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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 28, 1919, Image 21

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1919-09-28/ed-1/seq-21/

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Harvard Smothers Bates Under 53 to O Score-Penn and Army in Close Victories
Casey's Spectacular Runs
Feature Crimson Triumph
Star Backf?elder Dashes
40 ami 60 Yards for
Touelidowns in Stadium
CAMBRIDGE. M.t-? Sept 27.-?Har
raTd'a reconstructed football eleven
,r. - ' mea across the Hates.goal
? rsl 'i i raity name In
? he stad nm since the war, and with
[ve goals from touchdowns roiled up a
-..-. ? ' to 0. The visitors were
? goal shooting distance
if the sts.
Ir. ?in first period Eddie Casey, the
<tar backfieldi ? of ?' ?? 1916 eleven, vras
unloosed for open field running and
ont ol forts and 'he
other of si.xtj yai .1s. for sc
i i ods the
- i marches < ''
the ' :ld for
other touchdowns re
forward ,.;?--.
he vist?
or? ? ?: posts,
rht- lin?
. . ? . , v ' RS ? ? ?
..<?'? ? ' . ;
?. . >
' . ' ?
...
;: "
-...'.:? ft. K - ' '
Q. 1
H. Ii. ....
? . ?
Davis
.
:
;.
' . bstltu
? - . ? ? it? ' .
?
: .- . P. Httr
h?l ? ?.; ?
?
.
Fi?
lies
Army Has Trouble
Beating Middle bury
Bv ?-i- to 0 S?-or?1
VT, - r ..
ts fool on
-
1 a creen i
??
to ?
-
held
?
; ' i
I'hro
? ?? "
CI : I ??. i
' ' . .
MU
' ?
'
I
?
? .
K
?
Brown Easily Defeats
Rhode Island Stale
?
ist ti? ? con i- -
before he ctii
! esses of Ulli
...
c
?
ri
- Ft. I. ST ATI
.
. LU . ,.1'ottei
-
1 ?
-
.....
?
?? > .
. - a 'or ft'11
. for I .a
? ?
i u I a t r o i
I - '
? ? ng :.-?
? . ?? ? tl .1.
I
. ? I ? I ,
Duo '
? ? .
? ?
? ?
?
. . -
i-,
? . - - ; N
: .-. i. 2 ;
Columbia Elevens indulge
In First Praetiee Game
The C< ami football ?quad closed
of training yesterday
? ?? lar four-p rimi
. n "X" triumphed
' '. bj . to 0 m a closely
fought batt e The purpose of th*? con
'??*' ''?'? rmine to a great extent
*P* m' ' occupy 'varsity poai
^ ?" ,'??' coming frays.
lined up as follows;
? ' ? md; Koni loft
' " left Kua d ::? I
1 ? . ? ? man]
larter; Bhaw,
1
.. K
right end Hindi.
met ?.,.,. ?
;.,. '; " ' ? Del ,v -'? g-uard Davla
. . Van School
rieh/ 'h1',1?'"''" M ''? Y ??-' * - Wesley
-?
1 'eeport au Easy Winner
vu,reej1ort H'gh School ?mothered
t? ? n ? Ul'?b Sch?o1 ;,v u BCOre "f
form . ',n a J'0f>*hall contest on the
Jehlr5 L"ns l*]'iri* fu>ld yesterday.
?"**"? tallied the turnt touchdown In
ktu?0nd?quart('r' W'L1? Mm?<m added
??? morn in th? fourth.
- ?
Ford ham Abandons
Football for Year
CU-RP-RISE and regret wer? ex
*" pressed by football followers
yesterday when if wna learned Ford
ham University would not be repre?
sented by a football team this year.
The reason for this action is not*
known, but it is said that it is only
a temporary absence on the part of
The Bronx college from the grid?
iron, and that 1920 will see the
Maroon again represented by a foot?
ball team.
Quakers Hold Early
Lead and Win From
Bncknell bv 16 to 0
PHILADELPHIA, Sept 27. P< nnsyl
n i swept to its first victory of the
: :;?; 'i football season this afternoon,
whi n the Red arid Blue, composed of a
number of veterana of pre-war days,
triumphed over the light but game
r- |] eleven by 16 to 0.
Penn scored two touchdowns in the
: i t half, bul failed to cross the goal
1 '... if the up-state eleven in the
second half, although Albert Bell, cap
the Qu; kei Learn, kicked a field
go ?' om f' " ?"?'. :,ard lino.
Onlj a few minutes had elapsed
?j Light dashed over the i;no
first touchdown of the year.
From thai time on Bucknell gob
;er and although great!*" out
I and les? e: p? ri 'need, the up
?t?te team held Pern amazingly well.
? ? sec-ond touchdown came in the i
period nd ??? as the resull of
: rward p iss? s
Unit - ' ? Pom .-... paid a I
singular compliment by Cardinal i
Mi rcier, ? ho visit? d the football
-. bet we? r ' halves. II? was
if !.. vi F. Igar F. Smith here
un versity With him were John
ak? r. E. i Stotesbury and other
;.<- : ne-up nnd summary:
. 2 ? lions BU( KNELI 10 ?
... i.Hihl
r i FTotn , n
. I,. O... fob ?
I. U ray.... .
.... ... Rosenbloi.m
11 T Peal ?
? I . IK. Mi Hi
:'.-.. Dayhofl
net 1. i :> . . . ? . -,
ill'!. . KOSIO!
. i i . Baldaron
. irt hmi re
pi ? .ds 1 2
..??? Ig in.i B-ll.
' i.-. ?: -, . i fr. touchrl
I >, Goals ' - ? '.
Pel ' . Bell Pi or,
IVniil
i! Hotel - M ? ? * - Hopl '
:., ? . foi ?: - . . i.. Light, R.
???- : ?YVra\
y. ?? I? . :.. Bu ?? Ft Men
i.llil. Wargo for Ko.iti.-s, Garrison
t H? ? Iren.
Ziok's V'aid Coal Enables!
rimherst to Bi-ut Bowdoin
i UHF.RST, Mas3, Sepi 27. Amherst
ti d Bow '? in, '. 0, on Pratt Field
da* in a hard-fought game marked
by freq ent imblinj A fit id goal by
0-yard in the last
? ? larter decided th? c? nti it. In the
second quarter Amherst came within
one yard of ???. touchdown, but lost l te
? ruble
? i,. i summarj
BOWDOIN ? :
... Kerns
Dud?? .-.
R . . . ? ?
R .-: Dahlgren
r . Q. E ...
11 !? . . . Keonej
:- '.-.. Sprague
i Po; ??? .
?%.:.-? i ? -?? Pali ier foi O? n
... - . ? v inn -. . !?? ......
i ? : ' , 1
Ci. ; ' ??
ad linesman .- ?? ? fl. ? Id i
? . ?
?Lucullite Near
Record, Though
In Easy Vie
Hildreth Colt Gallons I %
i
Miles in 1 :50; 5 Favorites
Win on "(ietawav Day"
By W. J. Macbeth
i It was worth the price of admission
nnd all the discomforts incident to the
holiday crush to see Sam Hildreth'a
Lucullite win the Edgemero Handicap,
the feature of tho closing day of tho
: Aqueduct fall racing meet, yesterday.
Lucullite galloped the mile and a fur
; Ions in the wonderful time nf 1:50 fiat.
: Had L?veme Pntor cared to ?jive his
mount his head there is no doubt that
; Lucullite might have raced more than
a second faster, which would have been
! one of the very greatest thoroughbred
achievements in history.
Lucullite carried 135 pound.-i over the
route, as carefree as an unsaddl ?1 colt
would sprint after ?is dam. At no
time of the journey did the fast paco
he set give him tho lcnst apparent con
cern. He was hard held by Fator every
inch of the way. and at the end he was
pulled tin into a canter. Yet the se?' >a
tional 1:">0 that he turned was only
three-fifths of a second behind tho
track record for the distance, which
Harry Payne Whitney's Borrow set on
June 25, 19)7, at 1:49 2-5.
Beats Borrow'? Effort
Lucullite's was much the better per?
formance of tho two. Borrow carried
oui ' 117 pounds; Lucullite packed 135
pounds. ?orro? raced under ideal
track and weather conditions. Yester?
day the track was fas', -hut not light?
ning fast. A menu quartering wind
blew into Lucullite's face throughout
the lor;;: Aqueduct stretch
Hildreth had a stranglehold on this
Edgcmere Handicap, of $2,500 added.
? fie owned two of the three that were
senl t.o the post, and his Corn Tassel
finished second to Lucullite. Origi- j
nally it had been h i a intention to1
scratch Lucullite. But he was not en-I
tirely certain of Corn Tassel's eondi- j
t? on. A couple of d iy ??? ago Corn Tai?:
got away from Fator as he tvat ibn it
to go out tti work and toi it a 'cross
country, barking his heels a bit. llil
dre h sent out Corn ["assel yesterda;
to satisfy himself that Mit- gelding was
sound.
As to the race, ;t was simpl.v a pro '
cession, W. ft. Coe's Nutcracker,
though tossed in at 97 pounds, n< irei
for a moment figured, li" was lutrui
all the waj by both Lucullite an? : on
Tassel
Takes Lead nt Srart
Lucullite was so full of running that
he shot to the lead in the first few
strides until daylight showed hetwoci
him and Corn Tassel. The latter
turn drew away from Nutcracker and
these positions never changed All
through the backstrctch, dui ?;: ivhich
time Lucullite drew out ! ? a lead ol
foui lengths- or more, the colt was
fighting Fator for his head Fator
ne\ ?r did let him down. Corn ' a
also was under u strong pul! ?it the
end
Getaway day proved another triumph
for form. Five favorites won?Lucullite,
of course, which was I to 20; Right
An--', in th* f;.:-t. at 7 to 1( Rarkl??
in the 'chase, at I to 5; Tenons Bor in
the fifth, at 6 to 5, ami Rambler Ros*
in the closing dash of five furloi ?
11 to I?'?. Rambler had the time of hei
young life beating out John Madden's
May Alley, as the latter wou d have
won ? n anot hei st ride.
The only upset of th. day developed
? i thi rd race, at ?is nrlong : ? ? ?
Indiscretion, at 'i to i. beat out th?
favorite, Cock ?:>' the Roost.
Walter Jennings, who had intended
to retire to his California .'?.mi at the
close of the current season, has decided
to devote one more year to tro educa?
tion and development of A K. Mac.om
ber's horses Macomber will short ?.
ship twenty marcs.and the stallion
War Cloud ar.d Hollister to Franci
breeding purposes
Easy for Oartmouht Team
HANOVER, N. H., Sept 27, Dart
mouth, won from Springfield V. M. C A
College here to-day, 10 to 0, througl
ibili ol i^" heavy Grc en back -
? ? .. Li [rain ground it ivill against th<
v. ? ; ors' lim Hot h ? urns fumbled fi ??
? ; ;.. but Da rtm >ut h \\ n - I hi more
fort .rotte io taking ac!\ an tage o?
Spi ingfield's ? rroi two of vs !? ich : i
suited ir. touchdowns
tory
n m m a r i e s
n aciiig ^ " ,sr- -'""?* "?
Aqueduc! Track, September 27
WtATH?R CLEAR; TRACK FAST
ijUf, FtRSI RAC? Claiming r< - Uire?-year-o. ils il upward T.'?;? ?'? nddixi -.? . ii .-. i
rurlongs. -? :. -? - ... - i.,,-. j. In. li-|i ?..? il nu r 18 Win -- r>i .-. . ? bj Peter
(?uluce- r.,,; s . ? ? ; . . - l i Harmon
Index H .".- o ' - r - Si ?.j_-, Kin. ".- -. I ? ? j ' . : ?
? ? hljfl f Angle :.-: ' 1- "" '? ? I in * : ,, i ,
. | | ....i.. -.?? 4> -S fi? ? Id I,- S 6 -
111 11 7 )-j i :. ' !i l? ? ? 10 - * 7--.T.
linns, mal : 107 1 '-.?.??? i .
I T. K. -M HahUi S - ' Kiiii.moi 10 11 I . *> 6-2
... * .'-a '.Mi 4'H ';* M ' ? ?>?-. ' 15 10 ?. 2
? r H 11 II ?1 ?' i' 1
: . , ,, 120 ? " 61 *'J *' Mi* aus ' 0 < 40 r, i3
, ,.-.'....:.-? ? lYei-us 12 13
i20 Mai ir-t 105 2 i B? ?'?/ 9 ID* ir,.?' 100 I.-' 10 r,
;? t \> S?ti U?7 ? 0 9H 11_?J li <'??' -il"-.. ? "1 100 I'."- ?!'.' 20
: . ? .\ . . ? -.-.?. -.?'? , r ?:?i*.-m ;'; .. r- ed * big rap In the rui
?ugh tin . mee nui a fair raee H usenii : waa alwi ?-- lutru
<)<*?""* SECOND RACE TUB QUKENSIJORO RTflEPUKCHASE HANDICAP '.. - -.
*' ? j,i"a' I ^. .00 milled About two miles and u ha f Start good won easi I piar? name
Wti ...r '?r (t., 6 -v Nllgrulne? Flora I'ji:roc? Owner, Mrs V ; lia.ni Jefford?
I .? ? M Da _
... -'. [? ?? ? ',, : _ . ?? I- ! - . ' .-- !.. ? -r.,, all
i a ; 1 " : ' '.' " .?" :? '?" l* ?'? ?? oi ....
;.v., ? -? 2 3 1" i- I- ?*?? Oil 116 G-2 7-2 10 '. .1
.., .'.-.. . 3_ _ ilaj .-? . : _ ? ?
??.,. , .?-? -, [he fro ? ?ft? ilearlii? :. 8 . ?-.. felice . id WJI a?. L,* pleased D?dain wuaa
... arter.
{)<*?<) TMlltii BLAl*E -Railing; for two var-n'.'.s; gurse. ?'?? .HJ > + -Sli furltwigs. Pur1 good: wo
0<* riddm .ii' piin-e Irlidng Time. ?:13*A. ?*.*tnnor, r>. f. by trier,? - l.i.ly Anno. ?>,-..- it
[Yaliiei '?'. Patter-??! '_
: r- . H r r KL fr W| 'i lin 2 Open. Hl? ? '. ... P ace ' *>?
?.-:?:.-??? 110 2 3 '-'-s 2 7"' i' lin .n ?i .1 J M?
... Rocet I? .. '. ? ,' 2'Vi 2*. t al. r ... 2 2 ?-2 '. 2
r . ?u -- lom 3 3 Ia 1' ?' !Vi- '"a roll ' ?? 7 : :
? . Oi - Il -i IOS I 4 4- O 4* Kuniiwr. - 5 I II?? 7-10
,ni :-i ? m I 11?) , i i ' . . m; ? ?? . la I I
.. ? ??- '? -,. ??. raspo led carne .... .-? ... ?: ?enl U> r1.-? front nil* le
.. i ?-.. with i ?? .? :?? : ?> ? - ? --;.:-..?.. ->.-?.-;? Pora ? ?
i> lot of ?r?".! -...: lult it i:." quarte r-?!-- 0 Irtuis Girl waa iiorer dangorous.
IJJft) POl'RTH RA?"B 1'i'f. F,l?;i:Mi:i|l-; HAM'hAI'. tur throo-ypax-oldl and Upward ? - 1)0
, . ? -, O <? mile and ar elshtfi Star ,- ... ??? i -, . piare .-.luiio. Time, 1:50 IV.n
;?'t bt ? ? Prap Rook . i. i iv i'.- Owi ? ?j ? '?'? ??-' ;-'? C [II I itti.
: vs P.i'. st_j'?__":-_I*_'?'? ' 'l l'.':'' n,".h ''"" ! '? 5 "?
..I'M a t i* i ? r- i:'u"-..T . - 2. i ?o 1-5
?fon :.-. I0n 1 2 2* 2? 2? .'? Kummer., 1-20 1-20 1-20
??? ? s .-IT? r-?: _ft?_2_ a 3 _X__S_3 . .. . ? ... r 18 13 s s
"Il
Lui-ulllia ?> - uff run? B ai I oe?or !<>?. damn Ci-ni Tas^n ran an Lnipri-siv? .-a.t and .-? ...
.: i suxii.j pu j- the i N'utcraokar was outclasaodt
4)(Mk lllTH KAi-l ni. ?iVATEJlBl.TlY 11.4 M'I? A'?' for al ages purse. ?S99..-H i-? ? :
?^ " ry.^i^ phhI -i - easily; plai'O -?un T.rif. k SS".?, Wirriei b ?- try Verwo?xl?llj u ra
Owner ' ' r, ? ? ... Il (-.^.gd.-n_
li i i ??? x.' l'.P. St. 44 H_\_rjv_Jr?rk.-y Open High cl os l'iiie Sh
ivn? Tenons Ben . 112 ~ :< 3 2? 2? I '-j !'? FalrhriUier , - > a ?? "? ?
947 TliibMcdon . 101V4 J '.' I 4 'j 2' Mvfc? . . 5 7 h 8-5
1974) l'nnaman . 117 ! 1 IH m . ? ?? S I-Vi ,-h .. . 2 5-2 ' 11-20
947a Tul i-y > 4 ?? < 4_4_ Cal ?han .4 r, n a fl
TenyiiS I'.'h ivenl "? h ' ?? : '-?"lit. Util? effon at Un? Uir?w-sUteentlu iv,l? ?jid -^ ? brecali
?trill u ?? rerj f'-ai through Uie last yutr.or a-.cl ??5 ai: twiy r-c-M ,:
?- a I retiey quit m Um mi I .^ sevmi furliNigs
09 t slX ni ,;A<1, ' " '' *'' '"" "N"**? :w" vt>J"'11 ,"1- t*'1**. eWi.84. FIts furlong?. Prs-: good
.... ?i'virr,: place samo T me. 1,00. Wrniior. <:h f., by Our*-, o.?:.-?...?? 1, .? \: .
Owner, O D u, ,,.,.,.- Prall 1 A. J. Joyn?.r_
! le? Startet 4V| ir ^t_>.? '_._'-,_ Pin. Jockey. ?pwi ?l-h ci?se I".-?- S
PSI? rtamhler K?m IH ?' i' " l't* 1? l? Rlc?a ...... 1 &-:. li-l ? " I ?? ] 1
' N-rii Allivj .. 114 5 ?i S** n' 2? V Kummer.., S 4 4 , ?. ? 1
9 ' 8?drl ........ 114 9 2 '4 m i? ?? FMr .m'.Vr .-. 8 8 2 4-'
1 nlx -'V . . !M I 1 (?' 4 4> 4' Aniiir.?e... 0 g 7 8-2 6
v,. f.. i, vVood . 114 1 1* v-M, 5> 5'4 . Pator. .. i :? r
! Bmmellna im 12 .' 3 9 7' e'4 Kn ?>r _ l'i '.'. ]', e
922 !.. ghetto 111 10 5 .'. 6< 6' 7' Buston.... 15 20 ?0 H
IV.fl 1" ?mal? . 1.1 0 : 7: 7M S? R? T Rowan.., 30 DO 15 <*
? " Maj Robert1 : ;' 13 > ??'? ?S 9 ?? v Proeca... 100 100 ' I?
- K.,;-ai>.r . ... ilk 3 12 10 10 10 10* Mlllrf . 50 RO - .' ... .
'.'? '" Dli-kli 114 7 10 11 11 11 uro MeCabo... 1 o > 100 1?H) 10
iro Uwlj Preemiui 114 4 11 12 12 13 12? Prascll... . 100 100 100 10
Ua 1 Adama IM_8_V._Il '.:? I.? l;l Wal 1 . 0 30 \i
Ramblc? ftoi? - - he -??-.>? ui waa ?tovpl?g ot 1)1? ,- ;. Mfij A.'.' dc?ed with * gi
burnt or *i*>?.l ui Um Uat, ?Utcc&lh ami Juat faiicd so gvt, vu>* Swirl raa twr ?????? Jj.vi-?.-??? lud
mtauatk
The Days of Real Sport : : : : : : : ? ?? ??
By BRIGGS
(Copyright. 191?. New Tord Tribun? Inc.)
?vo\t
?J?les* of ?S^??
G8ANTLAND RICE
New Yora Tribuna toc )
Rutgers Routs I
l.Vs?mis Ele ve?i
In Opening Gaine
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Sepr. 27.
Rutgers started if* football season
her? to da; wi h a 8-1 -? victory i?t? r
Ursinus before a crowd of about 2,000
Scnrlei ilumni Phe big red team i
effects of the loss of its vet
? rai . -or. ' it the new ?o.-.-ri
: Intent ab i li ty. 'I h o
.... ,-. y ...-.? - - ? i,.. - ragged
l s ? ..'?-; aoon
J.'; tgors ?cor ???'. once : i ach quarter, i
rowing in an extra touchdown in the
1 na i pe i ?od !'? e first t ally came early
en a long forward pass from Mori
Rcdtn nd t< his bi aher. Storck intor
t pted another pit. s in the 3econd
period ayd the Scarlet adopted mass
play tactic? and marched down the
: /i-, for a touchdown, Dutfj goit.g
i ver
In the third period Ursinus made
two first downs, their only one? of the
trame, but fumbled ind the Rutgers
machine walked through, for another
touchdown , ? Bttkei le Ihe foui th
p : ... e ? ht plays gained 89 yards and
two ' ichdowns foi Rutgers
flic '?ne-up an,d summary:
RUTGERS (34) Position URSlKCS (0)
i on k L. E.......Brooks
Mount. . .L. T. W.I
? ... ..... U G ... .Stau? ??
ou.r.. ,... V 'drier
IUft . . R O ... vr.i-;:?'? M H ?-.
il. R T.Helfrteh
M Keilrntii d , I* H B .Light
,. . O. U ...... .Rlcharda
; . . KB..... . Grove
..-?,.. , If. B.t.lght (Cant.)
i -, - . it H I . Miller
iclitl vns- ' : Redi on : Duffy, Bakfi-,
French (2) Goal from touchdown -Baker
i /1 M Redmond Sul ?I net- Runyon tor
!' iv - . . . ? Ue.i ,.-.' osbUi'B foi
Il,-? ' : ? for Sta HT? : Walton for
Wild, Seinlil ' ??; . Vlnxaml? r for
Moi ,' foi 11 R?dro ?nd , Huit- ?or
ud-i I'.el -r Mad lei if :'? le
;. ?.. of Prlnceton. Tl?ne
..- els 10 minute?.
Lehigli Kide* K oublis hod
(Her Villa Nova Players
BETHLEHEM, Penn., Sept. 27.?Le
iterally ran away with the Vilia
Nova eleven to-day in the opening
:? ime o ; ; ?? footbal season here. The
score v?,.i= -l : Lo o I oach Keady worked
i two full teams in the first two periods
and ? imerous substitutions therea-fter.
Carlson featured ?v?iii a fuyard run
' toi ;? touchdown.
Tl..- line 10 and summary:
M ... Posit ' m ItlHlOFI it!!
I, ?? I ? ...UK. 1.?. rk in
U T ... Spagna
.1 M.-?' ,:<)-.. . , t.. Q ... V. Don; Id
? :.. ? , C . . ?... im in
. ildi ? ?>:?.-n R. G. . ft. Mel all-,;
! Kt-ai na It T It...oh
I McOrady R E. ? Wilson
Dolini. . .Q. B . it, i rlngtori
..? .. . , L. H. B.. . Henzlt man
i-oi n ,.R H H . ,Slmf>ndlnper
i , -. i-' B. . . . . \V\ soc Ici
r,.,? fid uvns- R il Smith HerrtnRton,
? ..,;.' na ri Wy.ioekl Frain ? la - Is? n, Kenzli ?
s t'i tou I m ?McDonald.
; ; ? ? ?? ',:,;.,??:... Kofi : ??-? ? Cro? ?.;;
....,...? i plr ? ... vi is.oi i Penn?
sylvania) Kleld .lu. :?? ?ir'azette (LehiKhi
K-.'ir elght-intnuto period*
ja niai ea K nines
?MR3T r ? r: Tu m olds selling. ri.-s
?? ? . .
; ?m l'a , 111 ? ? ? i' ,. Band?) . . . 112
HI - ? I? --I. 11 i . ?'. ?Masked Dancer.104
? 17 ? - i" .,'. 101 |
-. ' ' ? ; .. . ? i.. 11 .i i,. i up:
? ? . ' ? ,? ... ? ?fventy yurda
D84 Rahwte 123 Get . 1151
liragnt flock IU ?. Favour 102
.. - Fl i knrynut IU ' uta Ml - Kruter 102
.??'? -.?? ?Lucius 110
. . -j 11 ??..!)! 0. lite . . . 105
? ? ? . 1 .'. 1.-2 K. B?um.-Uin .. 103
? ' Bar Ono .1(1 ? ? I ? :, O'Dowd. .. 10')
I |.- ?? .-i ? .i ? .... ..105
9: 1 I.h.Iy ' VVsrd - ."S I'atl-.H Dear. 103
' : ? ;.--.?...?
B: ? S -???- IOS 1.17 Pctrlw! iteo . . i
x .....; - 139 K n?-1 ?- oi , 103
rilll* ' RACE?-All ages handicap nix
- II Omt* <* , . .1W "IS Pn Rose ..104
93a Ei ' ad? H2lC tl t-.-il .. . l."S
"?'u Sa ve-.-.-.. 8*1 ?) ' Valm .... 12,1
I ? . 0 Brighton 119 !)t8 .""it tho ?Xv. 122
.;? " ll,i .. i I -.?l nit- Boy . ?0
,.'2.o \\ udtrap , \"i "14 Ladj Gertrude. 108
1 , RTH RACE rh ? -.- i-ear- Ids th*
.- ? ? Handicap ;. : ??>'? added: t.na
? ? i s i x t p "i
tl .... ?,.-,.. 12 ICI ?) ?" :? "-o l? . . . 93
B?4 Th? idi ---.-m 10 .1 9-10 !' ? .- .?.-:?? 98 '
(?.* ) in, r There . '.'. ? e - lap , .127
(9 H Mad Hatter ., US '- t War Klss 96
Kl FT H i: ?? ?"? Three-year-olds nr.d up- !
? ' - ? : . ..???. .(uarter.
(t>5?)) ?Mroiomo? . ill' *:* Grundy _121
? . ?Kilkenny ,101 ?? :;, t?i .11*
?.s* Jutm 1 l'ay 11?! U'i? 1'j.tou.- , .103 j
SIXTH RACE T?vo-ye?r-olds; maltien?; '
- . ... ? half f" ' ???-? .
5(17 rit,- .i:.|.-' ?:-.?>??: A-ronh?ad Ir.n. .115
s:? GcoTflo :,.":-, A-Tlltviu? .118 |
r s? ?-? mint il'.' ?"( Thtii Sert>!rd .112
955 lrldi I'r??an ...11.' *47 I.i.'.v Wood ,,.,.1121
S.Ida .1121930 Dloile .. ,-UJ j
8?g n.-. n Uiiiie?; .1151 j
?A| pn ntl? ?- alio? i clalm*<L i
'* t?i>|. r --U&Ct track, ?a*V. I
Deal sir: Now that the main events.
or must of them, have passed on?- for
the year, perhaps you can ?nd space
tor a most important discussion, af?
fecting every golfer:
What is :ho proper equipment of
:lu!>3 for the amateur golfer?
My selection i?*, driver, brassie, spoon,
cln..:., midirons, jigger, mashie* niblick
an.) putter.
l i tin:* about correct ?
Just a Duffer
;o many queries have been received
? long this ',m- that perhaps it is worth
discussion at somewhat more extended
length.
The main idea should be not to
overstock a goii bag, adding- nor. only
weight to (he caddie and 'extra ex
penso for 'ho clubs, but also an ad?
ditional worry in selection.
Entirely too many golfer* carry and
use entirely too many clubs. We have
counted between twelve and sixteen
clubs in many bags where the golfer
needed a pack mule rather than a small
boy and where he had far more clubs
than he could ever use.
Thtr Most Important
The four most important dabs .n
a golf kit are the brassie, midirot*,
mashie and putter.
These four are absolutely ?s-ientiai
The fifth club to be added is a niblick
The duffer might figure tiie niblick
the most important of all, but a mashie
can frequently take the niblick's place
?lohn Ball, the great f-Jnglish veteran
can get out of almost any trap with
a midiron, a club he frco.uen?y uses
?for this purpose.
The driver is not an essential club
as the brassie can easily take its
place. In fact, any number of th<
b?'st golfers in America, amateur an<
professional, never carry a driver, pre
ierring to use a brassie from the tet
us well as through the green. This
Beema to us a sound idea, as in thii
way the golfer becomes accustomed '.<
the use of one club. The brassie cal
got just as much distance as tin
driver and is an easier club to handle
A brassie, midiron, mashie, niblick an?
putter leava, a golfer fairly <vel
??quipped.
And Then?
After those five club.-*, wh.it Is Th
next club of greatest importance?
We should say a spoon or drtvin;
iron, Both are not essential but on
of the two is badly needed for dis
tance between a brassie and a midiro
range. Otherwise one is always ut
tempting to play a half stroke wit
a brassie or to overplay an iron.
As between the spoon and drivin
iron or clock, the spoon is easier t
play and a more useful club, especial!
where there is a bunker or trap to b
carried in reaching the green.
After this comes the jigger?a clu
between a midiron and a mashie fo
distance. The jigger is an extremel
u?eful implement, as it can well b
used for all long mashie shots and ai
short iron shots. It keeps on?: fror
overplaying a mashie and underplayin
an icon arid its loft makes it easie
to operate than either mashie or Iroi
Fir many of tin- keen, weil trappe
greens another important club is th
rough ribbed mashie-niblick, where
high pitch with back spin is require
on distances between 50 and 130 yard;
The golfer who carries a brassi?
spoof, driving iron, midiron, jigge
mashie, mashie-niblick. niblick arid pu
ter ra^ all the necessary ;?tip;' ?ments
to play his l)est game.
This leaves h m ti ne ":ub* which
are entirely sufficient.
t'?-r Different ?vannes
W hen IL H Hilton wu
America his c! ie? cri . .. .- as that
American golfers used too many clubs
for diff?re n I ranges,
There is undoubtedly , great ten?
dency among many oi ti c best amateurs
to overplay a club. At Oakmont many
of the stars were usii ? nashie 01
100 or 1 ro yard * and " takii g a full
wallop with a jiggei s here ai . -?.
iron shouNi have bee . i . d.
There are a fev American amateurs
who can play an easj - sol t
in place of a mashie ... in ron
111 ;:ir2C2 i>f ;!'. OV : WiJ Hoped ; ' I
"1 can get there with a mashie,"
you will heai one say. ? ertainh he
can?by taking a wild waliop h . .
,'iing the risk of a hud hook oi i
slice. Those golfers who are co i
ually killing the ball with the badly
Belected club never have anyth ng
reserve. The mashie was not intended
to be played properly beyond ! 45 yards.
Beyond that distance up to ICO or
1C5 yards 'lie jigger can bo used
Barnes vs. Hagen
The argument, as to whether vV er
[Tagen or Jim Marne- is the greater
golfer will occupy many a winter hour
before spring returns to help settle
the argument,
So far tu a season the*, have met but
twice, llagen beat Barnes by a wide
margin in the Open CI unpioi hip and
Barer- returned the < iplinp t in the
Western.
Barnes, by winning the S\ tern
Open, the Southern Oper; and the Pro
fessional Championship while finishing
second In the (.'anadiar; Open, hasn't
done any less than Hagen. The tall
Englishman has played in more tourna?
ments and therefore has a greatet
number of fine performances to in i h
credit.
Just as the match between Evan:
and Ouimet was the greatest possible
al ' r action in the amateur realm, so a
battle between Barnes and Hager
would be the greatest attract
the professional list, It would bo on?
of the greatest cards that ..'o^-J pos
sibly be arranged if played over o
championship course.
llagen, by winning the Open Cham
pionship for the second time couh
hardly be rated below any other golfer
But <o far as 1919 records go i. ???
performances certainly do not loon
above the wonderful consistency uni
brilliancy of the tal! Cornishman. S?
far as their ability to play shots i?
concerned, they are too nearlj equa
to be compare?! where any verdict
might be drawn.
They undoubtedly stand at th? hea?
of professional golf in America Be
tween them they have gathered it
every prize worth while. Bui. ha
four" i>ig killings 1.1 his credit when
Hagen has two. In the meanwhile
Barnes is pro essional champion al
match play and Hagen is open cl im
pion at medal play, so then -. ? n
to be . try little to d.'cep
back and wait uni I the, meel .
L. K J.? I he Oakmont coui ??? t
Pittsburgh is undoubtedly th?
ti -' of golf ever present ? i [or ai
..mateur or for an open championsh ?
in Am?rica.
$1,000 for Baseballs
If Series Goes Limit
Eighty dollars for baseballs for each
jame played in the world's series!
That sounds big. but, nevertheless,
that is approximately what it will cost
'o furnish the principal item for the
i is< ball classic this year.
Vs in other things the high cost has
i ' baseballs, which now bring S'.IO a
i .-."i It is estimated four dozen balls
.'.ill be used in each game. On this
ms s, If it is decided to play nine
trames in the scries, and It becomes
lecessary to run the entire string, be?
fore the winner is decided, it will cost
clofc to $1,000 for balls alone.
The reason that so many are used is
because bills fouled into the stands
or crowd are seldom returned. During
an ordinary game, however, most of the
balls which leave the playing fiejd ftnd
their way back. Horsehide used in
covering the baseballs has increased in
cost during tha lm?t ihre? years about
"i">0 per ?tot,
Notre Dame Loses Many
Veterans of Front Line
NOTRE DAME. Ind., Sept. 27.?Com?
ing back from their poor showing in
the inaugural scrimmage of the spason
with vim ami dash, the N'otra Darne
gridiron huskies have scattered the
gloom clouiis which hovered over the
campus during the first week of prac?
tice. Head Couch Knute Rockne is
well pleased with the progrf-ss his ath?
letes made the past week.
The condition of the line is the chief
source of worry. The loss ?if Andrews,
Stine, McCiuire and Meagher was a se?
vere jolt to the 3319 forward io.tnbina
tion. Rockne, however, has two good
linesmen in Coughlin and Degree and
around them he must construct his d?
fensive wall. The return of Dave Hayes
has bolstered the right wing tf th? Una.
Old Basehall Star
Wins Golf Tournev
Of the Nassau Hub
ion! ? i Rting that h i can stil p \
the brand of golf that has won him aiy
number ? :' tournaments during thi ; t
twenty yea:-, John M. Ward, the Gai
d* n '.'i'.. ??.?'? ran, captured chiei -
in the invitation meeting over the Nas
.-?an links yesterda} lie defeated
... ira, a Greenw ich repi esei ?
?i'v?., 21 up and i '.- play the Rr-a
round
A ? 01 back as L'JOi ft ard - 01 th<
Mew Jersey amate ir title ..? ? ?
\ irth Ji rsey Countrj Club lii ks, .. .
for years theri aft ? played on the m t
ropo itan te? n in the Lesley cuj
matches He was at one time the ;-.,...
of baseball ans, svhi i he played short?
stop on the Giant
in !.is match aga Inst Graham . '? ?
?.-. . , had a -?hade th? b !
,.. : hi opponent. He was I up
>i ? ? ?-, hole, but
voungei ired account s thci
ond hole the I ?
bascba ,1 gain got the advantage,
? he tui m d home l up '-1 lie
.-. is halved, The match ended
on tiif seventeenth green.
T?vc extra-h? e matches resulted ii
the semi-linals early in the day Gra
ham was oppo ed to E C Bcall, 'he
north and south champion from
i . .. Penn., a.1 i ; hi pa r h t?ve i
th? last ? hree fioli s G raham li
-ave himself on the home greei bj
bringing off quite a putt, an,) h pi>
footer for a l at the extra ho!, m ,
him the match when hi^ opponent
missed a wee one there
In the other contest Ward disposed
of .Morton L. Fearey, the Garden City
man. who formerly h?Md the Staten
1 land titl?
The summary:
"?' ? ?" -?? ., 1 ? rr final round)? Pat 1 -
.: . .- ihai . tin enwteh, boat B C. B
Un ... uwrt. 1 ui (19 .o-- .? John il IVan
. i irden ( ity, beat M l. Fear? >
.'.'...
Final round- '-V.trd beat Graham 2 j,.i
and ! to ; ' . 1
ilr- ttt tl ; \)i lit . first BlXtl PI) fit 1
? ?corue 1 DIjton. |r., Nati?
-,..,? ? gin pst,ri i ?.-..??,. Princeton, 1 oi>
hole?)
Second aiitetMi (?ec.ii final round)
daxwfll |i Nassau beat H. C. ]
Nassau by default; >' E \ in Vleck
beat H T. Alleu. 1 n Hills
' up 1 nd : -i 11 :,iy
round?'S .11 Vleck hi-ai M ,
? up ;: nd 6 t 1 1 iv
r. il -1 elKht ? - ? ond sixteen - il
'?'? 0 Cherrj ? -> s :, ? . 1 F H
i ? ?r V ?on, 2 up and 1 to p?a?
Braden Makes Only Score
Tor Yale 'Varsity Team
NEW HAVEN', Sept, 27. Near!,- two
thousand people saw the gates of Yale
Fit'ld opened this ifternoon for the
first public football practice of the
Elis since the squad reported two
weeks ago. Two actual games were
played, the first and second 'vi
elevens meeting the respective teams
of the scrub --.i?ja?l.
In tho first game the regulars won,
7 to 0. Fullback Jim Braden smashed
the Bcrub line for successive gains, >. -
ginning at the 15-yard mark, and
ly took ' le ball through guard for the
touchdown with '-"iy five minutes of
the second half to play. Braden kick* -,
his own goal
Harry Graham, brother o? Fred, I ?
'varsitj end, injured his k??;?<- bad
? aptain Tim Callahan remained out of
the practice becau e if a bi lis? ; ki
and Acosta. thi former freshman cap?
tain, played jf ipback. Among the
pectator were Walter Camp, the for
mer Yale athletic director, with his
Captaii Walter ( lamp, ?r., ai d
"Cupid" Black, captuin of Yale's 16
ng tean .
The 'varsity line-up: Reinhardt,
left end; Kirkpatrick, left tackle: Ga t
let'r ?ja.ti-.l; Acosta, and Galvin, centre;
Zenner, ro.- it guard; Dickens, : M
ruckle; Allen, right end; Laroche,
quarterhat-, ; Donald Welles, [eft half?
back; Joe Neville, right halfback;
Braden, fullback,
Temii- at ?Vrdtaley Club
The Ardsley <"iun. of Ardsley-on
Hudson, held an "after-the-war" mixed
doubles lawn tennis tournament on the
grass courts yesterday afternoon, with
about twenty pairs competing. Four
combinations reached the nemi-final
round, as follows: Miss Nathalie
Browning and Mr. Small, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C, Parsons, Mr. and Mrs Smurth
waite and Miss K. Black ami P. Coffin.
Thej will meet this afternoon a' ,. IC
o'clock in the semi-final round and th.:
winn :rs will play off later in the day
for the chief cups.
ai TOMOBILB? FPU RENT
PACK ? R D FOR H1RO, 7' V^ASSKNOSR;
* etui drlvtr; }l as liour. Plan? ?41ft.
Joie Ray Fails
In His Effort
For Nen Record
Homoi flakrr Captured
600-Vanl Rare in ? af
Tim*' at Travers? 1**!am?
the rn->' th n a
responsible ?' r ...
lish a ne? ' -
0 ?ait- ru of a IG
of the Sew York At!
at Travers ?- r< c
ord is 3 mirutes ?
Tommy Conneff, oi ck, tr
189 ? R i." fa ? I
four-fifths
Another dl sapp ? I
Bay was the
second, bel
?
,. ar I <:. ...
back, with Robert Crawford, a
mate of f.
i ? rd j
..........
V
he pleas?
ite 13 4 I. Ja
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jcrat? i
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1 ?
-
capped riva i
? ??-.'? , as hi
Btill brougl
other op]
B iker wr i> tun r?
? I ? ? ;
. . ay. S'ew ork A , too
Will
? ick, ?.1 enc? > A.
'??'?
sprint, in v
? ?
r red Kelly won th?
indi " >
the 10-pou
who a ' '?
'.:,'?'??."
throwing contest.
The sun ? ? i -
Put ? r- - -
a
v ? K \
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?A. C (18
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N...-.V Y.-.rk '? .'
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Havre <le Grace Result
?t race iclaimli
upward ?and
-
V ?
0 and i
i* third TI .- ... i
l a I Cl t y 8ii i . ... I ? .
I p, Galley Head, Edith Bau
?i ?>? Pi mes i u run.
i ond ra'c? (soiling; four ? ? ? ?'?in am?
ip** -i ????-;?;> ? -i - k ?. Itni
:;.... I r ? it . il ,' . . $. -.
ind M.90, won
111.00 a II ,
' ? . Ii..-- ; V . ?
1:07
Thi rd ra
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I.
.lartha Lu
S3.20 . .1 1 .O
K.- .-..;. f
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Sun, Ml. . .
r..'1-U .. , , ? . * ?? ?:
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upv. ,.j .? o ..i- and i
103 (H? a). 18.2
King John 111 ?IK ? -... .
Olid , 7k ? l.'i--?<rl, irS (1
Time l:4t 1-i. Wig
Sunn? Hill, Broom f . '
Vert al.-;.j i ,i a
Seventh race rol<1
ami un ae;
>n-<* 110 lllcl i,-i- ? rr ). | t
V . . ? ? .:
13 10, $ . 90, ?. :
? '.! re), 7 1
belle H. B
-?III 1 n , . BaJ&Z?l, I ? -
Jack JDawaoa a
i ran
Sheepshead Bay Speedway
Sat., 2 P.M., SATIONAJ
CiCT 1TW ? Motorcycle
KJS~ I . -* I n (HAMt'lUNHUm
\ Thrill Everj -.rond tot ijo M'Ia?.
TI?. Hrc'a ?.t all M ?.lera, -. -?'a
H-*:?v.*'tt,r* Oto El? tit h .WcauMk A, *
'Vb?fw CM-ala-iJOi?

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