, Jack Murray was the unfor- II • • tunate Giant. Ratting fourth, he >• II was regarded as the "cleanup || ,, man;” blit In six games he didn't ,! ’ ‘ get a safe one. ■ > II In the fifth game Coombs 11 . i fanned night men In Hve Inn- >. ' 1 ings, Murray twice falling a '■ 11 victim of his benders. Murray 11 ■ > paid Coombs a compliment in «. I J reply to a rabid New York fan. I I "What's the matter, Murray, I I ■< can’t you even make a foul? I J Coombs must have a lot of stuff ‘ ’ . i the way you’re missing 'em.'” , I ■ 1 “f'd like to see you up there," «> IJ said Murray, with a laugh. "He J ’ • i has so much stuff hts drop looks ., ‘ ' .like a wild pitch." ' > II Coombs dirt have a "lot of JJ *i stuff." His drop broke a foot In ■> ■1 the last few feet it traveled. Ap- *• I parently about to cross the plate 11 ■ at the batter’s eyes, It dropped .. I fast and crossed the plate sev- ; r , eral Inches below the shoulder. I I . w.. an athlete of renown. Aside from his prowess on the field, he ts popular be cause of personal qualities. He won the baseball game for Princeton against Yale Iasi spring much the same as he won the Harvard and Yale football games, by taking advant age of an opportunity and taking a sensational chance on the bases. White is a senior. Keene Fitzpatrick, the Princeton coach, is nlso certain of future reten tion. fn the brief space of one year he lias groomed Princeton athletes to beat Yale in baseball, rowing, track events and football. Yale got away with many of her punts toward the finish from a fake kick formation. This prevented her "lids from getting the start thfcy would otherwise have gained. Dew ill outpunted Howe. Duff, al though suffering with a bruised knee, played a great game on the line. D. <;. Herring, the famous Princeton atlilef" and coach, says: "White has a wonderful football Intuition. He Is always right there with the hall, and knows jus! what Is coming. It would seem. Princeton played It safe after White had made Ills sensational run." BOSTON RUSTLERS MAY CHANGE HANDS, CINC INNATI. Nov. 20. -When the National Commission moots in New Vork next month President Herrmann, of the Cincinnati Reds, will place be fore that body n deal whereby the Bob t >n Rustlers may change hands. Nego tiations are under way for the transfer of the Boston club. USED RUNABOUTS AND TOURING CARS At a Sacrifice ta Quick Buyers 1911 Hupmobile Runabout 11911 Hupmobile Runabout 1908 Mitchell Runabout 1909 Mitchell Touring 1910 Mitchell Touring 1911 Hupmobile Coupe (new) 1908 Franklin Six-Cylinder F. L. G. MARTIN AUTO GO. j No. 287 HALSEY ST. '.. , —Vi ».■_ 1912 Peerless jf Six-cylinder, absolutely new; liberal discount for quick sale jJ F. L. C. MARTIN AUTO CO. I 287 HALSEY STREET. NEWARK, N, J. 1 - .in. - ...... . . 'sn ..j' w l*. PRINCETON MAY ELECT PENDLETON Speedy Tiger Quarterback Will Probably Be Chosen Cap* tain in Day or Two. fSpeHal to the Newark Rtat l PRINCETON, Nov. 20.—While no definite date has been set for the elet - tion of a captain for Princeton's 19:2 football team, it la customary for an election to be held two or three day* after the final game of the season. In dications at present point to Quarter hack Pendleton as the most likely can didate for the position. He was a member of the team for tw * seasons and was mentioned for All American quarter, though he has been shifted about frequently. The elec tion generally takes place after the first celebration begins to wane. KENNEDY=PALZER BATTLE NEXT PUGILISTIC TREAT. The next big contest that the boxing fans are looking forward to is the ten tound bout on November 29 between Tom Kennedy and A1 Palzer. which will he decided at the Clermont Rink, in Brooklyn. The fans remember the sensational contest they fought last August at the National Sporting Club, when Kennedy lost in nine rounds after holding the lead for seven rounds. At that time Big Tom claimed his defeat was due to lack of condition, not that he failed to train for the bout, but that he was not seasoned enough to go through the ter rific battle that t^ey fought. Since then he has trained most faithfully, and this time he will have no excuse to offer. SAILOR BURKE-BILL HURLEY FIGHT SHOULD BE A CORKER. Tlie fight of the season will taka place at the Royale A. C. tomorrow night, when Sailor Burke will tight Battling Bill Hurley, of Troy, N. T. This will be Hurley's first appearance in this city, and it. is said by his ad herents of the up-State city that when the local fans see Hurley fight against Sailor Burke they will see tlie best fight which has occurred in this city. Hurley last week gave Jim Smith, of Westchester, the worst beating of hla career. SOCCER IN GREAT BRITAIN. LONDON, Nov. 20.—The following ar« tlie football results Saturday: FIRST LEAGUE. Aston Villa. 2; Tottenham H., 1 Bolton W., 4: Sheffield W., 2. Bradford C., 1; Blackburn R., d Liverpool, 3: Manchester U., 2. Manchester O.. 0; Westbrom A., k Newcastle C.. 3: Notts County, ft Oldham A.. 2; Bury, 0. s Preston N. E., 2: Everton. 1. Sheffield l*.. 1: Mlddlesboro. 1. Woolwich A.. 3; Sunderland, k . SECOND LEAGUE. s v ! Chelsea, 3: Huddersfield T., 1 * Clapton O., 2; Birmingham, 0. Leeds City, 0: Fulham, 2. Leicester Fosse. 0; Barnsley, d Notts Forest. 2; Black Pool, 1. Wolverhampton. 1; Bradford, k * SOUTHERN I,EA<JUB. \ Crysial P., 3; Plymouth, 1. Luton. 1: Southampton, 1. Northampton. ?»; Queens P. R., k Swindon T„ 4; MUlwall A.. 1. Bristol R.. 0; Westham U.. 1. RUGBY—AMATEUR INTERNATIONAL. England. 2; Ireland. 0. Rlaekheatli, 19; Richmond, 0. United Service, IS: Dublin University, Ik Harlequins, 27; Lansdowne, 0. Cambridge, 24; London Scottish, 3. GLASGOW, Scotland, Nov. 20.—The following are the score? of Saturday’s principal matches in Scotland, all games being played on the ground? of the club first named: LEAGUE GAMES. i‘ Dundee. 4. St. Mirren. 0. Clyde, 1; Motherwell, 2. Hamilton. 1: Alrdrieonians, ft * Ralth. 1: Aberdeen. 1. Kilmarnock, 1; Heart?, ft Walkirk, 2. Morton. 1. Hibernians, 1: Celtic, 1. Third, 1; Thistle. 2. Ranges. 1; Queens, 0. —-I- mtm FEMALE BASKETBALL TEAM TO PLAY. A female basketball team, known as the College Five, will play at New*j Saenger Hall, Falrmount and Spring field avenues, tonight.