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JUST AFTER THE START
l,'v.xifs7 . , " ... .... r,-v, rrrn
PONY RACES iir"lJAlY TEAM SCORE
as as m aaa. asm av. saat as a. aa m i n as n n a avail aan - .
Arthur Iselin and Harry Payne
Whitney Send Elimination
Winners to Post.
BRILLIANT SOCIETY CROWD
Pipinir Rock Inaugural (lets
Great. Semloff With Ret
When the bugle called twenty-three
ponies to the post for the first half of the
Piping Hock subscription pony race yes
terday the culminating point was reached
In the anxieties of as many owners that
nil lasted over a period of six months
ever since tho. members of the I'lplnR
Hock club took a sporting chance and put
In pool of $300 each to buy a strlnK of
green ponies with the Idea of training
thtm nnd racing In the fall at the In
auguinl race meet of the club. One false
suit, then u scurry around the turf course
of one mile and the hopes of all but four
were obliterated. The first four to pass
the Judges' stand earned the right to start
with the four that scored In a slightly
smaller division later In the day In the
final on next Saturday, when the placed
horses will dlvldo a purse of $5,600.
Arthur Ifelln's Playboy and Harry Payne
Whitney's Ttantone were the winners yes
terday, but the others were so close up
that It would be a bold prophet who would
hand out the "one best bet" for the final
This pony subscription race was the In
centive for the meeting, which marks the
revival of horse racing In this State on a
plsn that even former Oovernor Hughes
could not object to. It was fitting that
this effort to reestablish the sport of Kings
should have Its venue not far from the
spot where the then Governor of New
York first encouraged the racing of thor
oughbreds in the seven toenrh century.
The rolling country of the club's estate
near Locust Valley provided a severer teat
for the stamina of the racers than did the
plains of Hempstead, but It also framed
the sport so picturesquely that the meet
ing may In time rival Goodwood or Ascot
In this respect.
Necessary paraphernalia, such as Jockey
and notice boards, were the only reminder
of the time when thousands stood around
'tie finish linn waiting for the red board
to gj up so that they could dive beneath
the stand and reap the harvest of a suc
fesiful wager. Kven a grand stand was
dispensed with. About 200 raised boxes
were niled with society people from the
Inng Island colonies, but for the most
part the crowd of 3,000 persons sought
vantage points on the sloping lawn, from
where an excellent view of the races
could be obtained.
SpecUl trains from New York were
well tuied and contained many of the reg
ular of the olden days. Home of these
ere welcomed after paying their admis
sion fee of $5, but the well known book
ma keis were not encouraged, Plnkertun
mn were at the gates and several of the
gentlemen known to be acceptors of the
memory wagers were turned back and re
ceived the opportunity of viewing the
'port from the free field or returning to
New York, Occasionally one heard that
the favorite waa beaten, but If any bets
were made they were recorded In the
pw-lmlon of the stables or far back In
Only two of the races were competed
for by Melds not In double figures, and
the horsemen patronized the venture so
well that eighty-eight horses went to the
post In the seven events on the pro
gramme. The course was novel In shape,
being oblong, with sharp turns, but was
o wide that the expected Jam at the
corners did not occur and only one rider
catnn to grief while rounding the turn.
Though the entries In the steeplechases
" of higher class than those In the
"at events It was the subscription race
'hut provoked the utmost enthusiasm of
'he crowd. This was run In two divi
sions, the first of these being- carded
the third race. The twenty-three
'.triers .r pietty nearly all the wide
h rou Id accommodate and the spec
tuia had hard wotk singling out Ar
.mi Iselin's Playboy, heialded as the
pinbahle winner. Plnyboy was In the
middle (1f n,p bunch, while the crack
mateur Jockey Kred Alpers had the
mount on Mis, .iy r. Carlisle's Number
'ne en the rail
Off to a falsi- matt all but four failed
unite that the iedi ling had not
'nipped nnd must of them raced half
" in. Ik In fine tin, patrnl Judgf managed
' K't them tn pull up. Alpers prob
ll iculd not see the flag an It was
hidden from him by the ciowd of horses
San r'RANriHi-o. t'nl., Oct 12 -I.uther
Mct'arty of Missouri put the finishing
touches to Al Kaufman's ring career In the
second round of their limit here this after
noon. After four knockdown", the lnt of
which was n crashing right that sent the
da.eil t'allfnrtilan full length on the canvas
with his head through the ropes. Captain of
Police O'.Shea hlgtiiilfctl to Itereree (Sriftln
that the bout intiM lie ended The ilci Won
was awarded to SlcCarty before the lount
hud been completed, but Kaufman hud
absolutely no rpiince.
The bout was a disappointment, for
while It proved that the big San Franciscan
if through with the pugilltir game It wan
tin fair test of Mccarty's ability, and local
eharns are still in the dark as to how serl.
j ously he Is to be considered as a w hlte hope.
naiiiiiMiii ms niuiii 11 sneii 01 11 imilier
ami had absolutely no defemc, Mccarty's
right hand punches w ent to the mark nlmott
every time they landed and Kaufman didn't
even seem able to move his head out of (he
way. Once in the first round A I sent a
stinging left that brought blood from the
Mlssntirian's nose but his right might us
well have been lashed to his side for all the
use he made of It Slow as ever to think,
Kaufman was cnp-ilile of neither defensive
nor aggressive work
Union Boat Club Ueaten in Two
Big Races of New England
. Annual Event.
Boston, Oct. 12. Perfect water con
ditions attended the annual rowing re
gatta of the New England Amateur Row
ing. Association on the Charles lllvi-r to
day. Despite a dense fog, which at times
enveloped the contestants, the events weie
got under way quickly by the officials,
Feature races were the two victories
of the Metropolitan Rcwlng Club of New
York over the Union Boat Club. In the
four oared senior race. Farley, rowing
No. 3 In the Union shell, Jumped his '
slide. The New York crew gained three
lengths, which the losers never were able
to make up. In the double scull Junior
race, the Metropolitan Mowing Club pair
led all the way to within a quarter mile
of the finish line, when the stroke oar
broke his oar lock and was forced to
quit. The Hockrlmmon Club pair of
Springfield, who were completely out
classed by the New Yorkers, won by
The professional three mile race, for a
purse of S400 for the winner and $100
for second, was won by Frank U. Greer.
James Smith was second.
Single Scull Shells; Stnlor Won by Paul
Wlthlngton, I'nlon Host Club. Time, 10
minutes l secnniii.
Hlncle Scull Shrill, Junior Won by It. W.
Perkins, Weld Host Club. Time, 10 mlnutrs
dingle ranon Won by W. V. K. French.
Samofft Canoe Club Tim, 4 minutes 27
I War Canoe Won by Walthsm Canoe Club:
. fecond. I'rrkcent Csnu Club. Time, I
Double Scull Sliellm Junior Won by Hock
I rlmmon Iloat Club of Hprlnsdf Id. Time, 10
minutes ii ftemmix
Slnsle Scull Shell, Intermediate Won by
K V ('ngnwf.. Northwest Arm, Halifax.
Time, 10 minute 41 seconds.
Centipede Itace. Special Won by Metro-
folltan Hon Ins Club. New York (bow, W.
lart, :. A Von Hartheld; 3, I,. Jaun;
stroke, I. .1. Emery); aecond, L'nlon Hoat
Club (bow. It. May, 2. T. Gardiner; i, V.
Wlthlngton; Iroke, E, Farley). Time, I
mlnuua Si second
Four Oared Shells, Senior Won by Met
ropolitan Howlng Club, New York (bow, W.
Hart; 2, A. Von Bartheld, 3, I,. Jauis;
stroke. I. J. Emery), second. Union Iloat
! Club (bow, T Usrdlner, :, It May, 3, K
i Farley; stroke, I'. Wlthlni ton). Time, a
' minutes 47 seconds
Three Mile Professional Itace Won by
Frank II. tlreer, second, .lames Smith, third,
John Manning. Time, 31 minutes 3 seconds.
YANKEE HORSES CAN'T WIN.
Bat They Score Two Kerniid nnd a
Third In Anlenll llncea.
Sptdal Cablr Uttpntrh to This Six.
Pahis, Oct. 12, Bruges, owned by the
American, Mr. Hlrklns, finished second
to-day In the Prix d'Autonme, a Jump
ing race, inn nt Auteull, Dlnna Ken,
owned by another Ameilean, Unity l,a
Montague, finished third In the same race.
The distance wns 3,100 meters and nlnti
other horses tan. Four-year-olds and up
ward were eligible, Beatitude, owned by
M. Feullle and with Jockey Fayette up,
captured premier honors. Jockey Harty
rode Bruges and Floyd was up on Dlnna
M. Perrenn's Kpeigule was the winner
of the Prix de Pau, a steeplechase of .1,.
BOO meters, for four-) eat -olds it nil up
ward. The purse was 1,000 francs. Ilu
ccntaurc, owned by the American Mr.
Wcithelmer, finished second, Only three
horses ran. Joceky Thlbault rode Ihn
winner mid Powers was up on the second
fori . . ' . .
YORK, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1912 cowf. im
OF THE SPORTING SUBSCRIPTION PONY RACE
III. II. Ill I I V I II III I I 111 II 1 I .,-IMH,M.il.l(WU I. Ill IIH II IH. IIIIMI1III III III If 111 II I I I 111
I IV I VII I V I Ull MV I UbIIV '
Regulars Make Three Touch
downs in First Two Pe
riods of (iaiue.
ONLY ONE fiOAL KICKED
Rutgers Team Plays Well
Against Substitutes for Lat
ter Half of Contest.
Wist Point, N. Y,, Oct, 12. The Army
defeated Hutgcrs here to-day. The r.i
dels made their titst score In the rally
period when Rutgers' attempt nt u for
ward pass was Intercepted by an Army
forward nnd Klsenhower and Ilobbs hud
taken tho ball to the visitors' 10 yard
line, From this point Ilobbs went over
but the gonl was mlsecd,
In the second period the Army, through
steady gains by Ilobbs and llencdlct,
s.oon had the ball within striking dis
tance of the Rutgers goal when Pilchard
and Gillespie executed a M'ry pietty for
ward pass, and Gillespie scored, Devote
kicked it goal. The soldiers then cased
up nnd used substitutes. By hard, straight
football the cadets again threatened the
Rutgeis goal, and Prlchard nnd Merrlllnt
essayed another forward pass for thirty
yards, Merrlllat making the touchdown.
Prlchard failed to kick a goal.
With the substitutes now In for the
Army, Rutgers put up a stronger attack,
nnd soon had the ball on the Army's 10
yard line after two forward passes.
Klmendorf to Baer. The ball was lost on
a fumble. Mnrkoe. who played a cork
ing Kumo throughout, got the ball for the
cadets, and Cramer pmted out of danger.
O'Hiirc, Ilobbs, Markoa and Gillespie
played un excellent game for West Point,
and Rockefeller, Klmendorf and Baer did
good work for Rutgers.
There were many penalties, Rutgers
suffering most, losing sixty yards In the
first period for offside play and holding.
Army, Positions. Rutgers.
Gillespie Left end Todd
Devore i.eri tacsie ioimn
Kerr Left guard
. . . Toohey
. . llaer
O'llare lllght guard. ,
llowley Illght tackle ,
lingo Illght end . . .
Ilobbs Lett halfback. .
Elsenhower Illght halfback.
Spore Armv. 19: HUtrere.
downs Uy Ilobbs. Merrllat, Gillespie. Goal
from touchdown Deore. Subslltutis
Arm', Markoe for Gillespie, Larabcc for
lievnre, Merrllat for Jtoge, rramer for
Prlchard, Lamphler for Ilobbs, Hodgson for
Elsenhower. Wynne for Benedict. Hoots for
Wynne, llutgers, Simon for Itni kafeller.
Heferee Thompson, Georgetown. I'lnplre
Morlce, t). of P. Linesman Lieut. Castle.
Time 10 minute periods.
MANY WOMEN FOLLOW PACK.
Pronounced One of Beat Ilrnic Hunts
of Monmouth County Season.
Rep Bank. N. J., Oct. 12. One of the
best hunts of the season was held this
afternoon by the Monmouth County
Hounds. The start was from East Free
pond, over the farms of Harry Hory and
others to Colts Neck, a distance of about
four miles, where the party checked. The
scent again was lifted and the hounds did
a lively chase over a fine course of open
country In Atlantic township, daring the
fence Jumps, which were numerous. K.
Prentice, Mrs. Charles Sahln and Arthur
McClure took croppers. They were not
Injured, but remounted and continued the
ohase, A short check was held on Con
over's farm, when the hunters tesumed
the run nnd continued to Robeit Collier's
country estate at Wlckatunk, where the
party finished the hunt.
Those In the pack were W. S. Jones, A.
R. Jones, Miss Mary 13. Jones, Mrs. U. L.
White, Mrs. Charles H. Habln, Arthur Mc
Clure, Thomas H. Field. C. S. St. George,
Kirn Prentice, Mr. Ktonebrldge, the
hunter, nnd Collier's to whips. The hunt
wus very fast throughout, the hounds
Inking the scent easily fiom tho dmip
ground Htid never losing It. The dis
tance of the run was about fourteen miles.
Danhert Plnys In Home Tovrn,
Sc llt'VLKILL llAVKN, Pa Oct.
Schuylkill Haven was to-day defeated by
the Brooklyn Nationals. Three home runs
figured In tho game, rjchwenk, who has
been signed bv the M. Louis Americans
for lul.'i. had his first try n gnlnt big league. Is
in this itnmo. lie was given poor support.
Ilinoklvn'H llrst liH.iemini. Dauberl, who
hails from here, receded an ovation,
'I ho score by innings;
Schuylkill Haven ,0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 s"iV" Kti
Hrooklyn 0 ; J 0 3 3 1 1 013 II 0
Batteries Schwank and ballad and Botle.
sshnW Baton and Mlllsr,
N'F.wlUvt.N.Cnnn ,Ort 12 In thrlr first
hard game of th season, the fresh
men defeated the Pennsylvania freshmen
to-day by n scorn o" ft to n, Thi Penn line
held like n rock In the second and third
periods and tho Yal scoring was done In
the first anil fourth Hrnwn. Illoomunlst
nnd Mcllenry proved impissable forth"
Yale freshmen, who mudo tlielr gains on
The feature of the camp was u thlrtv
yard run In the scnml period by Cowlcs
nf af. Thero also was some forward
passing from Taylor to Hubbard, but line
bucking in the second ieriod was useless.
Three minutes after the garni' Marted
Knowlcs made a touchdown on n plimne
through right tarkle He failed to kick
the goal. The third prlc.il was a punting j
cniueM nciwe-n iTniim in u layior, the
Intter nutpimtlng the Pennsylvania plaver,
averaging forty-five yards. In tho lnsi
imrt of the fourth period Thompson, who
had replaced Taylor, made n short end run
tor the second touchdown and Knowhs
kicked the goal.
Position. Pennsylvania 1011.
lft enil .. .. Pimton
Left tackle butM-ll
Left ctinrd t ruun
i rnire ... Ulistin iu!st
High I guard . .
HlElii tackle . .
Quarterback . . .
l.cl I halfback
M unlock 1
11.11 lis I
Score Vale. I0H. 13; Pennsj-lvsnla. 1811. 0.
Touchdowns Knowlcs. Thonrson Gor.ls
from touchdown Knowlej. Substitute- Yale,
Thompson for Taylor. Itcfcree-Dr Hull. .New
llairn. Umpire Walter Camp. Vale. Untstnan
Douglas lUiimlslrr, Yale. Time of ptrlortt
WISCONSIN HAS WALKOVER.
.NortlKvestern Barlrd I Uder Pile of
fill Points anil Mitit Out.
Madison-, Wis.. Oct. 13.-Wisconsin ran
all over Northwestern this afternoon nnd
won. 56 to n. The Northwestern wnrriors
never were In the chase. The)' made a game
fight In the first quarter, but weakened
before the a.ivnge nttacU of the Badgers,
and the second half was a r omp.
Gillette, the quarterback of the Badgers,
wns the bright star He ran the team In
great shape, punted in fine form and made
several spectacular runs. In the last
quarter he took a punt on his own in yard
line nna ran , through the entire North
western team for n touchdown. It was
the most sensational run seen here this
vear and reminded one of the dnjs of
The Wisconsin students were enthiislastlo
nfter the game and figured they hid one
ol the strongest teams I . the West
HnelTrl . . .
Alexander . .
. lllTht end ... Kraft
.llhlit lackle .Mlefle-Mortcnson
ten i re. ...
Left guard . . .
Left end. .
Left halfback. ..
.toll n son
.Score- Wbrunsln, M: Northw estern.o. Ticich
riowns Van Hlper 3, Alexander, Tandberg,
MofTett. Itergei Goals from touchdowns.
Gillette n, llelkMS. llefcree. Ilackctl. West
Point. Umpire- MenlirocU. Michigan I Inctnan --
Tom Hammond, Michigan, 'I line of ipiarlers
Football Results Yesterday.
Swarlhmore, ti, Penn. 3.
Princeton, 31 : Vs. 1'. 1., 0.
Lehigh, 14: Navy. 0.
Dickinson, ; St. John's, t
Franklin and Maishnll. 13, Albright, 7
Haverford. . Stevens. 0.
Illinois, 13; Washington. 0.
Wisconsin. 5; Northwestern, 0.
Hamilton, ; Itoihesier, 6.
I'nlon, 7. Worcster. .
Harvard, 3C; Williams, 3.
Army. ; Rutgers. 0.
Michigan, it: Michigan Aggies, 0
Vale, 16; Lafayette, 0.
Princeton Freshman, HI; Princeton Prep, 0
Cornell, 14; N. V. L. 6.
Georgetown, 30; Washington and Lee, 0,
Trinity, 37; Ilowdoln, 0.
Syracuse, 33; Indians, 0.
Dartmouth, ki. Vermont, 0.
llrslnus. 21; Gettysburg, 6:
Penn Slate, 30; W. and J., 0
Mrn-ersburg, 11; V, at P. .Scrubs. 7
Vale Freshmen, 13. V. of P Freshmen, 0,
SI. Louts University, 31; Westminster Col
Illinois University, 13, Washington Uni
versity of St. Louis. 0.
Virginia M. I., Si. Gsllaudet, College, .
George Junior Republic, 7. Cornell Fresh
Vanderhlit, 54; Hose Poly, 0.
Missouri University, 14; Missouri State
School of Mines. 0.
llethlehem Prep, 19; Lafayette Sophs, 6,
Norwich High, 13; Syracuse C, II.. 0.
Mlddletnwn High, 13; New York 31. A., 10,
Maryland Aggies, II; Johns Hopkins, 0.
South Orantre Gets Title,
South Orange Field Club won the cham
pionship of the Amateui- Raseball League
for the fourth consecutive seiuon yester
day afternoon on their home grounds,
when they defeated the Knglewnod Field
Club nine by a score of 7 to 1, Tim
chunipionH. drove. In bultlclcnt runs In tho
first Innlnl, ail on cleiui hitting.
2. hi fie .Sun rifnfliip mid Publishing Association.
Lafayette Within !J3 Yards of
Vale (ioal. but Kails
UrLLIlOfiS WIN 10 TO 0
Eurek." Say Coaches When
They See Loftus (lingering
Team at Quarterback.
New Haven. Conn., Oct. 12. In a
game which was fast In spite of Intense
heat, the Yale cloven defeated I.afajette
nt Vnle Field this afternoon by n score
of lfi to 0. Though the score was large,
the Vale goal was threntened, nnd the
liicnl pluyers felt much easier when the
Kime was over.
dipt. Renson of Lafayette, who nt
ccntte gave Ketcham tho hardest rub
ho has had this year, snvid the forward
passim of his teum till the very end
nf the game, though thete had been
countless opportunities for him to use
It befoie. Then the Rains made by the
use of the pass brought the ball within
Yale's 3S yard line, and had Lntajette
n good bicker a goal would have Isren
possible. In the last period there wen
several passes, J. IUamnnd to I), Dia
mond, which netted for Lafayette fifty
seven yards, and J. Diamond three times
was tackled hard and thrown by Walter
Camp, Foss and Sheldon.
The game showed that Loftus, fur
drh'lng the team and Instilling spirit
Into the men Is Yale's best quattcrback
to-day, nnd he probably will have the
first position at West Point. Through
the first part of the game, with Tommy
Cornell In at quarter, the team abso
lutely failed to understand the signals
and the coaches on tho side lines threw
up their hands.
The first touchdown was made In the
middle of the first period. Flynn had
punted over tho Lafayette goal l'ne nnd
Gross and ..rown had made small gains
against Ynle, Diamond wns forced to
k to Flynn In mldneld and Flynn made
thlrty-seen yards around left end. Phll
bln made three yards and then Cornell
went through tackle for the touchdown.
Pbllbln kicked the gunl.
In the next series of plnys, nfter n
long punt by J. Diamond to Cornell,
Castles rnn the ball twenty-thtee ynids
to the 11 ynid line and the period ended.
As soon as the second period stnrted,
Spalding took the ball to the 3 ynid line
nnd Phllbln plunged through for the
touchdown. This time Phllbln fnlled to
kick the goal. That was nil the scoring
In the second period. Castles tiled a
goal from the 40 yard line, but It went
wild. In the third period, on Diamond's
klckuff, Cornell ran thltty-three yards to
the 20 yard line. Rt.ker made nine yards
and Castles seven. Ruber was able to
make only three, so Mnrkle dtopped back
nnd kicked u field goal fnini tho ID yurd
line. That was all the scot lug,
Yal.s used two teams during the con
test, and none of the men wns Injured.
Lafayette made the first down only once.
Only two of the fourteen fonvntd passes
York . .
Itbiht end . . Ilockus
(Jiuirtcrbe.ck J Diamond
Left halfback l.'rovs
Illght halfback. . llmi.n
Siwie Vale, lo: Lnfavclte. o. To'iclulouns for
Yalc Cornell and I'hlltiln. (ioal from totichdoun
Phllbln. Goal from llrld-Markle. Hiibslllutek
- Yale Sheldon for Gallauer. Pendleton for Tal
but, Green fur Couney, Murljng for Ketcham,
Thaw fur York. If. Waricn for W Warren. Os
tium for Avery. Loftus for Cornell, Fosa for
Loftus, Marklc for Phllbln, llakcr for Spalding,
rattle for Flynn. Camp for Castles. Iifayetie
Woodward for Meyer, llruwn for Gross, Ander
son for ltoyrr. Ferry for llocltus. More for Uroun.
Kelly for More, Pardee for I). Diamond. Officials
W. II. Okes, Lehigh, referee: Freil Crnlliis, Dart
mouth, umpire; James A. Hatch, Williams, lines
man. Periods 17 minutes.
Football at I'rospeet Park,
Apache, :; Unicorns, 9,
Alert A. C l; Apache, 17.
Dreadnoughts, 2G; Itellanue, II,
Carlisle A. C, S2; Walton A. C, 0.
Colonial A. C. 31); Hterllng A. C t.
Olympic A. C. 60; Alcoe A. C, 0,
Celtic A. C, 12; Tiger A. C . 0.
Celtic A. C, 12; Mococ A. C, 0,
Cayuag, 15; Hupcrbu, 0.
Decatur A. C, 8; Alpha, 0,
Mlrtwout A. C. IS; I01..1, 0,
Ardmorc, t4; Hath Uracil A, C 0.
Phgrlm A. C lj Lincoln A, C, 0. (Fo
Baseball nt Prospect Park,
Utlca r. C, 1 Pontlac A. C, 1,
Sporting and Autdmbbile Section.
AT PIPING ROCK MEET
Pln;s Pnr (.nil on Wnshlnatnn
Ciinrse mill AVIns Tourney.
V. ASlltt.'UTON, Oct 12. Walter J. TinvK
the veteran New Yolk golfer, lUptuied
top honors In the nntiunl fall golf-tour-narrent
cf the '.'olumhln Country Club,
which closed hrre to-day. Travis won
two matches In the fttst sixteen, ilefenthig
A S. Mnttingly, Columbia Countiy Club.
In the seml-llmil iniind in the morning,
7 up and fi to play, and winning from
Robert Weir of Wilmington, Del., In the
final round In the afternoon by 4 up nnd
2 to phij.
In the hcml-flnal round rr.-tvis went
out In 31 nnd enme biek In 23, the-match
ending on the fotntecnth hole, while his
opponent made a tt going out nnd nlro
came in 23. It whs In time InM live
holes that die showed his b.'M golf Hlid
looked more like hlnijelf, Tunis, having
things pretty much his own wuv going
out, leading nt tho turn by 6 up. The
4 4 .1 4 A .1 4 3 4 3a
s a i 4 r3 M
.1 3 r, a r, a a a. ti
4 a r. .i :. :?-7
The match with Weir 'n the final was
by far the better. Wilr has b":iten Travis
nnd for this rcnun did not fenr him.
During Its early stages the match was
unusually good nnd some brilliant golf
was shown. Fully 200 polfeis followed
the Tiuvls-Wrlr match nnd tho "old man"
got n rousing cheer ut Its conclusion, as
h put up a splendid game nnd pliycd
nlmost perfect irolf
Pnr fnr Ihft f-M .
bin course Is 37 each way for a total
'4. The ciud for the match;
4 i 4 a a
4 4 4 4 4
a n a 4 4
4 3 3
:t a 1?
HE PATCHEN I!. KEEPS ON
Arrives in Morning: to Tnke the
Itich Blue Grass Stake in
LT.niKnTox, Ky., Oct. 1!. A fair crowd
was on hand at tho Kentucky Trotting
Horse rireeders Assoi latlon track this after
noon. The sport was rot up to the ineruge
and the three raies with the one carl led
ocr from Friday provided uninteresting
The card was featured by the Illi.e Crass
stake for '.Md class pacers. rl tils event was
won In three heats by the great pacing
colt Joe l'utthen II.. which arrived here.
this morning. Only four starters luieil the , iU'cd. 7511 sU ya'rS
Hag In this event and they were not in the ne, but lacked the punch,
class ol the winner, although In all three I (in the punt out Wcldenthal blocked, bl.t
heats Mansfeld brought the winner to a i O'llearne wns too miNious to pick II up and
drive In Iho last few yards, I, Sew lull: letojeied, ending tl.u third
The postiioiied raco wns won In the fourth I period. At tho beginning of tho loi'ith
heat by Jack loiidon, which after the second Hunt oy kicked I rum Is-lilnd his goal line,
bent l-ildny was mado a tonhenvy lavotlte. The bull dtopicd on the i. jurd line and
'I he Judges declared all bets off on this . I.ahr iecoerid lor Con ell. I'llty, u'Cou
race on account ol the grnv gelding Dr. nor and Miller made shoit gains to the oun
.Mack, winner of the brst heat, acting badly i j aid line anil 'Inbrr ngnlii took tliu bull
and refusing to seme ptoperly. 'Ibis geld-1 ner for Ills second touclidovu. After tills
ing was fouxldorcd the only thing In the ; Traluor Mtkttl a Meld goul, hut it was not
rate which hsil a chance to defeat Jink allowed, Ix-causn of holding in tho linn,
lxmdnn. I 'i minor also had a splendid i limiie to make
Summary. a touchdown good on a pass behind the
First Ilare-MM chs, trolling: purse, M.OOO;
three In tlve (unfinished from Irldnyi:
Jack 1itulon, ch. h. by Coiistenaro
(Mdrphyi , 2 111
Dr. Mack, gr. g,, by Hobby Hums
' (Nuckols) , 1 ft ft 4
Myrtle (SrADOtt. b. m. l(rl)onald ,42a:
Funny Crank, b. g. I(icrra) S I .Ho
Iiaron lieu uey, or, n. iiiouueyi 03 1 rn
Time-? out,, j.uijj, ;;iu'j, ui (.
Second luce The fllue Clrass stake; ;:IU pacers;
value S2.nou: three In Uvc:
Joe I'atchen II.. b, h.. by Joe Patihen
ll'lcmlnirl. . ..Ill
Mnnsncld, b. h. (Cox) ,, .2 2 '
lrlh I-ail, b. g. (Mallow) . 3 .1 4
Mubel II., b. ni. (Jones)... 4 4 3
Tlme-'J.OJ), join, :07,,
Third lta-3: rla.s, trotting: purse, M.OOO,
inrec in ue:
Hubert Mllroi. b. g by Mllrcl (Janil-.,) n
llaron Aberdeen, nr. g. (Dcmp-eyi ....
Couiilry Tramp, ch, g, (lliirlnci
ThMb Donne, hlk. h, ishnnki
I'cier MiCormlek, br. h. iMcDonaldl..
Kculwn White Sox, ell, Ii, (Xucknlt)
Mary (l h, m, (Coxi
APa Coast, b. in. (Dcmnsevl
N'utllne, ch. g. (Ilarrboi.i ,
I 1 I
a s 2
2 8 4
4 1 J
u 7 a
H a 8
s S 7
, blk."h. il ungl.
Tlmo-2;ll!n, 201'i, 'JWI's
Fourth llace 2:IS class, pacing; purse, SWii;
three, in tlve:
Silver Diamond, ro. g., by Milton S.
ISIokes) ..' Ill
Lucille brooks, b. m by Ahyco (.-urllsl ..422
1 Tommv T.. b. s. (Ivansl
. S 4 I
S 6 3
I Fred Deforest, b. h. (Chandler).
firace Hlckson, b, m. (Hedrlck)
F,lhel Grant, hlk, m. (Ixnci
time z;ui, .';ii!i. -muii.
Oake of Vork Stakes for U. S.
Lonpok, Oct. 15, Ameilcnn horses won
both drat mid second place In the classic!
Duke of York Httikes tu-dty at KempUm
,,..., 1 vim...,'u v.i.in. ii,i .,,
Ilist nnd August llelmonfn llimutonc see -
ond In a 'field of twelve runncis. Tho
race was for 10,000 and was a hnndlcaii
over a distance of a mile and a u,urter.
Pound the Ithncnns in First
ITalf But Are Beaten
by 14 to G.
TWO GOALS FOR TABER
Cornell Quarterback Active in
Second Half, Making Runs
for Effective Gains.
SMITH ,S(.'0I?KS FOH N. V. U.
Truinor .Misses Chnnre to In
(reiiso H'iiiiiiiis- Neon; by
HiinfrliiifroM Forwunl Puss.
Itiuca, X. Y., Oct. IS. -Cornell (lid not
1 find herself until Hie second half ol to-day's
of!1 - '""1" NVw v"rk University and n-
wioiisn wie iinaeiins won out by tlu ?or
ol 1 1 to ii. their goal lino was cross d earl
In the llrst pur tof the second period by tti
gallant New York team, whl-di advanced
tlilrty-flve yards through Cornell's I in
lor a touchdown. Alter that t.'u Xe.v
Yorkers weukened and in the s?cond half
wora pretty well tired out.
.Vim York's hcoro start id from the thirt?.
Ilvu-y.inl lino, wheiM they had t H'jverjl a
punt McDeimilt anil Smit"i mild good
gains around lutt tackle unit through centra
and it couplo of fortwird pass's, n!ut over
tliu scrlmmngellno to Uutclier netted gains.
Finally from tho one yard line Smith took
the ball over for a touchdown, i.'p to till
point the Cornell line had not shown very
much resistance and the tsam as a whole
looked very much like that of last weafc
and the Saturday before, The lift alii
of the Cornell line was parthuUrlyivul
nerable. In the second half, howcver,.Cornell cams
to with a rush. Hill run back a l.lckoff
twenty-seven jatds. After un cxihancc of
pi nts Tuber ran one of them buck to Cor
nell's :u mill lli.e. 1'iltz nnd O'Connor
made the next elojeii vardnon the rLslies,
Talier got three, and then the dlmimitiia
liuarterbnck scored thn touchdown t hut
ejened thlngH up. Not long tlierculter
Taber made a beautiful jurd run lroin
a kick io nna i ion wmcn originally was In-
1 to cover a. forward pass. This
,' I nil.;, um .iiiiiiui n mnn (lull! l. leilin
him. although there was nobody iituiiud and
It fell through. i
long forward passes to F.rlth ar.il Nash,
which ruined about twenty yatds iiptete,
weie features of the Inst nnrlrwl Penultlsisi
I ill this is-rlod also co-it Cornell dear.
The lineup and summary:
1'osiiidnr, .now York 1,'nlv.
.lAifi end .
Ix-ft guard ....
illght end ,
Ill ll t halfback.,..
Torrent e I
. ..Vcley '
i Score 4;ornell, II; .New Vork Unlveltj'. .
1 Touchdowns-smith in. V. U.l, Taber, s. tloais
1 from touchdowns Hlll.'O'Connor. Substitution ,
!- Cornell Uyrlrh fur ilehallcy, (luycr for 1;.
1 rich, Williamson for Utinns, Munns for WlilUiu-
son, rldenihalfur Lariowe, lirruwe for Wtlden-
ili.il. llees for o'llearne. Nash for llecs. Trainer
for Taber. O'Connor for Smith, Miller for Hilt.
! New J.urk University Urlstol for Drevsler,
; Hollender for Torrencc, llrown for Smith. Ualthe
inr 1 110 iipsou, 1 iioiiipsuu ior itainin. uereree -lllnkey
of Yale, Umplre-Rlslcy of Colgate,
Unemnan (illlmore of West Point. Tirct of
periods 10 mlniittt.
CORNELL'S ENERGY SPASMODIC
Promise tor the Future In Occasion
al Ollmpses of KlKbtlnv Spirit.
BV HIUIIT WINfi.
. .... V V in r...l. f 1 1. 1 1
'T"-" VV. " " ' "i": "
''u1t ,hn' U,'V:' ' lUl"y,
,1111 slow y to tiinnler Ihe ri'illmcnls of real
; football umier Dr. hlmii-.. un l.ccd and
l!' V.inonniin. a tci,ni that already had two
defeats by small colleges chalked upsiralni't
cme to uft W'Jf