COLLEGE GOLF ?UT OFF
Tournament Booked for Essex
Course. September 19-24.
YALE TEAM LOOKS STRONG
Harvard and Princeton Also
Promising, Despite Loss of
ft i. rr-ry definitely <wJd«l to hold th*
neu intercollegiate coif rh«jnpionship tour-
Tjanirnt over the i*e«T «m Essex County
Club. x - - . ,-.-• Ma??.. September 1? «<•
K. instead al EXjuUiiilh* •• to 10. '" wan
enqinaiiy imende<i. As -js'jal. ihe favorites
lor both Individual and team honor.- are
representatives *f Vale. Harvard and
Acrordinc to B. P. atcflitauaa, the Vale
captain, the Blue i? T'..r.c.--r than over thi.
vear. The :esm nill consist of Meriixnan,
Kobert B. Hunter. Harry G. L^n rooent
■winner of the trans-Mlssteslppi ohaiiq;ion
aa4p; Karl E. Mosier. Robert Gantoer. the
rational title holder. aT..i Ohapin Tubbs or
i'rforizo E- Stanlry. The last two are sub-
FLitufs^ and Meniman has not decided
Tvrirh vjll i>o the choice
On per •.;:!•- oertainly looks like a great
combination— stronser. in fact, than any
ihins yet pat at rale, unless Robert Ab
bott's IK* team be .x. ::•■.. That y<:ar the
N>-v H.-iven institution had Abbott; Dwigbt
Pirtiidse. rvidic Van Vleck. W. 13. Lyon.
W. E. Kowianu and Ellis Kiiowios.
The Harvard captain is McKim Rollins,
v, (> i? also president of the association.
He is «tle to , aJi upon S. \\" Sargent, Urn
exceptionally Jonp driver. H. C- Clark and
P. M. Sniitii. Tlm Crimson will lose W. F.
Morgan, jr.. the former' captain: C. L>- l^anl
gaa and Arthur Sweeney.
Princeton's captain is D A. Houston. ii*
I i.> AJbert Seek«-i, the intercollcpiate cham
pion: A. G. Kay. of Pittsburg: E. A. Eddy
mo A G. Van Dyke. V. H. McAdoo. last
> car's captain, will bo missed, but even so
the team is bound to be strong.
Williams has K. L.. Jackson, captain for
in»i last f\vo years, who will be assist*
by E. A. Fish. G. P. Loomis and F. H.
T*jrlar. At ihe University of Pennsylvania
»?. EL Heyburn, one of the by.st in the
e-fUth thii season, will --.in be on hand.
and so wi!i H. P. Kirchner. who readied
tiie anat-amial round in the association's
individual championship a < i-i"i -i" aso. K. E.
KUiir. B. ii..>..,. and H. C. Lcgpe are also
nartaaavi Colunibia and Cornell are
doubtful, although the lirst named is rea
sonably certain to ba,v< a team It has
i«.i .-,. hard for Colombia and Cornell to
muster teams of any strength that they
■en content i ■-.... - sending
two or three representatives for the indi
vidual. Apropos of this and of the tourna
irient. it may be said that SedceL Gardner.
Jjt\£f:*. T?u)iier and Merriman will be the
There trill probably be Borne action taken
at the annual meeting, which will be held
en the Wednesday evening of the week '-
the tournament, with repard to th« new
■Western inu rcolleKiate body. C. W. Evans,
the former Western champion, is the lead-
In? spirit in that •' 1 -•■..-■; it is
understood that lie favors a team match
or some kind of a contest bciwwn th** two.
EVANS WINS MAYFLOWER CUP
L*k«- Forest. 111.. ane 27.— Charier- Evans,
.it" . bC the Edeewater Club, -.yon his eec
«-T<<3 He coif tournament of the year to
riay, defeating Paul Hunter, of. Midlothian.
1 up IB thirty-seven hole? In the flnnl for
The Mayflower cup.
NASSAU BEATS WYKAGYL
■- >• Team match, with Feven men an h
t n*. over th* 1 link? of the Nassau Country
Club yesterday, Uk home combination de
feated Chat of the WKyagyl Country Club
by 3 boor at '■• to h. The Nassau team
\vas minus- The valuable services of Find
lay S. Douglas, former national and metro
politan tit.c holder. T- V. Birmingham,
who •■■ •- a partner of Alec Smith, tho met
ropolitan open champion, when they won
tb«> best ball competition at Deo I last week.
Ibuted three points to th" Wykagyl
C. E. F. McCann won the cup competi
tion •with a score of El— S— 73. while E. V.
Crosby was f-econd, with P7— Z!— 74. me
t«~ores vrere as followf;:
NASSAU. I WTKAGTX.
funning- _... •"•■Birr-.-. ... 3
Hicks ..3 Ir.'iw. 0
Maxwell ....... 0 Han 1
.-■"r.rjrs 3 Stars';- .. ..O
4!vcrd OiGillett 0
aTrfii— — -ft Condon 1
.foi>«» UNI .. „ 0
Total — »i Toial 15
r. E. F. MLiCla— .61 - 73
T U. Crosby ..„ •.'-, _• 74
.T. W. Gasaawck <■- 12 83
F. N. I>oub)eday 82 7 7.*,
W. Gardner -. .. 144 hi 7"
TV. B^ar-e — ..MS ?,'} 76
1. L. Alien 97 .•! 76
A. C Round* !'7 20 77
H. H. Dean ?2 15 77
Andrew FJetcier — ior» a 7S
ar L, Eager-man... — &4 15 751
V.' R. P«*>t«... —.— IOC a SO
J. H. Ou3«y ... &•» is kc
H*rv*y Murdoch - 97 13 R4
W. F. Ricfaardf » 11 si
I- p. RydPr... we 13 sr-
OLEN RiDGE GOLF CLUB.
P3y Telep-aph to The Tribun'-. )
<~>- Rldgre. N. - T .. Aug. 27.— The finals
for th« August cups were played on the
licke of the Glen Ridge Golf Club this
afternoon. In Class A E. W Congdon teat
H. D. Smith, 3 up and 2to play, in Class
B T. "W. Landstroth beat F. C. Vanauken.
? up and 2to play. In a ball sweepstakes
H. M. Edwards won in Class A a.nd H. B.
r*lcLft<>n in Class B.
"Thfi "scores tollow:
<~,vk-<t Handicap. NH
H. IS. ■&1-k*t£m .... . *>4 IS 7K !
J. K> B<*KB f<> 3:. 84
JT. B. McLean ...._ •■* m '.i,
■ H. Tln%lt~y 104 -jr. 79
T. "W. LandFtroth 103 lfe 85
PLAfNFIELD COUNTRY CLUB.
TEy T«lerraph to The Tribune ]
nain*i*id, X. J-. Auk. -An <>fchteen
hol«» medal play handicap competition for
Classes A and B players was hr-ld to-day at
will tad tit*
mt it. •
New- York Tribune
a reliable guide to the best
shops, hotels and resorts.
Consult These Columns
and much valuable time will
be saved for sightseeing.
the inlaid Country Club. The following
.cores were posted:
Grate. Hr Net.
E r. GocxSwjn : «a g 75
W. A. BOOT4L jr 10- -i •_'
Harold t^.rr-11 1«1 -;' _i«
Henry D Hlbbartl *< • g
R. r,. Mrs.-... «*» «* »
At the Park Golf Club the following
scores •«• returned for the president's
and golf club cups:
W. R. Ksb-r J«JI ~ ™
Dr. 11. k Carroll £ J« M
W. V. Fyai c ■ 1"-' - ' s -
MONTCLAIR GOLF CLUB.
A club handicap at eighteen holes was
the feature pvent at the Hoatciait' Golf
Club yesterday. IT. P. Plimpton, with 81—
lO_7l, was the winner, one stroke better
than Paul Starr*! t, A F. Stone, J. G. riiyfe
and F. P. Page. An unusually large field
took pan. twenty-six returning cards.
The semi-final rounds In Classes A and B
in the August tournament also were played.
The tie in the consolation division of Class
A between A. F. Stone and Walter Brown
will be played off next Saturday. Th
scores were as follows .
Grew. Hp. Not.
H. P. Plimpton g* ]" l\
Taul >•■<■■•■>■ *- '" i-
A. V. Stone W> | L
3. O. Itiyf« £; " 72
H. Homf«* s '.' ' 73
R. C Krrr » g M
H. A. Hallijran'. » » JJ t4t 4
A. L. Ki-r^n *\' '1 ''2
Walter Brown * 4 |J »
Jae-in KodjETs M J to
5. H. Harri* « I i'
I. W. Surtrug; jr £•■ » 76
EL H. i..k»t: » 4 .*
W. B. <>avath.... »1 »* J.
r^^SS^::::::::::::::::: *» » 1
t- SS:::::::::r::::::::::: S J2 |
c- j TunJr::::::::::.: ™ « *>
.7. C. JKSSi:::::::::::::::::: :| 21 1
Fan. Harrison £; j ~
r». O. Rockxvood 5 P «|
J. I. slni»tnwn Vl ■' ■'
CUM A (acmt-flnal round) — R. C Kerr beat
D F. Herd. 0 up and •'■ to play; Paul Starrctt
;.;a; ? U. Harris. 4 up and 3 to play.
<'la?=s: A i consolation: ser.ii-flnal roun«U —
F. I*. --.:-.:-; beat C. J. Turner. 2 up and 1 to
play A. F. Stone find Walter Brown tied.
Class B (semi-Una] round) — J. G. Phyfe
beat C H. McMal on. 4 up and .1 to play:
W. i; Hotchkin beat H. Hornfeck. 3 up and 2
Class n (consolation: semi-final rounn) —
D B Foparty beat H. B. Ludlum. 4 up and 2
to play: John Rice beat J. P. Play, 3 up and
- to play.
DEAL GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB.
There were several event? to occupy the
..• -.on of the members of the Deal Golf
and Country Club yesterday afternoon, the
principal i net- beinp the Onal matches in
the i "mpotiuons for the president's and
■ president's cuj.f. J. P. Smith was the
winner of the president's trophy, defeating
J. F- Gras by ;•: up and 1 to play in the
g round. J. P. McFadden was the
winner of the vir-o-i 'resident's cup, defcat
\V. Hill in the final :natch by
,". up and 4 to play.
There were two other events—* club
handicap and a ball sweepstakes, each in
two classes, A and B. Paul E. Heller,
with a net .-ore of T.". led the Held in < "lass
A of the club handicap, four strokes better
than V. V. Hartford, while in the same
event, in Class B. J. Henry Haggerty was
the winner, with a net score of 73, a stroke
lower than V. A. Croselmiro.
J. J. Radel. with 7^-6—73, had little j
trouble in showing the way in Class A of :
the ball sweepstakes. His gross score of
79 was the best of the day in any event.
In < "lass B J. K. Conklin returned a card
of 93— 1S — 74, winning over John King by a
stroke. The results were as follow-:
President'^ <"up competition (final round* — J
P. SmlTj) heat J. B. Gray. 8 up and 1 to play.
Vice-president's cup competition (final round)
— J. p. McFadden beat Herbert W. Hill. 5 up
and I to rlay.
CLUB HANDICAP— CLASS A.
Gross. Hp. Net.
Paul E Heller f=7 12 75
E. V. Hartford »3 14 7l<
"William V. Conover S3 :: ?ui
3. F. K-ll»y J»O ]"• 80
J. E. Fhanley. jr *>-" 3 £0
C. V Cameron »3 13 8n
N. C Turner 89 ft SO
.T. H.-r-- nagijerty 82 10 78
F. A. Croselmlre „ JK 24 74
John X ■ . . ;. PS 23 75
A. G. Hoffman - 93 2* T. «
Oorge B. Smttli . 37 2A 75*
Jesse I. Straus 102 22 80
BALL SWEEPSTAKES- CLASS A.
3 J. Bade! 70 •> 73
P. Marshall 02 18 78
W. R. Hc»:hster as 16 77
George A. Burd S7 10 77
.T. S. Stanley, Jr.: •88 3 77
J. E. Conklin 9" If> 74
John King 98 23 75
J. Henry Haggerty 95 IP 76
Jesse I Straus - - 9S 22 76
Alfred Morgan 107 30 77
W. S. Child* . . PS IS. 7S
UPPER MONTCLAIR COUNTRY CLUB
Montclair. X. J., Aug. 27.— The. first round
for the championship of th Upper Mont
rlair Country Club and an eighteen-hole
handicap were the attractions on the links
of that club to-day. In the championship.
Class A. Arthur Wright beat J. H. Van
N. -a kirk. 5 up. 4, H. J. G. Mackie beat E.
H. Eaton. 3 up. 2: S. C Wheeler beat H.
M. Martyn. 1 up (lit holef'): Sidney "Wood
beat J. I>ord, 1 up HP holes).
In Class B H. Christianson beat J. B.
Horsford by default; R. W. Graham beat
C. R. Berrien. 3 up, 2: C. B. Kneass won
from F. W. Kent by default, and A. Bart
lett won from R. H. L.uce by default.
In the eighteen-hole handicap A. F. Ar
magnac won in Class A and N. P. Par
ker in Class B.
The scores follow:
Gro«? Hop. Net.
A. F. Armacnac 63 13 70
F. B Judaon --• B5 15 70
C. W. Anderson, jr. M 12 7!
H. F. Bloseorn - S8 15 73
H. M. Conover S« 13 7.'
C. E. liQncaster ,-... bf* 1* 76
A J. Clark - s*° 34 7fi
P." H. Cockefalr... SS> 12 77
E. F. Lawer W) 12 7S
H. Adair 87 7 SO
E. W. Sparks 92 )! Si
N. P. Parker *7 26 62
V.". Wet more. *« 30 **6
A. S. Hamilton - 102 .•>> 72
J. Bimister »8 25 75
C. B. Cryrtal # 22 7"
C. B Berrien *») •« 75
E. Pierson «8 2.'. 76
p. W. Northcott 101 25 76
H. Chrisuansoa 04 i« 78
R. H. Luce M 1« re
F. .1 Brown 102 23 7!>
C. E. Rogers . 1■ ■ ■ - fft 18 M
FOREST HILL FIELD CLUB.
A sweepstakes event and the first round
of four pairs in the August tournament oc
cupied the members of the Forest Hill Field
Club yesterday. W. W. Lyons, with 87 —
16 — 71. was the winner In the Frweepstakes
by virtue of a handicap of one stroke more
than W. C N'ichol, who had S7 — 15 — 72.
Only four pairs played the first. rq*nd in the
Ai^^iisi tournament yesterday. Tho others
will be played at. a later date.
Tlk- scores were as follows :
Groes. 11». Ket.
W. W. Lvoni» - 87 1« 71
W. E. Mcfaol ><7 IS 72
A. K. AU«Opp 83 11 72
E. B. Allaopp — Vi 0 74
A. Baroei ... 97 23 74
First round — C. W. Homainr- beat J. J. Radel
by default: A- E. Allsopp beat A. V. Taylor.
a* up and 2 to play; G. A Gruniiy beat <'. E.
C. Smith. 7 up and 5 to play; W. J. Coug-htry
baal A. Sykea. 4 up and 3 ■■■ play.
DUNWOODIE COUNTRY CLUB.
"Two events were run off on the links of
the Dunwoodie Country Club yesterday af
ternoon, the Red Ball and the August cup
competitions, ea>ch in three classes. A. B
and C. In Class A of the Red Card event
H. L-. Jonte. with 83— 11— and H. P. Car
ter, with 7— 72. tied for first honors.
J. EL Voile was the winner In Class B. with
62— 20— C3, while T. L. Sehultz topped the list
in Class C. with 101— 36— CO.
The linal rounds in the three classes were
played in the August cup competition, the
results of all the matches being close
enough to make matters Interesting. W. E.
Conklyn beat A. MacDougall in Class A by
I up and 1 to play. R. S. Hopkins had the
advantage of C. J. Stevenson in Class B by
- up and 1 to play, while the. closest match
of the three was in Class C, in which W.
Bird found it necessary to play an extra
hole in order to defeat J. A. Ahearn by
lup, . . _ . - v
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY. AUGUST 28. 19IA
Cretv JVo. 2 XOins Hard *Race
Crab Nearly Capsizes Walsh's Shell, Giving Kusche
Victory at IN. Y. A. C. Regatta.
[>»• Xo. 2. stroked by Charley Kusche,.
the crack oarsman of the New York Ath
letic Club, defeated crew Xo. 1. with j
George Walsh, the football star of Ford- !
ban University, in the seat of honor, by ■
l«»ss than half a length in a hard, gruelling
struggle In the annual regatta of the No*
York Athletic Club, held at Travers Inland
The regatta was held under ideal condi
tions. The water of the creek was smooth
as a mirror and a mild BOOtherly tarocaw
blew up the course in the oarsmen's faces.
All races were contested over a three- j
quart'-r mile course, rowed up stream and >
Bnishfaig in front of the dunnouse veranda, j
which wa:- crowded to its capacity with in
Kuscbe, In addition to stroking his ere* :
to victory in the "eight" race, had little !
difficulty In winning the event for senior j
scullers, defeating Ralph Krapp, who also j
started from scratch, and K. W. King, who
enjoyed the liberal allowance of twenty-five
seconds. In hollow Style, leading Krapp j
over the line by fully five lengths, he in :
turn being far ahead of King.
The race of the eights was worth going '
miles to see. scarcely more than a halt '
length separating the contesting crews at ;
any stage of the race. Kuscfae's crew j
caught the watet first and shot out into j
the i«-ad at the very crack of the pistol, i
rowing a long, powerful thirty-six to the I
minute stroke, using a. hard catch and !
ftiff leg drive that fairly lifted their frail '
craft out of the water, with a slow, easy ;
elide recovery which allowed the boat to
run uncheeke.red between strokes.
Walsh's crew was not far behind, how- \
ever, and after a stern chase of almost a !
quarter mile, drew up on even terms with j
the leader*.. From this point on the battle '
royal of the race wan waged with unabated j
fury until the end.
Heads erect and shoulders heaving, the
crews swept over the course, each unable ;
to gain an inch until the half-mile mark j
TO REVISE FENCING RULES
Many Changes Planned — Foils
men to Have Busy Season.
Wielders of the BtendeT foil, the duelling
sword and the slashing sabre have thus early
begun to prepare for the season of bouts
and tournaments. It is already certain that
the revision ot the rules will receive at
tention. The tournament competitions with
the duelling swords hereafter are to be de
cided at point d'arret, so that with the
tip of the blade bared there may be no
doubt as to the touches. The rules govern
ing the judges and other officials are like
wise to be improved upon, so that Hie corn
ins season of the Amateur Fencers' League
Tvill be a notable one.
A new organization of fencers that will
What the New
24=Iiour Record Means
<I THAT Steams cars possess that reserve power which every
motorist is seeking and which enables him to get away from
the dust nuisance when he so desires.
1$ THAT the breaking of the 24-Hour record on a mile track by
57 miies, maintaining an average speed of 52 1-5 miles per
hour, in spite of the necessary stops for gas, oil, lights, tire
and driver changes, places the St eams far ahead of all auto
mobiles which have thus far competed in such contests,
CJ THAT the most forcible lesson taught by this race is the
wonderful endurance of the Steams car, driven at a rate of
speed in excess of the world's fastest express trains. The
car used by us was borrowed by us from an owner the day
before the race.
The 1 7 New World's Records
Made by the Steams are:
1253 Miles- World's 24-Hour Record
On a mile track, averaging 52 1-5 miles per
hour and eclipsing former mark 57 miles.
57 Miles— World's Record for Single Hour
1000 Mile World's Records H rs . s nm. 4»3-s sec
surpassing former mark by 1 Hr. 2 Mm. 56 3-5 Sec.
These Performances Are Unparalleled In Automobile History
We wish to hereby acknowledge the excellent and con
sistent service rendered by CONTINENTAL TIRES AND
DEMOUNTABLE RIMS throughout this race.
What a Few Leading Publishers Say
From the NEW YORK TELEGRAPH:
The winning Steams proved its
right to the first priz^ by the manner
in which it went through the long
grind. The ease with which Patschko
and Poole drove the car brought out
a continuous round of applause from
From the NEW YORK PRESS
To the big crowd that Raw the finish
the result was not a surprise, as in
th« last 1 2 hours th « SUsarna was ahead
of the record continually. In auto
mobile racing annals it meant much,
for the Steams had added 57 miles
more to the figures for 24 hours of
continuous racing. It meant that
for each of those hours the Stoarns
had made an average of slightly
more than 52 1-5 milna. a remarkable
proof of its endurance powers
From the NEW YORK TRIBUNE:
Kach hour the Steams car added
to it« gain above the record. It was
an astonishing porfurmanoe, aftor
being behind the record in the earlier
hoars of the race Putsch said:
Ready For Immediate Delivery
Duplicates of the winning car with either Runabout or
Touring bodies. Also a few used Steams cars IW8, 1W & Itll
WYCKOFF, CHURCH & PARTRIDGE
1743 Broadway, at 56th St., New York City
was passed. At this point the coxswain
of Walsh's crew called for a spurt, and the
Fordham lads lashed the stroke up to
thirty-eight to the minute.
The shell replied to the added impetus,
and. despite the answering spurt from
Kusche' men, they drew away until they
had a lead' of one-quarter length, when
Barney, No. 2 in the boat, caught a most
marvellous crab, which knocked him pros
trato and all but capsized the shell.
Kusche and his men then opened a length
of water on them. Barney regained the
sweep, and his crew made a glorious but
futile effort to recover the lost distance.
Fifty yards from the. line and two lengths
behind, Walsh made one of the grandest
spurts seen by followers of rowing this
season. He raised the stroke to forty to
the minute and drove along on the wings
of the wind. Slowly his crew crept up to
the flying leaders until a scant ten feet sep
arated them. Kusche then raised the stroke.
The spurt saved them. Walsh's men were
unable to gain more, but they refused to
yield an Inch, and, fighting to the last, the
crews swept over the line In the order
The senior centipede produced a pretty
struggle, Jim McKenna's crew winning by
open water after a one-sided race from
crews No. 2 and No. 3, which quit before
crossing the line.
The summary follows:
Pair-oared frigs— Won by crew No. 3 (Hooper,
bow: Quinn. stroke; Krapp. coxswain >: crew No.
2 (Clarke, bow; Brown, stroke; Hlggins, cox
swain). second. Time, 3:58.
Senior eight-oared shells — by crew No. 2
(Tracy, bow;- Stone, No. 2; Johnson, No. 3;
Gibbons. No. 4: Sterns. Nik 5; Brown, No. 6;
Spanlding, No. 7; Kusche. NO. 8; Thomas, cox
swain); crew No. 3 <Lof»Kit:n. bow; Barney. No.
2- J. A. Miller, No. 8: Wetaler, No. 4; I. Brady.
No. 5; Krapp, No. 6; Quinn. No. 7: Walsh. No.
is Higgin«j. coxswain), second. Tim, 2:42 v
■ Senior single sculls — Won by Chariest Kusche
(scratch); K. Krapp (scratch), second; E. W.
King (25 second*), third. Time. 4:42.
Senior centipede — Won by crew No. - 2 (Me-
Kenna. stroke; Wetzler, No. 3; King. No. 2;
Gibbons, bow); crew No. 3 (Hooper, bow;
Clarke. No 2: Brown. No. ;;; Quinn. stroke),
second': crew No. 1 (K. Krapp. bow; Brady, No.
2: Sateen, No. 3; Kusche. stroke), third. Time,
compete with the old^r organizations Is
that recently established and to be known
as the 7th Regiment Fencers' Ciub. The
officers are Eric 1.. Boetzel. president;
Jawood I^. Anderson, vioe-president; C. Au-
Sustos Dieterlch, peeretary and treasurer,
and the following as the board of govern
ors: John I/Oughran, Harry L. Foliett,
Florenze M. Kean. H. I>. Butler and c.'lar
er.oe. li. Iliihh'ard. Louis K. Senac. the
Parisian expert, has been enyag^'l a. v
maitre d'armes. Tlie club ha? met with a
most cordial reception by the regiment
and the fencers generally, and it is soon to
arrange bouts with the New York Fencers'
<"lub. the New York Turn Vort-in. the cadet
corps of tlie United States Military Acad
emy at West Point, tb>- rniddips at Annap
olis, the New York Athletic Club and ITar
\;iril. Columbia and other collegiate bodies.
The preparation of the season's schedule
(■f lnterdub ;in<l the various championship
bouts is now in progress, and its length
promises rh<» most ambitious season that
fencing has kn"\v:> in this country.
"I am not at. ail tired, and the track
» exoellont, and th« whole 24 hours
has been a joy ride. We have had
no trouble with the oar of any kind."
From the NEW YORK EVENING MAR.
Motorist* are still discussing th«
excellent performance of the Steams
It won the race by a dear margin of
75 miles. "Al" Poole and Cyrus
Patechke could have increased their
mileage had they been pushed to
hold nrat place in the latter half of
From the BROOKLYN STANDARD
The Stoarn* car held the lead
throughout. Both Poole and
PatticKlto drove fauitlaesiy and were
given an ovation at the finish.
Prom the NEW YORK KVENFNG
Automobile racing history was mads
at the M tvrioe-arouxxi-th*-clnck H race.
The hard, ooneistent effort of the
winning drivers, Pateohke and Poole,
was a revelation . Lite Steams main -
GOING FOR CRESCENT CUP
Field Club Soccer League Has
Scheduled 21 Games.
Twenty-one games have been arranged
by the Field Club Soccer Lieaguc of N«»w
York and New Jersey for Its first sea-
opening September 17 and extending
to December 17.
The Crescent Athletic C3nb, Bensonhurpt
Field Club. Btaien Island Field Club. Mont
clalr Athletic Club and Orltanl Field ilub,
of Hackensack, N. J . comprise th* new
The winner of the iseries will pla> against
thf winning team of the Associated Cricket
Clubs Soccer League of Philadelphia for
the Crescent Challenge Cup.
The following is tbe poheduie given out
by Secretary W. D. Andrews, of the league:
September 17. Montclair vs. Oritani, at
Hackensack. and Uensonhtarst vs. Cres
cents, at Bay Ridge; 24. Montclair vs. Cres
cents, at Montclair, and Staten Island vs.
Orita,ni, at Livingston.
October 1, Montclair vg. Bensonhurst, at
T.'lmer Park, and Staten Island vs. Cres
cents, at Hay Ridge; 8, Crescents vs. Ori
tani, at Hackcnsaok, and Staten Island vs.
Bensonhurst, at Livingston; 15, Statin Isl
and vs. Montclair. at Montclair, and Bcn
sonhurst vs. Oritani, at Timer Park: 22,
Oritani vs. Montclair, at Montclair. and
B*»nsonhurst vs. Staten Island, at I'lmer
Park: U3, Ben.sonhurst vs. Montclair. at.
Montclair, and Oritani vs. Staten Island, at
November 5. Montclair vs. Staten Island,
at Livingston, and Crescents vs. Benson
hurst. at Bay Ridge; 8, Crescents vs. Htaten
Island, at Livingston; 12, Oritani vs. Ben-
Fonhurst, at Haekensack; 26, Crescents vs.
Montclair, at Bay Ridge.
December 3, Orttani vs. Crescents, at Bay
Ridge; 17. All New York vs. All Philadel
phia, at Philadelphia.
In addition to its eight league matches
the soccer players of the Crescent Athletic
Club will have four games with college
elevens, two with Yale and one each with
Columbia and Princeton, besides six other
The «'rescent team will be picked from
the following players: \V. C. McClelland,
captain; W. D. Andrews, manager; J. O.
P. Humphreys, H. J. Charlwood, EL Arm
strong, George .leffera. James .leffers, Wal
ter Jeffers, A. Baxter, Jr., J. T. Johnstons,
H. C. H. Hertslet, J. J. O'Rourke, W. F.
Jackson, H. M. Kerr. R. S. Salter. R. W.
Haiiand. R- P. McXulty, A. K. Clegg, Paul
Barrett, S. Rei.i. jr., W. Bonnar and R. M.
The Crescents' schedule follows.
September 1". 'Bensonhurst, at Bay
Ridge; 24, *Montclair. at Montclair
October 1, *Staten Island", at Bay Tlidgp.
8, *Orltani, at Hackensack ; IS, Yale Uni
versity, at Bay Ridge; 22. Springfield Train
ing School, at Bay Ridge; 23. Boys' Club,
at Bay Ridge.
November 5. *B* nsonhurst. at Bay Ridg»
8. *Staten Island, it Livingston: 12. Bel
mont Cricket Club, at Bay Ridge: 19, Co
lumbia University, at Bay Ridgo; :m. Tale
University, at Bay Ridge; 26, 'Montclair,
at Bay Ridge.
December 3. 'Oritani, at Bay Ridge; m.
Brooklyn Young Men's Christian Associa
tion, at Bay Ridge; 17. Princeton Univer
sity, at Bay Ridge: 24. Cam^rons, at Bay
Kidee- 31. Bflmont Cricket Club, at Phila
delphia. * League games.
tamed an average hotirhr nnleag^ ol
52 1-5 miles, ana eclipsed tbe scorns
of all foreign and American car*
which ever competed in 24-hour
From the NEW YORK WORLD:
With Patnchke and Poole driving,
the Steams held its lead gained early
•in the race despite the efforts of the
tired drivers m the other oars to cut
From the BROOKLYN EAGLE:
Winning almost as he pleased, after
a great display of daring driving by
himsolf and his team mate, Cyrus
Pa' hke, "Al" Poole last night had
th*< distinction of piloting the Steams
in the final dash across the line at
the Brighton Beach track, and of
bringing to a conclusion a sensational
From the NEW YORK HERALD:
The performance of th«» Steam c
was a remarkable one. The way th'
oar was handled by Cyrus Putsch
and "Al" Poole was a revelation in
ANOTHER DUELS NEEDED
Canadian Swimmers Prove Too
Strong in Many Contests.
Pride generally comes before ■ fall, an
th" recent swimming championships of
Canada served to indicate how unwar
ranted was our vaunted claim of aquatic
superiority. With the Incomparable Daniels
to rely on in all cases of necessity, we al
lowed ourselves to be lulled into ■ i -'*n« l » of
mistaken security, strong in the belief that
he would never fail us. and that eve« if he
did we had others good enough to take his
The Canadian meets were- a severe Jolt to
devotees of swimming. George South, .of
Iho New York Athletic Club, went up for
the sprints, confident of taking both ih«
fifty and one hundred yard titles. h^cau?^
he had few per- rs in the, country at the lat
ter distance, and none save Daniels at the
former. After he had met defeat at the
hands of Gordon Johnston*, of the Ottawa
Canoe Club, people said. "Oh, well, he was
not our best and Bud Goodwin will show
them what speed means in the 44<>yard and
one mile event?."
But Goodwin didn't. George Hodgson, of
the Montreal Athletic Association, pave him
a sound beating in the quarter-mile race,
negotiating the course in 5 minutes 5D 2-5
seconds, and the, Mercury Footer himself
admitted that he had been outclassed by
his sixteen-year-old vanquisher, freely pre
dicting that Hodgson would soon have most
of the American records unless they were
bettered meanwhile. As Daniels'? quarter
mile figures stand at 6 minutes 54 1-5 sec
onds, the prophecy seems likely to come
true, for the champion has announced his
Intention of retiring from the competitive
Should Daniels persist in his avowed de
cision it is easy to realize how our friends
across the border will threaten American
titles during the indoor season.
While South is not second to Daniels as a
hundred yarder. Johnston© has proved his
better, and he will make a formidable
rival. And as to Hodgson, he defeated
Goodwin by forty yards in 410 yards, and
he should be able at this pace to take the
measure both at the furlong and quarter
For Boys and Yonne; Men — City.
I Berfcelep i#d)ool I
I rouNDto teas. I
I Columbia Jnßtitute jXirrgeti \9OS j |
I 72nd Street and West End 4vemje . I :
Prepare* Boys Thoroughly for all
Colleges and Technical School*. In
dividual Instruction. Small Classes.
Afternoon Study Hour. MHi:»r> Drill :
(optional' at Armory under an officer of '.
Natioaal Guard. Library, Gymnasium,
Athletics under experienced Trainer.
No Home Study tor Young Boys
Illustrated Catalogue aeon acplicatien I
JOSEPH CtRTIS SLO.ViE. Headmaster
* Means THOROUGH
in everything pertaining to business- j
ALL COMMERCIAL BRANCHES
52 rears of faithful work.
FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 6.
Packard Commercial School ;
.Fourth Aye. and 23rd St., New York ,
FOT"NDFTJ i; 64.
>EW BRICK and STEEL HOLDING.
93d Street and Central Park West.
Boys prepared for Columbia. Cornell. Har
vard. Princeton, Yale and other colleee?. Full
Business Coarse. Primary Claam Labors- :
I tories. Gymnasium. Playgrounds. Athletic FieH. '
[ Special Courses arranged for boys ■« ■'••• bare
failed in rollesre entrance examinations
147 th Year B»>ein* Sept. '!<sth
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, T>pe
£ writing. Penmanship, Civil Service
ijk end Academic Department*.
Open during the Entire year.
4 "•■ Call or writs for catalogue.
123 d St. & Lenox Aye.
241 WEST 77TH STREET.
Boys prepared for the Colleges and Scien- j
tific Schools. TN'eii -equipped Gymnasium.
Reopens Wednesday, September "sth.
Pending the appointment 01" a head master !
the School will bo under the direction of the- :
Rev. Edward B. Cue. D. IV. chairman of the j
Board of Trustees".
All communications may be addressed to
Miss Clara S. Marsh. Secretary, at the School.
L. D. RAY. 35 W. 84th St.
Thorough preparation for «-o!|o$«« i
or busine«««. 1
; Vrimnrr and Intermerliat' T>eDnrtmentn. !
No home *tuil\ for boys under fifteen. 1
GYMNASIUM — LABORATORY
TELEPHONE -.'606 RIVERSIDE.
21st year begins Sept 29. Tear book on request. !
Dr. Rnj- nni^atufliool morn!ns:<«. !
— — ■— in"" 1 " 1- j
KKSULTP— NOT THEORY •
Sill Al\ Individual Instruction in
lIH/^ Al bookkeeping
l/|r|All| Shorthand .<- Typewritinjs '
sVlVll If |1 with .1 GUARANTEE of .
BvilvVU position to cacti , • loate. [
Night Session (take ANT 1
2 hours> from 5 to '.» .•■■ look '
Start at Ou«-e. Sand for •"'afalo^ue.
i^i nassau st. N Tribune v BuiMins.
ICH jNAbS>AIJ bT. Near Brooklyn Bndce. [
49-51 EAST WST STREET
TWELFTH YEAR opens October 3
siany impi.ivein.nts in thy two lUdinga and
in th* Courses. Last year Ninety-?!* Boys under
Fourteen Tta«:hers. A*e« -ix to eighteen \p
pi Iran must (>e \*r!l reeonirn<
WII.HKP.T I: FKRGCSOX. Head Master.
* TRINITY SCHOOL >
I 139-1 »7 hksi »ivr ST i
■ POUNDED 1708. PRIMARY ORAmVarI
■ an.l HIG>I SCHOOLS : NEXt'BLLED I
I EQUIPMENT. PREPARES for ALI I
I COLLEGES. SEND FOR i \T\:,.. ;r t: I
| ,>()?n.l Year B«-<tni Smlemtxr -:6. I \
Nineteenth year begins Sept. CSth
NCW York f 7«th Vr"i7~op7n7~BepT~t»: I
University ± %!">*"* C1 »*«. Vis.
Law School | KSSTcfiT £$
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦"♦■■♦•■♦ D*-Brees 1.1. B . 1.1. M.. J. D.
Address L. J. Tompklns. Sec. \Va»hliiKton aq..
BARNARD SGHQbL f BOYS
CoIleK" Preparatory A Elementary. 721 St Nlch
isth \K.\R ._bfgjnm_a»pt _^iv h. Cutalac.
nnn .^KIKMJS SEMINARY.
220-J.-H Ea 8t iß, h st .. New . V.,rV.
iftrt 11« «« F KIKNI » S SCHOOL.
100-110 Schermerhorn Strc«t. Brooklyn.
REGISTERED REGECfTS' DIPLOItAfI VII
.P^":' 1 "" '"He K e prf.,,«:at..rv- |«tarte£
Hundred, aaccafnl. COlLboi ATE, 50 \V. Oe"'.' |
For Boya an.l Young Men— Country. ;
n.JilneU hil^ pp nn ° ardlnK 8c*»«ol. Academic.
?rin Prlmarv P l*V* r * l <"y cour.e.. Milltury
tlonsDerfe^t y AHH Par:ment9 - K » nltar V «*»ndt
l!£PA-P!l!illi__Ajdj>»sj^rtnclpal. p. Q. Box at 7.
T " ;, N KI , Nt; Tfn C f. IO . OU STAMFORD CONN;
..uMnh. J'>mlte<l number of tn-anUnK pupt:»
ndlMrtUHl utten n ,f °.f. f ™**l*T- »"»"»' cla s se s ;
np ipk n"" ; Junlor department. R. E.
REARICK.TA.it B.rtM. S .. Ut . ad Maater .
ST. r.AVii-s nMi. s.sisdair s I Taoa
cator. Ideal "* ll i llon - . Endor.«d by eminent edu
cator*. ia«al surroundings. Rev.\V.L.Evana M.A.
mil* of any American except fMittei^
Goodwin may still be best at tho mil*. bo»
the. longest Indoor championship is nov *•
500 yard?. v .
Americana have pouscht in vain for -k%
reason of the Midden and rrv ?rifying i*^
of Canadian water men Into th«i Hrp»t|^^
but- It is more than HkHy.that the pr<ia>
ence of Norman Cox. th* Australian coach,
at the Montreal A. A. may be accountably
CALCIUM CHLORIDE FOR DUST
Track at Narbeth To Be Treated
for Big Match.
Determined to leave no stone* unturned ti>
make the first automobile race meet hflid
on th«» B*»imonf Prlvinsr Club's tra')t ■•
Narb^fh. near Philadelphia, on S^ptfttciJp
24 ft notable on« in every respect, t/£
Patterson, chairman of th- contest co*.
mittee of the Norrißtown Automobile Cfcft
under who?« auspices the races win t
held, has completed arrangements to ha»,
the track treated with calcium chloride s«
a fin.M layer.
Provost Hubbard. of UM United 3tat«j
Office of Public Road.-. nan made exhaust
ive tests with this by-product 'of the maiu:
facture of soda In so far a- its d';«» laying
qualities go, and as the result of his «jf«
coveries fat or? at the H* r, / ■ track
will be free from th« dust nuisance, ce
rium chloride treated roads have pro-v**
immensely superior for racinsr pt^posej
abroad to the customary 01! soaked
stretches. , S?
To Introduce it for track purposes, th»
Norristown officials have taken the bull ijy
the horns, with the intention of civin? xhj>
racers, as well ..-' the spectators, the mat},
mum of comfort. Calcium chloride Is ©<!«$.
less and clean, and in this respect should
be. a welcome Innovation. *
Manager Patterson will have his entry
blanks out In the early part of th« week.
Applications have been sent la Mai from
several manufacturers, as well as amateur
drivers, since th*- fact was established ♦£»»
the bis: event of the meet will be a match
race for J2.OY> between O<»orsre Robertson,
in the 90-horsepower Simplex, and Rilpj
De Palma. in the 50-horsepower Fiat. A"
comnmnications should b» addressed to
T. S. Patterson, chairman contest oorr.ici:
tee, German- American Building:, Broad and
Arch streets, Philadelphia.
For Girls and Young Ladies— City. ./•
The Barnard School of
HOUSEHOLD ARTS -.r
Tonkin*. Embroidery. Millinery, Pr^«maii9»,
Hon<w>tiold I>eroration. Apcotmt*. Management.
SporiaMx fn'«rn/l»ri for ir!rls who Bfl net •»-»
cotl^gg. ?d year oynn Oct. 11. Catalog.
BAiMRTSCiOL ™ GIRLS
,-«--.. c« Preparatory ■ General. all VT. 14 a th St.
Kindergarten ,< Elementary. 423 W. 14?ti St.
15TII VE.AK begins -Sept. 28th. Catal»f.
DE LANGEY SCHOOL FOB GlfiU
301 T\~ESiT WTO STREET.
From Klnd<>r£arten to College. Classes M
small boys 30th ear begin* October 3rd.
THE KAKI.K COLIJEGIATE.
GIRLS' DAT AND BOARDING.
ISth year. Select preparatory, flnishlrtf
■choa children's •i^partment ppactal -• ■--
classes. .".;• West Mil st.
2 JO ■■.-.■<> East I-"' Si New Tortt
!OA-ltfl F-hermerh->rn -•- -■ a---. -
Fcr Both Sexes — City.
1133 Broadway, ««rr»»r 26th *tre*».
2H7 Lexington Avenue, «-nrn<»r 3"th Street.
18th v»ir begins Tuesday. September Stb. 191*
The organization o* the rev school a* 3rtj
Street and Lesfnrton Avenue affords an opps*
tunlty to offer, for the t!m» beir.z. fPCGUZ
RATES • for comp!»te scholarship thai ai
about «-•"■ em than they -w-ill fc<? !ater. F^l
information freely |tT«i upon r?«VJ»s r . r->
only schools that •"•lll name a definite pK»
for eoniDlete courses.
CRARLES M. -fTT.I ETB. Frinr!paf.
BROOKI.T.V. v T.
-rHOOIs OF FINE AM) APPLIED ARTS
noisFHOfo SCIENCE AND ABT». 1
SCrE>"CE %Nl> TECHNOLOGY. LTBKXRT
SCIENCE, \>n KT>I>ERf»ABTE> trati
OiY CUSSES OPEN SEPTEMBER 28
EVENING OL&SSES OPEN SEPTEMBER;.?
>~REPy.Rir B. PRATT. grrretarT.^
C2P-?U a East 16th S1 . New Tor*. r>-
106-110 Schermerbprn Str»»t. grookiyg. J
the BEEI.ITZ SCHOOL OF t \>r,r%G»
MADISON SQUARE 'i:: BROADWAI)
Harlem Branch. .-.43 Lenox Aye ., near lCTti st
Brooklyn Branch. 'JIS-'J^P Llvlnsstca
Schools opi - a!i ths year. ;
Summer School a» .» sbury par'<. >■ J- t ;
Teachers sent to a'! places within IP** •"!!••_
"burnz- roxic snoicvHxsv is best
Quick as ThousrM. PTain is Fnnt.
Generous terms to student- 0 .
CHANNTNC; BI.RNZ. *■" E "" * —
..,, ir^-. . All Maxwell - Urer.ses. Scß^nMJ
FROEBET> NORMAL INifTITt'TE. o9 fftit.^
For Both Sexes — Country- "
CHAPPAQUA MOUSTAIM IHSTITttTE
Valhnlla. We»trhe»»»r Co.. >. T-
A Co- Educational Kriend« - ?chi^ :r. the K»
Country. 4«>th year. Now orcuryinsr ks
fill now buildlnirs i: Vail.a.la. Co mw»jj-j;
N. V T •-"••■ dWUV**""
n.itura! beauty and healthful surroTsndi=?»- '_-^
ousli preparation ;'or any co!!-*e or tf : --'._
M-booL Commercial: ilanual Tra*n:r.ir; P""*S
S«-ienc^. Mm find Art I>rpar-:rn»rts: ~ji;*-^
Department and Hume Mother for y<Nai|r cni**™^
C.mnaslnm. irates 53'>^ -$^T5 a yf» ! l_VJtSS£;
mrp rosoA rri -<- school t\
Children— Country: Ho to * moat-J-
Harrison. Sen York. ___—
For Y'Vi"« Ladles— Countri"- [
NEW YORK, rccksktli.
St. Mary's School, lit. St. Saiini^
Church Boardins Scbool for Gtr!» \"
third year. Eighty acres. Ns* • r-; 2ari
'ding ready In the fall. T*«2 1 ». sf" I
Address THE SISTSR SCPEBIOB- J
v. \n-;:- AMBITIOUS STCPTFg;
Uable prorewion. Social. Instltntlonal. U»«^. )
SeoretaQghl^ COI.UEGIATB. X> VJS*JSZ*~ I
LOOKINU FOR A SCHOOL ■- t'ASJy I
»rlt!n X Fcho<M Agency. SO6 E..^ U $»*££* I
N. T.. You fun Fin.i the ■'■■hi"' WIP;1 U
DANCING ACADEMIES. - 1
TELEPHONE Cl 2 COLfMBt*?- 1
AT HOME I
MR. and MRS. OSCAR DIM
200 WEST 72nd STREET I
TUITION IN DMillG Ull nDl , llfl |
IN CUSSES AMD PBIMjj I !
THREE BILL ROOMS DE LOR I
>!!««• Mant. 41 E. »M Dancing ,£l**^%, 9** I
and all Fancy Panc-a. rantomimoj *' -^W
_, SCHOOL AGENCIE9. I
America ami K«r«i«o TeacbeiV , -J*^( ■
Suppli«» Prof.-**-™. TVachw. *ri" r »» cs *B
ern.ases. etc. li- Coir««e». School. I?. 1 * ff o .V. I
APP Iy •■ Mr,. M. J. '"^V.i.U^g;
PIANO VIOLIN* AND BrsLNBSS^^l
puplla' residences; les3o "*, , £■ r ._>■
.ion/, vi >;.-. n ■ "^ at.. Broo!^o u *^Jl^-*^M
AI>VEHTISEME.VTS AND .B.!. B . ! r^S
for The Tribune received *t . \[' -gi} •*■
Offlc.. No. l»«l Broadway. ** i rsr»g ■
S7th »t»., until S> o'clock p. m. . A °£*Y2*t' t j£«
,"iv.dal the follow, n« branch «.-t».^W
Ur office rates until •* o'clock P .; *»»** B
vl , me. «. c. cor. -JIM st.: t- •r? Jt 4 ;d s- S
; ( «,«n 7»h and Sth aven.: 3" t ,tl *S ■
Ist :iv«-.. «-.<■- *l'lli sr.; t.>7 Tv i^*^!
Trement ay«.; A•' 3d » v ' aJ" ■»«* * : ; ." ■.
piatrtot Tclecraph O2lC*. S
xml | txt