Newspaper Page Text
F01!1* Favorites Win in Farewell at Aaueduc?
-Record Entrv List in Women's Title Golf
Pickwick Wins Two-Horse Race
Over Mile Route in Sea of Mud
Stoneybrook Handicap Only a Gallop for Clancy
Entry, Which Defeats Tom McTaggart Easily';
4 Favorites Register Victories Despite Scratches
By W. J. Macbeth
Racing at tho popular Aqueduct track was drowned out for tho
ceason in the finest young deluge of the year yesterday afternoon. When
"taps'" was sounded as the horse? went to the post for the closing event i
some ten thousand rain-soaked and bedraggled "good men" interested in
the development of the breed cave three lusty cheers and a hurrah
A? baa been the rule'at Aqueduct,m
-, s.ps because of the fact that the
long Etre ? possibility of
fluke victories, form stood the acid
tf,.t in spite of the storm und the re?
sulting sea. of mud. No less than four
favorites triumphed ever fields that
were scratched to the reck-bet tern
minimum because of the prov?
The Stonybrook Handicap, with $2,
000 added, ?t one mile, the feature of
the mud-larking entertainment, proved
me of the least exciting of the six
'u of speed, though it was only a
> for \V. ('. Clancy's Pickwick, the
d( : in choice. It was a two-horse
.. e Phil Chinn's Tom McTaggart
vag i h accept tie is; ue
Hth Pickwick. The friends o this
shrewd Kentuckian evidently believed
rom McTaggart, which is at the t p of
rm just now, could hand a trim
, ? e of I he m is ? red mbtnble
larl trai ing and back? I their
nion in ci ? ahn accord
Pickwick opened at 'J! fo 5. But such
: . vv plaj was n ade on Tom Mc
taggart that Pickwick's
f to I ' ' I" odds
Tom V meanwhile
e ham ir red ral rom '? to 5 to 6
A ' ? i that
ickwii ? mcy tin dis
nee, but ? ? ? ? ? \ ?
..ear ' gi ing d I doubt.
Rummer Awaj NS inging
i: was a beautiful race for about
?en furlongs. After that it was a
Tom McTaggart w mid
..rtv-- .. led a tov line to keep within
'. 'rite. Clar
tart, and ? ?th the
springing t barrier was away
??inline- In ha f a 'e'en strides ho
opened .. : han a length
. Buddy" Ensor went
int, hx wever,
a..', in the run i I retch made
r p rr :h < I Ivantage
be pair began to circle the turn
i. the outside, had gotten
h: ?e up to Tom McTa'ggart's crup?
per. He c ? led to gain, inch by
Inch, s they fought their way ; - the
? retch. Kummer very wisely came
wide to avoid the ankle deep water
r,r tni rai and though Em or had
? ? ? " ? ong jourm y he was up to
1. - - al's saddle girth when straight?
ened fi - ' " me.
Two-thirds of the way down the long
stretch '. >rn McTaggart held on reso?
lutely and maintained his, si.ght ad?
vantage at the eighth pi le, Kum?
mer was ' reed to go 1 :'?.<-> whip. It
was seen then thai th< favorite was
runnim. ? otl r undei one of
Enso-< clever hand rides When Tom
McTaggart falten hi folded, and
tin gh tl last fu rlong it wa
c procession. Pickwres won in tl ;om
me ile time of 1:39 3-5.
'int.. wa; quite an upset in the
Paro1" ti; i ? cap, als - at a mile, the
tb n t:i" program, when Naturalist,
the ode- orite, had to be sat?
isfied with ? li . money. J. E. Widen
(i's ?si.- ?able old gelding decid?
ed to sull ? about the time he ap?
peared a winner all over and when he
was threatei ng to "spread" the field.
This race was won by George W.
Loft's Tippity Witcbet in the very fine
time of 1:3S _-r'. Cliff Robinson, who,
like "Be : : -, ' Kr.sor, scored a
during the afti rm on, laid off the early
pac?- ; ad d d not make his I - ntil
naif ?y down the home stretch. He
way i ike a shot out of a gun
so n as he gave the geld ng his
head and nailed Naturalist at the final
fur1 ' pole.
Naturalist Sulks Again
The moment Tippity Witchet looked
Naturalist's eye the latter appear
-ulk, as he is accustomed to do
.nil the fall, and gave up the argu
It appeared Naturalist had thi
dace at least cinched, but he si ipped
dly Senning! Park, wh ich had
uropped back at the top of the ?????
?vas all- to come on again and nose
it the favorite for the place in the
Then- was quite a melon-cutting in
?st rae,- \s hen "Bud ?;. " Ensor
jjireadeagled the field with B. A.
e's Lad's Love. This one, which
1 hacked from 5 to 1 to 2 to 1, sim
i -e'ed in the going and galloped
in front as far as he pleased,
he finished on three legs only.
was necessary for Krisor to dismount
after he pulled up his charger. Night?
stick, ibe favorite, which finished sec
finish**' badly ?UtrUn fr?m stan t0
ttappy Buxton landed the second
trial at six and a half furlongs with
be favorite, Episode. This one got to
th.1 Iront in the last furlong, but tired
suddenly in the last tufty yards and
barely lasted to beat Gilt Fringe, which
charged down under a masterful finish
by F.nsor toward the end. Rustler, the
second choice, acted like a crazy colt. ?
He ran away going to the post, and !
he tried repeatedly to unhorse Hon-I
kins. Finally, after propping at the
start and getGng away absolutely last,
he ran to the outside fence a't the :
stretch turn. He was running the oth- '
rrs down at the finish, though he
finished outside the money, and might '
have won the brackets "but for his
Charles A. Stoneham's Biff Bang, n
1 to 8 shot, won the fifth race at a '
mile in a common canter. Light Kose,!
the heavily played favorite of the clos- !
ing riash at five furlongs, took the i
track at the start of the race and held -
the advantage to the end. Flambette. :
a 15 to 1 shot, beat out Turnabout for |
Lehigh Eleven on
Wav to Morgan!own
BETHLEHEM, Fa., Sept. 30.?To?
night the I.ehigh team started off on its
hard trip to Morgantown, Va., where
trio to Morganstown, Va., where West
V rginia will be played on Saturday.
This contest looms up as one of the
most important of the early season.
To-day a torrential ram and soggy
field prevented outdoor practice. Tlje
gym was used to practice signals and
give the men a blackboard talk. The
men are regarded as in good physical
The team will reach Fittsburg to?
morrow and practice on Carnegie Tech
Field, reaching Morgantown on Satur?
The following men were taken along,
the first two men mentioned for each
team being the probable line-up: End,
Gulick, Wilson, Sanford and Frain;
tackies. Good, Cu?ick, Moorehouse and
Carlisle; guard. McCarthy, McGinnes, I
Swinton and Hoffman; quarterbacks,
Buckley. Coleman and Lingle; half?
backs, lien ington. Larkin and Harper;
fullbacks, Douglas and Henzolman.
Football Men Honored
EASTON, Pa., Sept. 30. Varsity
football players were honored by their
classmates in the fall elections held
:t Lafayette College to-day. Frank
Schwab, the regular guard, was elected
president of the sophomore class, and
George Trindell, a quarterback candi?
date, president of the freshmen class.
Schwab and Trindell both are former !
10S ;.:.: none? Rlrl
115 fin? Santa C aus
le n . .u; '.'?: .'??-io i
I ,. n .?.:- ... 117 :?? i ? Mulelbor
. i > Hoo's Hi ' .'.'.li Tamarisk
.... ? s ici? M,- . 1 ID
? f -. i-'?. UAi i n n ? ? car ? !?is and u
elalraing : uillu anil sevenlj yard
t- lex. W? In li s
S71 Turf 11 ? I ?,-??(.
v . Koi lii-i : . -. in ? ??
Bd i I? Glorieux 115 9-1 Sea H ? r
. . ? .. .!.?? IOS !)i >'?!,- Gaulois
I'u.l ?. Deal : 1 ? '?"?:? War Map
S1SS King Agrippa I 15 ?'"' ?' ?" Wit 07
?v., 'nue, h.,... ids 944 () een Uli de IOS
Timm hack- Hirco >'i ar il la . -1 upward; m lo
ami n sixte? ' '
In.lex Wl Index. Wt
94 Albeirl A. . '. 1? !?42 Sea Sinner . . 108
? i? Sum
. utiral Iti .:?? I1?
?i?l ItTH ItAI r Till: MONTAGUE HANDICAP;
Ti dex Wl IikIcJ ?'t
,:e. Raleo .1' '? ? ??? ? v 'How Hand ..111
Ciee-i n an ?" ?"? ?" I? rewer .. .. 11H
le'-i >,><ihani 11.' S84I rontyprldd ... '>'
?I ? ? Sea Mini .11" fl.M' SI Allan . , HO
ill 'II HACK THE CUKSCENT HANDICAP;
tliree-yeai-olds and upward; soiling; mile and
si vi ni v yards
Ind?jx Wl Indi r. Wt.
894 ?Pastora! Swain.104 (M55) Halen . 108
|e,A Henry (i 97 B4S? Kashmir , .111
!?-?> Recount 112 939* War Note.. . 104
93B Anniversary . 102!
SIXTH KAi'lv THE HUNTINGTON HANDICAP;
l a . ?/ear-olds . s t fur onga
I- lex Wt Index. wl
(961) Knobble .125(8X0) Idle IvCil.114
945 Dry Moon. ms 089' Our Boots .. ..104 |
?Pive pmmds arprcntlce ?llowani? claimed.
Racing Sum m a r i e s
AQUEDUCT RACETRACK, SEPTEMBER ?0
Weather rainy; track sloppy
f"IR'";T..IU,?>:(:laJ"-l!:ii' :"' ?'"??M^r',:-;, and upward: purs.-. ?1.069.? i'-ix ar.d a ralf
;ii T\.:r ] . , 'V,'-,-M':;;.?,v1'!'"'-- > '??, * ?'? w,nr" ?t. ?-y Ham
^^^^^^^^^^^^ Weather rainy; track sloppy
>70 I" ?
iS.rr-T? - '''' '" '''VTiii JoTi^ ?5i,. High. Oca. Plaoe. 8h.
&?' ?huU* " i ? -, -, j. H \\ '?!--: ??- . L3-5 4-5 1-3
?Il Jkunrnj Kellj : -, ? 5 J1 J -' Kummer 6-5 T-5 I 2-o 1-0
'?h.lrl?. . ? t r ft ? i, ""?' 1 ?lrlirothor, i 4 3 '
no 5 ,:, 3^? O M--( um- .4872 4-3
??d Dlosenrirl?, " ' ? .- , , ,'- ?, ? S" ' Buxtoil 30 4" 40 12 t.
'-Lads' , ? , ' ?' M?'?-' '?"' -" L? 4 t5
- - ,-'X? i" "- : K '?' ;"v-r-. , ,..-.- ,,.-'1147 si, ??1 . half furlong..
?apn-,. i... ; .: , i '. *'J "" ?"uuo. Time, ! ?;.;.-. winner, blk. p. by Celt- l'rinct**
Indax. atanor ii ? ,. ,, -g, ..
**Wfcp|?,,,,, ' ' ^' '? -, .-, , lork ppen. Hlgli. no?. Place. Sh
5fi> OUI M?? .. ? ' -. :? h.x--: ?T~-2 7 5 1-2 1
?S? .King's i,rUe ' ' . * Ha Va . 2? K-..,.r . . 2 16-5 3 1 2-"
*???* . loo r ; J ? Mooney. 6 ? 18 \ 1 S ?
??! g. . . UV J -' -'?- -? -i l'a Hopkins.. .8-5 5-2 11-5 i 1-3
le ?um.-,-' - ! B r I'",'K - -'" 20 - ' ,;
ano ?r Btrl-le King-? l?elt, ??? ?L " ' '' ' ' "?'.? Main, and ?ould have won lu
972 THIRD RACB-THB i-.?, l"' UD ai '"'' """?'"-""
.? . ,' ? mile st?rr good w?. ... iAS"1' -^ '' - ?or three year o?da an-l upward: pumo, $1.209.47.
?'i-?: .-.? !:-- '? - >n.?,.- i, w ,,;,; ': ?" - ? ???. Time l:3S2-5. Winner, b. g . by Broom
?'?"'?Trip: .... '? Vi , ? i,.;,.., ,,,?.. nigh ci pao hace s-,
?5*?l v' H ?>a ?',' '''- "? ' : ""'" ?' : I
w)V'?*iur"-itst 1 T? 'i , :'": Kummer .4 5 4 6-5 1-3
? n^*?i"us ll-l -1 2 n \ H -1 ;<< Tu??' "^ 1 9-10 ? ?''?
-?. ,?R" H?i n, .,. <K ? - -a 4? 411 4 Kalrbrothor fl s 1 2 4 5
-r.i-.p--N \Vn?.??? . ..'' '- '- Wclner !" 20_ ',?- 4 -,
TU SStSrht'.?i'rt1 WW1 K": ? "' '- Swinln? Pari, l?f? " r"U?!'' li,> *tretch' c*u?h1 ?,e l?adore ln ''"
ar?-~ "-"lo,, lhf, ,,? , . m,'./. ?'?*"'.' Naturalist In the drive for the pi 10
t??m h"'1'1 """"-IHW i>no mile S'a?? "K^U-NQ STAKES; for threo-year-o'.da and up
r-~--- /^'? iKrner . , , ,' \v /?"??1 ""l^- Tlme' . Winner. !.. g. bs
,???*? J2?k*i.-k ', ' '" 5* H_ Kd. lookey Open. Hlgl a??. PlarvTSn.
aB!>?_ M-Taggar, .j f * ? [5 ?1 ,:- . ,- ? , ? u, ,., ,?
??'?i-i raned r. ,.- \, ,- ' ___? Kummer . 7-5 8-3 0 5 ? ?
974 ''WI l?a: - \???n JnU> 8Ubm,M am? avr.y and won well In I !
A. gton'i-'1 m? '?i:j 1 1, -..'.'", ''? ? ,"' l"" """*">? Pura?. $1.009.47 On, mile. Fur,
jagg \; r '?' ' W1"nw- " ''? "y T,"v B5'f ?wner- c'
??|*'SrriiJ,i< " U? ! ! S' ^* l^ N Hn ,,?,;?v ,?.,.,- Hlgl, 1 i..,. Hare" Shi
?ffirl ? - ? '' ?. f V K'I,wr. - ( 13 5 !-3 -
loom? r*0* ??? ??Tiled - - - ' -: Welner 4 7_ T 1 _
07c .1^ ??akened when ?h? !;ni?I?Wlexi? 'u ''?'"" '!?. '?1.?? 'ho" drew out and iron gal
V7? ?WTH RACB-Kor mall r , M,ri Mo1.W. early.
Rom. fWr T'' u,u"!'''*?" pia'.e'Tri. "'\A'1" "'i,M n!!- l1"^"- ?????*?? ri" fu'lnnga ?tart
n??T?'B^ . IIS ? 1 5V4 L. O!; goMMO? 8=5 8-5 11-10 2-5" M
??SA '..'.?.?? VA 6, ?' 3v?2?>?^l ?"w " "" "
.. ..??i-iiie . US 3 4 24 (' 4? 4?
64? Lady Ag)' .
111 j * i\?l J* 4? Turner .. 3 1' 2 16
tlS 1 ; 8? I* -? '?' FaJrtjrotber. '> 10 1
??? iu?l.,--. l5 1 7 65 f 4 11 ?L ?,*?rt'rnther. 'i 10 10 3 T_s
-Uilit Kob? ?ont ?TihT;?-:-?-'_' 7 Mooney. 15 20 20 r, ?_a
?* * Uain? ,og u? X'wd'giau?S'?^^ ^^Tert-lFe-e^-uT^rd^e-TTa^r?
twuaucu oui ?uroug. Turnabout wa? outrun all tns waj.
To Keep Crown
104 Players to Compote for
National Championship at
May field Next Week
The women golfers of the country
have packed their grips and have be?
gun the journey to Cleveland, where
the annual national tournament will
be played next week. More than a
hundred 10-1 to he exact, a record
number will tee off on the course o?
the Mayfleld Country chih Monday,
following the qualifying round, match
play will start with the thirty-two
having the lowest scores competing.
^ Practically every woman star in the
States and ?several from Tunada arc
entered. But Miss Molly Griffiths, the
English star, who it was reported re?
cently was on her way to this coun?
try to play in this tourney, will he
amono; the missing, much to the disap?
pointment of golf fans here who were
anxious to see how she would fare
against Miss Alexa Stirling and others
Another absentee will be Mrs. Quentir
Feitner, winner of the metropolitar
title this year, who was counted or
to make a strong hid for the honors
However, there isn't a doubt th(
tournament will he the most success
ful ever held. Miss Stirling, the youth
ful wizard from Atlanta and presen
champion, who has been playing phe
nomenal golf all summer, adding tin
Canadian championship to her laurels
is favored to retain her title.
Miss Marion Hollina, who made suel
a splendid showing abroad last spring
has improved her game immensel;
and may spring something in the wa;
of a surprise. So might Mrs. W, A
Gavin, of the Belleclaire club; Mrs
Clarence Vanderbeck, of the Merioi
club; Miss Elaine Rosenthal, o
Shenecossett. or Miss Mildred Caverly
T'oe pairings and the starting time
of the contestants are a.5; follows:
JO 00- Mr-- IT ?' McKonn Shaker Helghl
Mrs. Robert A Res?. Bercsford
10 or,.Mi;.-: Katharine G Starback, Sclot
Miss Elizabeth Klotz Indi in Hill
10:10?Mrs Carl Blossom C. C. of C evi Ian
Mrs Grlswold Wilson. Mnyfleld
10:15?-Miss Marjorle Bdwards, Midlothta
Mrs. W A G ivln. n? lie li ire
10:20?Mrs. Paul Rennhoff, Wnstwood
Mrs Fred Letts !jr.. ' >nwontsla
10:25?Mrs. Leo Seln\ n . Maj Held
Mrs. Fred Paunders. Voughloghen
10:30?Mrs. O. K Fralev, Ruffalo
Mrs. A! xander Printz Oakwood
1 'i 35 Mrs ,T. B. Prie ' ?? :- nonl
Miss )-". Ro r-nthal Shennocossett
10 40?Mrs. Dorothy McCllverln, Detroit
M s Amo li.ee, Clevela.li 1
: ' IE -Mrs Robi rl : '? nni r, Buffalo
Mrs. Harold Forman, Ravlsloe
10:50?Mrs. X P. Lawrence. Westwood
Mrs. \V A. Gardner, Buffalo
10:55 Mis- Louise Elkins, ' lakmont
Miss >.':?n..-. Gin Iner. Buffalo
11:00 Miss Lottie Lai ire, Buffalo
Miss Jeanette Kinney, Cleveland
11:05?Mrs. Charles Fmilev, Chevy Chase
Miss Lui y ' ire. n. CI? vi land
11:10 -Mrs. Henry Lund, San Francisco
Miss Margare! Wolf, Sunnlngdal?
11:16?Miss Margaret N'-v. Cleveland
Miss Dorothy Klotz., Indian Hill
11:20?Miss Sara Fownes, Onkmont
M ? s. David Gaut, Memphis
11:26?Mrs A K. Blllsteln. Bala
Miss li.'ssie Fenn, Portland
: : :30 Mrs 11 ibi ? ' R?id, West wee.1
Miss Louise Patterson, Plalnfleld
I ' ' Mrs. Eugene Hays, Oakwood
Mrs. .1 M. Hodges, M? mphls
l!'4ii -Mrs I-'. P. Iiarwood. Olympia Fleh
Mis. Robert i'. Ore? nlea.se, Hillcre
11:45?Mrs. P. C Ilubbard, Buffulo
Mrs. Melvin Jones, Glenoak
11:50?Miss Marion Holllns, Westbrook
Mrs Clarei. \'ai di rbeck, Merli
11 :55- M ss Gerl ? ude Ta \ loi. Shaki r lit
Mr-. Stuart Prltchanl, Mldlothlai
12:00 -Mrs. Thurston Wright, Allegheny
Miss Frances Hadllel?!, Blue Mem
12:06? Mrs. G. M. !'. li.? hi r, Piping Ko?
Miss i; le?, Tlllcslon, Inverness
12:10- Mrs W. li Becker, 'A'.-si we,el
Miss Adele Marsh. C'en Ridge
12:15?Mrs. Alex T. Chlsholm, Portland
Mrs. Luthei M Keunett, Corona?
l? Te Miss p, ancea Stoi It, Shaki-r His
Mrs. XV. C Mather. Portage
12 1". Miss Eleanor \V. Allen. ? ifikli y
Mrs G. It. Moi row, Flushii p.
: 2 '?n Mrs. .1 \V. Turnbull, Philadelphl
Mrs John Herron, Portage
12 3?Miss Dorothy Hlghbie, Midlothla
Miss i llonn i Colle! :. Metaco et
12 4? -Mrs. .1 F Ollmore, ! letrolt
Mrs. \\ ard H. Jackson
: 2 45 - Mrs. \v. 1 ! I luff, ' lakmont
Miss F. Kellogg, Indian 1!.::
2 :50 Mi s. Mabel R. Smith, i lakmont
Mrs .1. V Hurd, Oakmont
12:51 Mrs F C. Newcomer, Mayfleld
Miss Don thy Richard I, Mavl eld
1 Mrs. .1 A. Krldcr, Shaker Heigl
Mrs. Alfred Rnssln, ' ??? tu; y
? ? 6 Mr.- Thomas Mann. Hull., o
Miss Grace .1 Wltllai i, Park Cl
l:H Mrs. T W. Toi r, i ilvmpia Fields
.Mrs. \V C. Denison, Shaker Helgl
1:15 - Mrs. ? 'ha? les M. 1 lanlel . Buffalo
Miss May Bell, Phlla. Crlckei CI
: . Mrs. Kenneth Wli It, Clevelai il
Mb s Marjorie Ford, Flossu oor
1 2! -Mrs 1 13 or McCurdv, Slant on II
Mrs. Harry Knox, Shak -r II. ?ni
; .'? Miss A xa Stirling, Atlanta A. C
Mrs Caleb F Fox. Huntingdon Y
; :.: Miss Dorol hy Bloch, Clevelan
Mi s 11..? i ?owa n SI obe, ? alame
1:40?Misa Mildred Caverly, Phiia elpl
Miss Edith Cummings, Ontwenl
1:45 ? Mi.-s Evelyn Humlston, Clevelan
Mrs. Mlldrod Gate; ? ha? I i, Buff
1:50 ? Mrs C F.Armstrong R Ottawa G
Miss Edith Bauld, Halifax G C.
1:66?Mrs. Hayden Kamen, Cleveland
Mrs. Donald II. Rai low, Merlon
2:00?Mrs. Ira Baker, Shaker Heights
Mrs. Roy Williams, Mayfleld.
3:05?Mrs. Ernest Byfleld, Shennecosse
Mrs. Ransom Miller, Cleveland
2:11-?Miss Doreen Cavanaugh, Los Angi
Mrs. Sam Kunstadlcr, fdlewlld
2:15? Mrs. li G. McMyler, Westwood
.Miss Effle Nesbitt, Hamilton (1.
about them 1|M O i
you??ike? ^^^ls^^ \) !
WMBW>HMBBBWMWMMMM*M>MMWBMiMBBMBMMMBMi r MB??? III M B??i II
AUTUMN RACING I
?tt iamb aii^?
BEGINS TODAY at 2:15 j
THE S3.0D0 MONTAGUE-CRESCENT HANDICAP-THE HUNTINGTON i
AM) 3 OTHER HIGH CI \S< CONTESTS
SPECIAL RACK TRAIN'S leave P-i.n Station rd Street and 7th \<-B v*-, I
Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, at I?:I5. 12:4?>, ?:l.->. 1:4:, P. M From Nostra?d *!ve 5 I
min later; East N Y. 8 rrtin. later Special ( ars Reserved for Ladle? on aJJ Kate g
ii.un-. Also reached by Lex. Ave. "L I '- th St lar?ali l thenc v Tr I I
(.RAM) STV.Vl) $J.:>(I. IA:ilK.>, S1.Q.V iV...-lu-'iing tVaj Tuv'''' ij|
Colleges Have Surpluses of Backs
But Nearly All Lack Linemen
Star Forwards Few So Far
This Season; Way is
Best Behind the Line
By Hay McCarthy
It- ' :'???;* 'i '-, ?n looking over the
line ;? of vi.us rollete:;, that star
bncki arc to be inore numerous this
than crack linemei In fact,
then is quite n profusion of clever
bai k ? -1 material roaming around this
year, which ,-1 sure to be augmented
1 by the time the curtain is dropped.
Starting from Penn State, which ap?
pears to have one of the best of the lot
j in little Charlie Way, we find that
Lightner and Haines also are capahle
hackfielders. As a matter of fact. Bez
i dek has such a goodly suppiy of hacks
he was able to shift Captain Ilesa to
?the line. The Stato coach would be
Riad to ?ret a few guards un>l tackles as 1
good as his hacks.
At Yale we find no less than eleven i
men fighting it out for positions behind j
the 'line. Thome .Murphy, Kemptou
arel Dan Kelly are the quarterbacks j
??ni all arc good. Then there are Aid
rich, French, Webb, Lay, Frank Kelly,!
Mitchell, Kernan and Jordan, who are
battling for the other backfield posi?
tions. Dr. Brides, who always produces
the goods, could find use for a few more
line stars, particularly a couple of ends.
Nevertheless Yale is doir.g no worry?
ing about its forwards.
Harvard Well Provided
Harvard's line is better than i?= :
1 backfield, although in Humphrey and
Arnold Horween the Crimson has two
stars who know how to run with the
ball. Princeton also appears to have 1
a well balanced let of material. Still j
i*s backs outnumber and are better'
than the linemen. At Syracuse it is j
the linemen who have the edge, but
at Washington and Jefferson the backs j
have the call, with Eielson and Erick
sou sure to usurp most, of the lime. ,
light, spotlight, not to speak of no- I
to riot y.
Hart mouth has its share of good
backs in Jordan, Captain Jim Robert?
son and "Brainy" Bowers, a nifty
quarterback who will have them all :
; sitting up and taking notice before the
! expiration of the season. Pitt has
! Davies and Loughlin; Brown has Arm- .
I strong; Holy Cross has "Chick" Gag
j non; Boston College has Fitzpatrick;
the Army has French arel Wilhide;
Penn has Joe Straus and Harvey; the
Navy oh, my, yes the Navy has
Koehler, Cruise, Waiters and Taylor;
West Virginia has Beck; Lafayette still
has Lehecka; Lehigh has Herrington
and Douglas; Columbia has Canapary;
N. Y. L?. has its star in Weinheimer, !
an?! Fordham has Flalloran. When it
comes to picking an all-?tar team one
won't have to go looking for backs.
Speaking of backfields and star backs
; ndd these to the list to watch Halloran
of Fordham, Bowers of Dartmouth and
j Straus of Penn. The former ,; said j
? to be one of the best backs that ever
represented Fordham, excepting, of
course, the peerless Krank Frisch,
though they do say he is just as good
as Erwig, being fast, heady, and excel?
lent on the defense. Bowers, who
played with Middlebury last year, has
already begun to tear things up at
Hanover by his flashy play. Straus,
one of the best plungers Penn has had
in years, is due for a big year.
kempt on to Win Place
We note with interest that Thorne
I Murphy is rapidly winning his way
into favor with the coaches at New
Haven. But we still feel Kempton
will win his place undoubtedly at bah',
where he appears to better advantage
than he docs at quarter.
Another thine; that speaks volumes
j for the wisdom of the coaches at Yale
this year is the shifting of Walker and
Munger from tackle to end. Most na?
tural thing in the world when a coach
needs ends to move his tackles over.
But the point is that Walker and Mun?
ger, particularly the former, are the
ideal type for the wing positions. Tall,
rangy, fast and sure lackier:, they are
sure to make good there. Nothing
makes an eleven look so formidable as
a pair of husky birds on the wings.
While on the subject of shifts many
of the coaches aie saving time this
year, also games probably, by this
method Bezdek shifts Hess from the
backfield to guard; Fisher has moved
Kan?- ove,r from, tackle to end. 1'p at
Syracuse "Chick" .Mechan has seen lit
to put Harry Robertson, his star center,
m end, where his tackling will receive
a bigger play, and to move Alexander
from guard to center, which position
will probably fit the hie; fellow better.
Last year, even while playing at guard,
he was used as a defensive center.
Arntson Leads Minesota
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept 30. N'en'
Arntson, of Red Wing, Minn., to-night
was elected captain of the University
of Minnesota football team, succeeding
I Tryg Johnson, lost 'through ineligi
N. Y. U. Football
Team Has Drill
With Wet Ball
Coaeh Gargan Gives Men
Drill in Forward Passing;
May Play the Sailors
New York University's football
squad had a snappy work-put yesterday
despite the storm. The Violet gridiron
warriors had a short signal drill, and
then threw the wet bal! around to gut
accustomed to handling it.
Gargan started tho afternoon by
taking the .whole srjuad into the gym
tor a blackboard talk and dummy drill.
He explained how the plays are to bo
executed, and then hart the men walk
through, them. Assisting Gargan in
showing tho play eis how the forma?
tions should be worked was Bull Lowe,
of the Canton professional tram. He
gave ?ho men some valuable pointers
on interference and taking out.
After tho men had mastered the
plays they all went out on Ohio Field
for about a half hour. Two teams
were buy with signal drill for about
twenty minutes and spent, the rest of
the time throwing and receiving for?
ward pa ssi's. The men found some
difficulty in handling the slippery ball
at first, hut soon became used to it,
and only a few fumbles were made.
Manager Healy has been trying 'o
find an opponent for the Violet team
for to-morrow. Ho lias been unable
to book a collegiate eleven and has
b^en negotiating with some naval ag?
gregation. Two sailor teams are anx?
ious to meet the Violet machine. The
receiving shin and the U. S. S, Penn?
sylvania are both negotiating for the
date, and one of them will be seen
in action on Ohio Field to-morrow.
Ban on Rookies En.Is Ort. 10
CINCINNATI, Sept. 30. The Nation?
al Baseball Commission has decid? 1
that no purchase of releas,' of playi i;
from minor league clubs will be ap?
proved until after the close of the
minor league drafting period, which
expires October 10, according ro a no?
tice to all major Vague clubs given
out by Secretary John H. Bruce of tho
commission here to-day.
BASEBALL - EBBETS FIELD
SATURDAY, OCT. 2, 3 P. M.
MOUNT HOPE FINISHING CO., OF
NORTH DIGHTON, MASS,,
A. I. A. A. Champions of New England,
ENTHCOTT JOHNSON CO.. OF JOHN?
SON CITY, N. V..
A. I. A. A. Champions of N. Y. State,
for Eastern Championship of
American Industrial A. A.
GENERAL ADMISSION $1.00
(Includes War Tax)
BAND CONCERT, 2 TO 3.
MANHATTAN BEACH BAND.
Louri?'s Long Run
Work-Out in Mud
Bpecial Dispatch tn The Tribune.
PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 30.--Once \
more rain forced the Orange and Black j
' squad to play a game to-day that more
nearly resembled water polo than foot?
ball. Braving the elements. Coach Ro?
per did not allow his charges even a
minute's let-up. If anything, this
work-out was the hardest that has yet
Following the regular preliminary
signal practice? Roper put the first
eleven through a fast and snappy en?
counter with the scrubs. The feature
was "Don" Louri?'s brilliant 40-yard
run for a touchdown around left end.
It wi the second tally of the day for
Pwv.-i!i!r this performance, the
?tr team stiffened its defense and
'tf#<:e?hel'i the varsity on the live-yard
lin^?^fter, when the second string
men bad gotten into the play, fum?
bling became so frequent with the
slippery pigskin that the coaches de?
cided, to call it off.
Frank Murray took Ralph Cilroy's
place at half hack and Speers was at
right guard, but the changes are not j
thought to be permanent.
squad of freshmen, which yes- :
terday reported for the first time, now i
numbers nearly a hundred candidates, j
Under Coach "Red" Gennert, they were
given a_ light work-out.
*MWS SB/Ris THAT
MADRAS SHIRTS FAL TOPCOATS
A REMINDER OF
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pink, tan, green, helio,
brown, black ? "White"
tailored. The old-fashioned
quality material at an old
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Dress and utility at the
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The values up to $45. Sale
SPECIAL?MEN'S ALL WORSTED $ o .95
FANCY TOP GOLF HOSE ?
WHITE k-WHITE, Inc
Cortlandt - 33J Broadly
niLL esTTLiirss? er ujss on tbat cats-o? icccm? or
PJIIWAIL OU THt'HSUAT, 8?rTBiBrR 3Ctb, K*0, A? TRB5T0?,
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ACTUAL FFfCrflTATIOS 24 ISCHE8
r^r.j..-* DKT?CB t*j? ?TATEMonr natrnvs BmtlTDW
new tor* OCTOBTS !?*, 1S*0
BEXRY W. IVE8 ?ate COMPAXV
PAY TO THE ORDER OP I#r?R-6TAT? yiip A83OCIATI0I-?SO.OOO.OC?
TUST? TRX8A80 Alt OTO/100 ??-?-jfc?OLLABS
Baito or Tjr?
HENRY W. IVES&CO.
Hanover Bank Building
Thousands have planned to buy Hudson and Essex
Cars this Fall. For five years the Super-Six has been
the world's largest selling fine car. In eighteen
months Essex sales made an unmatched record.
Whflat must now be the demand for them at these
bedrock prices! But labor and material shortages in
early summer had forced reductions: in schedules for
Fall and Winter, and now the return to normal in
prices assures such an immediate increase in sales
that a scarcity of Hudson and Essex Cars seems certain.
Choose your car now. Learn how the price reduc?
tion increases its attractiveness; and remember that
in either Hudson or Essex you obtain exclusive
motors, for they are patented.
You can save $200 to $450. Act promptly if you
want delivery this Fall.
HUDSON MOTOR CAR CO. of NEW YORK, Inc.
'SSL" Broadway at 61st Street Circle Building ?fit4
JAMAICA, L. I. NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. BRONX, N. Y. JERSEY CJTY, N. J. WHITE PLAIN?
Bergen and Hillside Aves. 567 Main Street 2460 Grand Concourse 2376 Boulevard 186-18? Mafti.w