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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 20, 1910, Image 9

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Football *£ Lawn Tennis £> Other Sports
Candidates for Vanous Teams
Settling Down to Work.
Yale in First Scrimmage of the
Season— Harvard Men in
Fine Condition
„, ,— rh n Ttie Tribune. ]
1 v 1 «ar< ;>.-There wa* no
Princeton football
mrim— * v . _ ».„♦ the men were out
«**«*» »£§?£££ the afternoon.
MA M most
fSSStcIL »« *** 'TKiT.fr. cached the
F '=f ".; r £ w q u!rk!y to begin with. ,nd
r:?i« "lowe^y , brief drill In falling
Z The SQuad w,s Then divided
TV-re* divisions. Rcper, the head coach.
na «r«i>«? ■***■* «*■*»• cf the rtrEt V? m
a^d Ous Bren and Eddi^ Harlan looking
aTTrr tUrn rert of the men.
X ■j -ignal practice followed. In which
quite • number of new formations were
♦rTed. but for th«» most part the manner in
irWc» the teajns llnea up had the Fame
a -«£arance as last year. The chief dlffer
«.-ce between the preli.nlnanr work this
-•ear **"* Oat «t last season so far lies in
number of forward raises and
♦ike k-.rfcs that are being worked.
Escf pt or. the forward pass and fake
He* formations, the direct pass from the
HSjb« to the mar. who is to carry the baJl
wm me* Dttla. tha quarterback filling
wucfc tho saase part m lss» season. It is
BTtteo: thar more stress than ever is to be
}aid ea tnterferenre and - .-*d
Fmm tJie practl*« this afternoon it looks
£S if Kerer will hay* two »'«!■«. in Pendle
tna. captain of last year's champianshi?
fTTsJ-:^r team, and Balioa. who was in
eiisine to pi*y !»«»t year. Both of these
oka a:-e fast, heady players. They can
ir.aJ'Pu'ste an? receiv- fo: •"«'-.: passes ei
c*i.'er.Uy and ar« sur* catches in receiving
The ncrt -insj innovation In the line
cf rctr foTTnaticna was one in which the
rr.t:m ngr.r side of the lir-.- shifted over to
the left r.f the centr*. and the ball was
issppeS back to ore of tr.e backs, who
Trace a Bonnu"S pap?, sr: oTiPld- kick, or
OS «rtOi it himself Th« onside kirk also
»£? :r:Fd frequentty. "*•
After On signs', practic* Pcndleton prac
tj«4 riace kicking with fair success, and
MeCorrr.irk. Rer.neM arid Woodla ha-1 a
trief drill !n punting.
Th? SnO, team lined up as Eonmrs: Left
COA, R^des: left ■-.--. +. Wilson, left jruard.
■VTiiarrr: «-e^Tre. Bluethenthal; right guard.
E!!r^orTh: righ^ tackle. Wilpon; rirht end,
T)CrAr>7>: quart?rbark. Baliou; left halfback.
Srark?: right halfb-ack*. Tl'oodie and Pea
<!!*T"n. zrA fullbark. Hart.
18-- Te>rr»ph to The Tr;r<U7i».l
LakrrtEe, Corn.. Seyt. 19.— Baker, one of
the r*-ST rißirnacks on ta« Tale football
sq\:&d. fell this afternoon while can-hing a
grant, and d:*-iOC!itod one ejf hi« firjrers. He
will he unable to BBSS' for several days.
Th:= sf the firFt accident of th* season in
\i." Fl-.-e camp.
i>t;» Ade*. "?5. arrived to-day. He is
the first of the volunteer coaching squad
•i) rE2'-h here. He took charge of the quar
t?i£a?k candidates. Captain r>aly lias been
trying ta ?et veterans l;ere t» help aeveiaai
|3m tackles. Word was received to-night
that «>x-Car>;ain Burr Chamberlain and
Ralph P.lo"m»r wrnikl arrive to-morrow.
E-^caus" of fie caul «»<ither and the gen
ersMy eir^llent physical condition of the
I layers, Coy decided • - order the first
of The asai this afternoon,
instead of waiting until Wednesday. No
laic bucking sras attempted, but end runs
•aer? trieol for near iKs sag- Several
rhaTi^es were made -•-•■*. 'varsity line- .
HaH'dar Pbflbbi being promoted to the
tot ?>\e::. WaJtcr Camp, jr., was shifted
Jrcra ha!fba<-k to end rush, but was kert
en tJie second eleven. Childs and Parker
««re tried a^ guards. The line-up follows :
feft end. Brcoke; left tackle, Scully; left
rstrd. Childs; centre. Morris; right guard.
Parker, r.srht tarkle. Tora!inhor»; right end,
ftObJa; q\:2nerba'-k. Ho*e; Wt halfback,
snaau- ; right halfback, Daly, arm full
ta-fc. Field.
IP- T»>grj*ph v The Trthunf.l
Dtaflsrias^ M&?s.. Sert. 19. — Real fcot
ta9 weather preeted the Harvard players
to-day or their first arr^arance of the yrar
a* EcSaJerS* Fiel<l. Percy D. Haiigrhton. the
'"' ' coach, and Captain VTithki&ton wel
• orreri twenty^rfx jilayer?. who composed
■ grcfidste- iooMng «cua4. That tackling
tht^Suaiuiy was made a part ot the day'e
*"ork «as «ncicaiif>r. enrujrh that the coach
*ad the trainer w«r-.' aMnaaafl t!iat the mer.
•we phnlcally qualified to begrin artua'
Ctptaia Vlthlrigtpn'i ■quad was no*. i«o
<a -T* to-day as: |j irould ha*, c been If mwt
ef tie canciidateji, who were a* Oc*-anv'.ie.
-J".. for two week?, had n«t been relieved
•^•ti! Thursday >>efor«- Ftarting practice at
The work t^-day man made up of kidcins
•2d ca'.chir^ punt«, tackling Out dummy
ta< s i^S^'-nt about the field. Captain TViih
bi*ton looked in Fpiendid condition, and aa
&4 Cvrbett and Kishe:*, ■sjbjs] and l:alfbs.ck
* a .**st yefc.r> 'var«ity. who ha\« returned.
*""5?,f r •* Jlot - *"' heavy as he was last year,
biit^is sturdy nevertheless.
The fqua.d will practise tn'»rning end af.
*&'i.'X!G for the reraainder of the we- ■ and
y**^- TT:ay be s line-up m Friday or Sat
*r*«y. The candidate* that reported to
**>' 'ere :
Ends — L. I>. Smith. F. B. Huntingdon and
S- P. Le^-i c . Use men C*pU*lr. W'thins
tw> - P- D. — r:.... Vi T. Fisher. O. D- Pfael-
W! - A- E Ston-, A. I*. C. Fi.*ke. I. Davis. L.
s*B. ECkaML f?. Fe!ton an*l E. N". Jones.
xniVEXxrnv CO..
A»'.or Cojri. :' W« Zith St.
Te'.ephcr.- 2<rr Murray Hill.
*•'— A "^ Ca.ru. Trth.. Taii« C ill)-* Via.
u• - £"--nr.ti « .•♦>. and Tenth Street.
Hi** tnniTifti — • ■ r *» *•
.*? sisjsjiiaaai cottra* of ir.fttraotssa.
g?>n A:r 7i.n!r.c. Jew* n> Frpt+mher.
\ \A\ SGH'C wewTarsi * • i
••^>. 3 s,i:ili. and
— »-:C0 *\r fc i sad st. SAXQL'KT KOOII.
j ■— _. HJ*^i!fl«li x «ne^aitT.
; ftrfhfir t *tort Rrctaarant. A.c. 7*3
i i *'JL •Wiillir «« :; j<r_H*« E-. *-_*T>l«cran»r
• «il- Squire Mi; 3i:h **- Jss * l »■«•* cf
SL'iSI ITrraj Al* Carte.
r'-s-ev.-.s^rr ann-TTi th. eh m. n.
-^-* - U J-V^ *ORETTS Ui.ww.4oe
_ r "cc: ;<»•„• York" <ii!ustrate<!). JOp.
». C u* ! *° : £rl'*« from town rtM-onnae-jded.
lit « 1 '-o -. A«1or «?««r<. rt» Went .41 h «•_
•- T,.> r .hon« t«7g XTur-ay HUI.
wSTr.!f * N»w r:islar.«f R«K?rt«. Be«t reached
' \'m' ■ *>■' 54fi<«polit.-t!i UJnr ... 8.
■■-•~ .^Jc Jlarvai i. *>:4pr». ht'». It t>rfc»t» o»s.
■ -Ltt *_?? jjt g " a Ot>. «!1 -xr. On th»
jT&f»nU*C Cw^lrfnC Open «tl veir.
-i**»..T^i_ w| Higti elaes Rggt. Ale. Mußte
Emmery ?e;? c ;
• S*md£.r£ for Cbsmpzznc Quality
Backs— H. C. Leslie, F. H. Leslie. H. F.
Corbett, W. K. Pa**". T. J. Campbell J. S.
Siebbins and C H. Marsh.
fUv Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Hanover, -V. H.. Sept. 19. — The Dart
■MOth football players had their first line
saj to-day, and for 'over an hour Ran
sent them up Ml down the field. The most
radical char.??- was the playing of Inger
soll. the star halfback for three years, at
The two spss-lons were devoted largely to
preliminary work. Forty men are now on
the field, and by the opening of college on
Thursday there should be one hundred men.
The line-up to-day follows:
Right end, Ahlrwed* ; right tackle. Hal-
Stead: risrht pjrd. Farnum: centre, Nced
hnm : left guard, Wnltmore . left tackle,
Tlcock ; left end. Lewis . quarterback, In
?RrsoIl: risHt halfback. R-ar. ; left half
tack. Morey: fullback. Barrends.

• Tsv Trlesrar.h to The Tr^hune 1
Providence. Sept. 13.— Fall football prac
tice at Frown University began to-day 'on
Andrew's Field, under the leadership of a
new coach. Edward X. Robinson, of Bos
ton. Brown '<«5. who was the Tufts Col
lege coach last season.
Prospect? for a speedy-eleven have sel
dom been brighter on the hill, while the
schedule is on* of the strongest that has
been arranged for years. Contrary to cus
tom and precedent, th* coaches will not
take the squad out of town for preliminary
Among the old men bark are Captain Mc-
Kay, an excellent punter; C. P. Sifson.
centre, a hardy giant from Providence, who
went unscathed through every game last
season; B. G. Smith, of New York, who
wa.- laM on the sheif with ■ broken ankle
■Bit? In the Ml fall term, but who Is de
clared to re entirely ready to resume his
old place as guard; J. F. High, of Ee.dmin
stt-r. Perm.. the srritty full back of last
year's team, and F. V Toons, of Aye?
ford, N. S.. half back.
W. E. Spracklin?:, of Cleveland, one of
the fastest quarter ba«-ks that Brown ever
had. and a Scat choice by a number of
sporting writers for that position on the
All-American elev^r. will be eligible for
place anywhere behind the line, as also
will be E. A. Adams, of Fort Dodge, lowa,
ar. alternate full *ack.
West Denies New Organization
and Waves Olive Branch.
-■•.en. Sept. 13. — Following the stories
■ -■„.-"■-- that an effort la '"-erne mart**
to- organize a new governing body in op
position to or to absorb the United States
Golf Association. Mr. Willard, secretary
of the Western Golf Association, to-day
exp * ssed himself at a loss to explain the
revival at the possip. The secretary ad
mits that a campaign looking to a new
organization took some form at the annual
meeting of the Western Golf Association
last January.
At that time Mr. Willard was instructed
to prepare a circular, without comment,
to ascertain the sentiment a* to the propo
sition. A few days later the meeting of
the United States Golf Association was
held in New York, when W. A. Alexan
der was chosen first vice-president. There
wore »lao other evidences of willingness
to extend the olive branch, and in view of
the conciliatory attitude of the big organ
ization the directors of the Western body.
without formal action, were said to have
acreed to drop the new movement.
Official action to this effect, it la said.
will probably be taken when the Western
Golf Association meets here next Janu
ary. It is al?o worthy of mention that
the annual meeting of the parent organi
zation is scheduled for Chicago about the
middle of January.
Mr. ■Tltlard adds that because of the
disposition displayed to "get together" he
delayed sending out the circular until two
months ago. when, he says, he sent it per
functorily because the directors at their
last meeting had ordered him to do wo.
The F-iist is not a'.ono In objecting to the
formation of a new association, as several
of the more 'prominent Chicago clubs have
already frowned Ml the project.
Displaced as A. A. U. Handicap
per by H. Obertubbeasing.
Herman Oaertuhbeealas of the Young
Men's «'hri?tian Association, was elected
ii«ndicappe»- of the Metropolitan Associa
tion of the Amateur Athletic Union at a
meeting held last night at the Trish-Ameri- !
an Athletic Club house. -Tubby" scored a
victory over the three other candidates on
the first ballot, with a total of & votes.
Tom O'Brien, of the New Jersey Athletic
Club, who had held the position for the last
twelve vo-ars, ran second, with 33 votes.
George B. Underwood pulled only IT bal
' lots, and Al Copland also ran. '
.lam- - E. Sullivan was re-elected rresi
: deri of :he association. Fred Rubier., a
form*- .... of the registration board.
.... elected vlee-piewident. and James i-ar
lev of the Irish-American Athletic < lub.
ihaijman of tli- registration committee,..
The ether member* or" th« committee ar*-:
Eddie Hart, of the Mohawk Athletic Club,
and James TulKv. «? the Catholi.; ' Athle.le ;
league Only forty-two clubs of tn«- Ui
enrolled in the association failed to vote.
Beats Baltimore by Making the
Safe Hits Count.
Jersey City is fnishing strongly in the
Eastern League. After polishing off Prov
iier.ee and Newark and stepping out of
th- cellar position, it played at home yes- ,
:^ rday and beat baltimore by a score of ;
; to 1.
The only run the Orioles made was a
haw, aa Klaaiascr kept the hits of the
visitors scattered. The nome team buncned
its hit and so won.
The score follows:
■ ■ ||
* ■ • ' if 5:7■, ••
Sfe«^i n n NICiKitC »' .1"! - IS
E?tMlas*r4> too « 4«|Vt< „--- P 30 ° ° -°
•Oeneata. o°° "
Totals. . .22 2-.-13 o! Total*. . -.» 1 •♦=" 11 4)
'„ •Bcttm! tut Ppahr in the ninth inning. fT*O
c ■••» ■till winning run «-ar weared.
urn* at* ....... • <i «• o • i <»« i--
Bm r.n.or* • 1 • • ' ■ • ;
Left on \mmt~ Wrwif Otr' 0; Baltimore, 7,
-•R.i-oaiw hlt-H*nfrd. Horn, ~un— Wslfh.
B«.rifir« hii»-*U>Ui .."... ,1*1.! Stolen b«"««
-«!ac> Drujlnifr. V.«!sh. 3as*-* mi b*ll«-<>'i
K-E«injj-r. I; o-T V icier.. 4. ftrj.k oj tj - isy ;
Ki*fins-r. 5; by Vl' tiers. 3. Tim?-l:W>. Im- ;
pire'-Ucylc and Kcll; ■

I„,.ii • • o i
U-rio .'...'..« 01000000-141
"lU!J^rie»-Wi«s and KrJcfcc'.l; Cannlcbael
nr>'l VTood».
•.■»!•< a , v: F ,
b£>* "'•;;::::. ,, oo2« oo ,> <»_2 .-. -
TJcttersts~Kecfe **■* Curtift; f'T^ntn anj
Woods. L-mplrr*— Klnn^ran and Hurfft.
; .', : 0 •• » I o- <i 11 ;
Tm^o -■-.---« « '• " »•••»-!••
T », f .» r «^«_MrCnnnrn anil niair; N»wirtl. V.U
«iSßf.■•*'"' " 0 • 2 10 o4" E2E 2
T.To-ru> cl •••■•■- ••• /0 I««• IM 4 °
fai'tntf*— "avlds^ iafl niair; Rudolph and
*' «■"■«'■■
«.*olumbu£, 1: LoulsvtUe. 0.
inooor Lawn Tennis Champion
Wins Three Matches.
Smith College Title Holder Goes
Down Before Mrs. Schmits
in Hard Match.
Dancing over the courts and swinging
their rackets for sweeping drives the wom
en lawn tennis players acquitted them
selves well in the opening 'rounds of th»
"pen tournament yesterday on the courts
of the Montclair Athletic Club. Interest
on the part of tha large and fashionable
gallery was divided between Mrs Frederick
Schmitz. the national indoor champion, and
Mlfp Frances .Tohnstone. the young Smith
College champion, while Miss Marie Wag
ner, who last week won the New Jersey
State title for the third consecutive time,
and Miss Clara Kuttroff. of the "West Side
Tennis Club, engaged in matches in which
they outclassed their opponents.
Mrs. Schmitz, who has been transplanted
to the American courts from England, and
Miss Johnstone both reached the third
round. There they met in the stirring
match of the day, Mrs. Schmitz winning
at 6—3, 6 — i. It provided long and thrilling
rallies, in which each of the players worked
with speed and power to force the hall to
cut the base line of the opposite court-
Rarely did Mrs. Schmitz rome up to close
range. Then it was only as her opponent
compelled her to play nearer the net by a
shortened return. The length afforded Mrs.
S<-hmi!z every advantage of position, while
on the other side Miss Johnstone was. con
stantly forced widely to the sides and into
the short court, so that she became the
victim of her adversary's passing shot?.
The two sets were played at a lively pa ■■■*
and with much brilliancy.
Previous to meeting her defeat Miss John
stone had defeated Miss Edith L. Bagg. of
the Hamilton Grange Lawn Tennis Club,
in the second round, 6—l, 6—3.6 — 3. In this
match the Smith College girl, whose home
is in Sheffield. Mas*., afforded a taste of
her skill. Her shots, both from her fore
and back hand, flashed through Miss
Bagg's court.
Miss Kmtroff won two good matches. In
the Brat she defeated Miss Hester ReßWlck,
— »— 1. and in the second. Miss Marion
Brown. «— l, <>— Her mid-court game in
each was of the slashing order, combined
with great rapidity and steadiness of exe
The women's doubles, with sixteen pairs.
will begin this afternoon, and also the
mixed doubles, with twenty-four pairs. The
summary follows:
">Vorn»n"s championship singles (first round) —
Miss Marina Marling dialed Miss Connolly,
4 2. f> — 1 • Miss Edith Sheldon defeated Mrs.
Ei?«« Johnson. •"■ -'■ «— *. •— 1: Miss B. Wright
defeated Miss Halght by default: Mrs. George
Massey dereaterl Mrs. J. A. H. Hopkins, — I,
7—5: Miss B Smith defeated Mrs. B. F. Weaver
tn- default; Miss Molly Hall defeated Mrs. H.
Murphy by default.
Second round— Mrs. Robert B. N<>rr defeated
Miss Florence ShHdcn. «— l. «~ 1: Mi« Mil*
Wairner defeated Mr?. G. Duer by default; Miss
Erna Marcus defeated Miss ?usan Wharton.
♦s—l. a— l; Miss llary Flemmir.? defeated Miss
M Parker «»-- 2 6 — ": Mrs. Pingu« defeated
Miss Florence Van VTeek. «— '. «— 1 : Mi«s At
well defeated Miss C. Wright. 13—11, •— 1; Miss
Marina Marline- defeated Miss Stephens by de
fault: Miss B. Wright defeated Mis? Edith
Sheldon ti — 6—3:6 — 3: Mrs. 'fe^rgo Masai d"
feai«T Miss H Smith. 6—l. 6—4;6 — 4; Mis* F. Wrigiit
defeated Miss Williams, «— 1. 6 — i: Miss Ina A.
Kiesell defeated Mrs. Charles D. Cleveland,
£_4. <>- -. Miss f'lara KuttrofT defeated Miss
He?t»r Renwick. tt— 4. • — 1 : Miss Marion Biwn
defeated Mr?. Frank Sawyer, tt— 6—3; Mis.
Frederick Bcfamitz defeated Miss E. Johnson.
■• 2 <i—l:i — 1 : Miss Frances Johnatone defeated
Mi«« Edith Baitif. H— l. ft— 3.
Third round— Mrs. Tin^ue defeated Miss At
we]l. — 6. <3— ; <i — »: Mi?? Ira A. Kissell de
feated Miss ■' Wrißht. *5 —1. 8 — 2 Miss Clara
Kirtrcff defeated Miss Marion Brown »i — 1.
♦>, 2: Mrs. Frederick Sctatnltz defeated Miss
Frances Jotanetone ft -3. — 4.
' Paul Pilgrim^ Also Scores in
Lawn Tennis Tourney.
Varying direction and changing pa"",
i Bern<-':- > Prentice, the former Harvard
i champion and captain, won the cup and
; championship In the lawn tennis singles on
the turf courts of the Sea Bright Lawn Ten
nis and Cricket Club yesterday. He de
feated John Viotor. « — 2, I — 4, 6—2.6 — 2. All
throujh the three sets Prentice worked his
shots rapidly. His quickness in anticipat
ing every return and in seeing an opening
always kept him ahead of his opponent. It
marked hi? sixth winning of the champion
ship title.
Paired with Reeve Schley in the doubles.
Prentice also scored. In Th» final round
they met Arthur Cumnocfa and Gardiner
Miller, defeating them 6—l.6 — 1. >'< — I, — i, by
their smashing and general steadiness.
Showing as much -per-.: on the court as
i h«» ha<: in winning Olympic athletic chani-
I pionsl Paul Pilgrim wop. the honors in
: the handicap lawn tennis slnffles yesterday
on the courts of the New York Athletic
Club at Traveri Island. In the tina! round.
I with the mark of plus IS, h« defeated the
i scratcn player. Barley, • — 1, 6—3.6 — 3. 6 — "•
The other events will be continued thai
' week .
The summaries follow .
''lass 13 (handicap tingles; geini-fir.al round) —
Pilgrim (plus [Si defeated Fines (plus 4-6 of
j.-,i_ h — «— 1»; Harley iscratch), defeated hue
(scratch). ♦"• — ». *ii — -•
Final round— Pilgrim (Plus 15) defeated Har
!ev (scratch). «— l, 6—3. 6—2.
Ntw York A. •' championship singles fseeond
round)— BlarK d»fe&trd Dr. Krano. by default;
Mahonev defeated Le Di:r. by default; Roper de
feated White, 6—l. «i— 1
Third, round— Roundey defeated Black. •»—» —
6—4;6 — 4; Roper defeated Mahoney. — 0. 6—2.6 — 2.
Semi-final round — Davis defeated lioundey.
ft— 2. — 0. *--?..
(~lasn A (han«liean slngk-s: second round 1 —
Ropes i minus ::-« of ! " • defeated Dr. Keane
(minus 40i. by default; Nolan '« scratch) d*
feated Paris 1 mlDui ;i"; i" ■ H — 3—9.3 — 9. fl — ■:
Vahonev (minus tS) defeated Dennis (minus
\X-* of 13). <ll — -• •»—-:» — -: Schultre-Beriro (minus
jr.O) defeated Friedman (minus :i- ( ". of 13).
6_l. «_2.
l Semi-finsl round — Rov«sa (minus S-«> of 15)
i defeated Fchultze-B«*rB« < minus 30 >. '1 —
•«— 4; Minitni"; (minus 15) defeated Nolan
. iseratcii ■- — 0. 4 — »i. G— 4.
1 Scratch doubter, (flrst rounrt)— BiacV: and
! n.op*-'- defeated Davia «nd Round*-- fl — l. « — 4:
j llahoney and Peabody defeated Nolan and
' Rcper. 6 — -. C —
i Bccon4 round — Bourne and Schultze-Berre
d«feated Mahoaey and r«abody. 6— <. 1 — <<.
6 — S.
Handicap d«>ubl«a (first round) — Nolin and
, Rope» (owe IS) defeated pa .Is and Boundey
: (one ifl t. o—o,0 — 0, •> — 4: f-'towe and Stove (plus
j.l-e of 13 1 defeated V.'bite and Hlnes (scratch i,
' Bjr default.
J 'R*-conrt round — rtatt and Tmketlbaeh t'plu»
1 ]»-« of 1 ■"• ' <l»-f-at»(1 lll. 'ton and I>i»nii!B iow«
jl^i, - 5. <J — 4; Nolar; and Ropes (owe IS)
\Aetem.tf4 Btowfl and Stow* (plua ir.i. »5 — o.
!r, 4: B"urnf and Srhultz»- Berne (own 30i <]»-.
: featt»d M«hon»-v and P— hud: ■->»' '■'■•" H—l.H — 1.
[j f\ fl — 3; Wilson and Wasßennan ipitia i",
■, '. ated H« ley and Leon (plus - : •» of 14).
;— B. «— 2. S — 'J.
i Hig""n Schools Lose Little Time in
Arranging Schedules.
When the ban an football in the high
schools of rremtai New York wa lifted
laM wceli no wine was lost in fixing op
jS( h^du'e.", and threw »v«-re wubmitied for
! ajiprnva! >td.terday to the Public School
Athletic I-«asue. The schedules «.. far ar
j rar^cd tollow:
hoys UIQJt.
II 1 * 4»ct..r.rr 1. lUnlnn^r Ulsn: 8. epen; 12. Hi £ h
\*cilu . ->t Caamarcmi IA itsera collie; a,
ls< iw'"i ".,...,.. November H. rot>tei-iini c Pn
i 2?-V«5 HrtWrtl'iS. «'nmmema| H»Kh; 111 Era»
■ I«nu*l Tralnta,
„r<r,h*r 1 Sievtns Ipsiiiutr; 13. t'rminercial
« -i. 1 5 Bt P*ter'« <ol1es«: 22. Polytechnic
. "'* -Vaiurv -cho-1; » N«« York Military
Xnv'mlH-r *. 'Eraimui Hail High; IS.
B^k"n'Colle«. Prepiratcry: 24. Boy, u&h.
0 -to»*r 1. nure»r. • ■"!!*«•. $.r*i*v*n» pr*.
- ■
L HU » L-hf>Ql' N«"* O«v*n High; Nov*rnrer
Ipjy- H:£h Bebooi; =!. Poiyuchnic Preparatonr
Report for Last Four Weeks
Shows 294 Less than in 1909.
According to Health Department statis
tics, the number of cases of typhoid fever
in greater Not York has been lower for
the last four weak! than It was during the
same time a year acn. hen asked yester
day as to what the decrease might por
tend. Dr. Walter Bensel. sanitary superin
tendent, said:
'•It may mean that the great mass of
persons who have returned from hundreds
of resorts have not been home lone enough,
to develop typhoid. There 'are. however,
many suspicious cases. October and the
first part of November are the times when.
if there is to be any great increase, it will
be shown."'
The first three weeks in August of this
year showed an increase over last year.
There were sixty cases in Manhattan dur
ing the week which ended on August 6, as
compared with thirty-two in UK Brook
lyn, however, showed an increase over the
previous year in the week which ended on
August 20, the figures for th's year being
forty-seven, as compared with twenty-five
in 1309. The total in the entire city for the
la.-i four weeks Ml W. Last year there
■were 924 cases in the sam« period.
When asked how long it would take for
the State Board of Health to get at the
root of the trouble. Dr. Bensel said:
•'It will probably take a number of
yearn to get at the bottom of things. The
Health Department of this city is doing
all it can. too. ir. an effort to trace the
cases to their source. I don't believe any
city in this country has a more puzzling
typhoid situation than we have here. Year
after year .ye have hundreds of cases that
were contracted In places outside the city.
Sometimes it is milk: at other times it is
water Whatever the cause, the people
bring back the fever."
Aeeordina to the typhoid chart, the eaaei
in Manhattan ar^ well acattered. In the
9th Ward ther« are <v'ite a few within a
ladiu.- of half a dozen btoeka. hut this is
not bo of any other definite area.
"Of course, ;t. ir- possible that ther» will
b* an fnt-msT in October," D'\ Bensel
said. -The preaT bulk o* vacationisU
,-nmi- home in th^ laTter part of S»piem
be-, and a.= it takes about four weeks for
the fever r,< develop the figures may jump
■uddenly nexT month"
Suffragettes Invade Meetings of
Both Parties.
Mere man was not allowed to have things
his own way at the various district con
ventions held last night jo choose delegates
to the coming state conventions. Suffra
gettes, old and young, but all comely and
charming, Invaded the conventions and
argued the right of the weaker— only they
did not admit it— sex to play at politics.
Colonel "Abe" Gruber struck a heroic
attitude as he commended the resolutions
offered by the fair visitors and gallantly
proposed that the 17th Republican Assem
bly District present a resolution at the Re
publican State Convention In favor of a
woman's suffrage plank in the platform.
The delegates responded nobly to the ap
peal of their leader, and received the beam
in? smile? of Miss Mary G. Hay. The
spokeswoman of the suffrage party, and
her companion, Miss Elizabeth Hauser.
At the Democratic convention of the 2d
Assembly District a vastly different re
ception was accorded the invaders of
men's right and privileges. "They told us
to go home and wash the dishes," was the
plaintive remark of Miss Dock, who led
Miss Baadowaky, of Wo. R.i Pike street, to
tlie assault of the convention at No. 4S
Madison street.
"They wouldn't even allow as on the
floor." she continued. "They said they
paid the rent and the gas bills, too. and
would not allow us the floor. We talked
more under the circumstances than we did
at the Republican convention, at the
.lames O. Blame Club, in Bast Broadway,
vi her- wp were treated with respect.
While tlie Democrats laughed at us, we
distributed our tracts and urged them to
read them and be convinced. One horrid
man said he liked to read jokes, so he
would do as We asked."
r>r Maude Glasgow addressed tha R<?
pul)licans in tiie !»th Assembly l>istricf.
after which they proceeded to attend to
the business of tbe ui"t-tin« and fergM a.l
woman suffrag". Dr. Anna Freed
tnan, of No. 14i7 Madison avenue, accom
panied by her daughter and Mr? Julie H.
Riter, an attorney, visited the Itth As
sembly District Republiian fonvention.
btit Leader Samuel Krulewitch had no tim»
ts attend to the suffragettes or their reso
Beyond This Dr. Maxwell Won't An
swer Research Bureau's Charges
When Dr. William H. Maxwell. City {Su
perintendent of Schools, was asked to
make some reply to the allegation of the
Bureau of Municipal search that the ed
ucational authorities are yearly putting in
an overclaim for money to meet the en
largement of the school system, he at tlrst
declined to talk.
Late yesterday, however. Dr. Maxwell
said: "Oh, they" — meaning the Bureau of
Municipal Research! — "are not of much im
portance." and said he might be quoted a.a
making that statement.
Ha said he had heard that the bureau
had written to the Board of Estimate and
to the members of the Board of Education
stating its charges, but that he had re
ceived no official notice that such allega
t'ons had been issued by lie bureau.
He added that the school principals were
engaged In collecting data to show the
number of children now in the schools,
and that th« figures would probably be
ready to-day.
Was in Dazed State When Two Women
Came Upon Her — Disappeared Sunday.
Margaret Hynes, a nine-year-old girl liv
ing at No. 18 East tflSth street/ for whom
the police all over the city had been
starching since Sunday, was returned to
her home yesterday afternoon by two
women who failed to leave their names.
They had found the girl in a dazed condi
tion in a vacant lot at Fifth avenue and
100 th street.
Th« girl, who •- said to be weak minded.
](• ft home Sunday afternoon about 2 o'clock
a::d was last seen at 117 th street and Third
avenue about two hours later. Late in the
afternoon her parents became alarmed and
set out to search for her. Their efforts
bHns frail • they finally notified the
Former Police Clerk Held on Charge
Alleging Corrupt Bargaining.
■samel L. Cornell, the former clerk at
Folk-e ■ • aquartera, who was charged
with havin? obtained $100 from a candi
date for appointment to the police force by
"corrupt bargaining," was dlaehaicad yes
terday in Special Sessions, jm was Imme
diately arrested, arraigned in the Tombs
pf>hr« court and held in $."><n> on a chaise
of jfrand larceny, based on the same alle
Th«« justices of Special Sessions held that
inasmuch as Cornell was not vested with
authority to pass candidate* he could not
bargain, corruptly or otherwise, to pass
State Commission to Bring Sub
ject Before State Conventions.
Albany, Sent. 19.— Plans are being made |
to bring the subject of water storage un
der state control before the stats conven
tions of both parties In '.he shape of planks
for insertion in the party platforms. It j
seems probable that the question will BO)
an issue not only in the conventions but ■
in the subsequent campaign. Circulars are ,
being sent out by interests using water.
power and opposed to the policy of state j
control urging that all candidates for stats j
effice be put on record. The State Water I
Supply Commission and many commercial i
organization have advocated the main- ;
tenance of the policy of the development J
and control by the state of storage reser- ',
volrs and the sale of water power thus
made available, so that the state ma- de
rive a revenue, therefrom. This policy was
adopted By the state through the L«£is
lati re in 1307.
Involved with the question of water stor
age hi that of amending the state con- ;
stitution k as to p«rni!t the flooding of a |
comparatively small area el state land iti |
the Adirondack.*! for the purpose of creat
ing storage reservoirs there. Discussing
this phase of the problem. H. H. Persons.
president of the State water Supply Com
mission, said: i
Th« conservation cf the w»t«r resources
of the state 0 1 a broad and comprehensive
brsis. which shall give practical consid
eration to the most favorable natural op
portunities and produce th» most beneficial
results necessarily involves the Hording
of relatively small arras of state forest
lands in the Adirondack* The surveys
and estimates prepared by the Water Sup
ply Commission indicate a total of ntty
five thousand acre? of state land of every
description which would be required for a
omplete system of storage, mis 13
a most exhaustive figure, including many
reservoirs likely to be built only in th<»
distant future. if ever, and ncludin* also
sr.me reservoirs which would not be con
structed in cast certain others of those
contemplated should be built.
Six Injured in Tenement Fire,
Followed by Robbery.
Their escape being cut oft! by fire and
smoke, three men were forced to'jump from
the windows in the rear of a five story
tenement house at (Co 315 East Houston
street nrly on Monday morning. They
were se/.ously Injured
Three other persons, who were made un
conscious by the smoke, were carried to
the street by firemen and policeman. About
a score of tenants were hurried from the
building through windows and down fire
Th<- injured ner<» Vincent Kesteea.
!«>es broken hy jumping; Juliua BMmud,
rsph' \< % x broken b\ jumping; Joiin Damy
lur. hiirne<l about fac and leas; Kite S!\v
cob. burned ahoul face anrl uverceßM bj
smoke, al! nf whom were tak<»n te Benema
Hospital, and Manus Sldmud, the toes of
wli oat r isr: ' f "'"> : were broken, and who
a ftp r being attended '•■ an ambulaace .jur
tieon went to 'he h^m«» of a friend.
The tia;.«t that bj saade with the plastron
effect is one of the new ones, find hi sept
dally well adapted to the use ot two mate
rials. This one i.« made af chiffon < ombmed
with rnoir- .-ilk. and la worn over a gulmpe
of la<-e. bur the blouse win be found
appropriate for thin silks and other mate
riaisof sim ; !a;- weight 1' -an be mad* with
r»r without the guimpe Ining. and if mad»
m over any slip For
t'lo trjrnniir.^r pr><--- >na any contrasthju| ma
terial >-au he is»t! or rh^ ■■> « made
of one material throughout, with the trim
ming portions braided • em iroidered. If
'be waist is mn iparent material
th^ entire guimpe musr mati-h f tic yoke.
The quantity of material required for tiie
medium yi/e is V~ yards 21 or n or l 4 yards
44 inches ■vide, with 7<7 < yard of silk tor trim
ming portions, and 3 yards H or V\ yards
•■4 Inches wide for guirape.
The pattern. No. «,7«. ia cut in size;* for a
34 :iti 38 W and i- inch bust measure and
• any address <-n receipt or
' ts.
c number of pattern aad bust
... distinctly. Address Pattern Ue
partment New -York Tribune. If in a
hurry for pattern scad an extra C-oent
stamp and we will mail by letter posta^-- in
sealed envelope.
T^> Charity OrgajHaatJon B« letj aaaaahi
for Has far a pir! of twenty who Is in ur
pent n»>f(i of Fanatorium care for one year
There are no relatives or friends who can
help her. and proper <-ar.' at ->nee it- imper
ative to save her life Bhe ha-- endured
four severe operatloas for runetvuious
Kland.« nf rhe neck, returning to work as
soon a* She could. Put she must now
have compute rest She Is eager to he
self-supporting, and ha? shown a tine .our
age through her trouble.
Seen tn the J'hops
A life size si!'. crab makes an effective
library inkstand and sells for $7 30; the
back ralsea to disclose the glass well.
Tiny gilt French mirrors, with Jewels set
in tlie backs and a ring at the end of the
handle to hang them at the side of the
dressing table or to a chain sell from »■! 50
each upward, according to size.
a eood sized brass skull has a calendar
in the top, with large figures; it is quite
heavy and for deak use. and it costs J3.
Broth sots of china having ■ round tray,
with toast rack, pepper and salt and a
covered broth cup and saucer, cost $6 83
each and are very handy for individual
Flower vises and figures fur table deco
ration in delicate bisque sell fur H4 SO a set
of ten pieces.
Table sets in black slats, with silver
trimmings, are very saw and aaa, and sell
for $-"3 S9 a ■•*.
t !ark a/lllo* trimminsja, sell fo
and upward, •* ordmg to
Chpcknd 1 lank wrappers in pinks and
blues for the iwo-year-ol.ls s*U for 12 «
each; they have a flowered border and tie
with a enrd at the sjatot
One '■' the newest perfumea Is th* Black
Lady, or "Dam« »'n Ncir"; it m very deli
oate and laftin?. and costs ■ ■ a small
bott!*. In a leather cai*.
Of Interest to 'Women
Coats That Combine 3eauty of
Color with Chic Lines.
Sombre colors, it has been »*!<!, are to :
be the rule for th© fall and winter, but this j
does not mean that the fair sex Is going
to be seen m dismal attire. On the con- ,
trary, there i.i no* a richness and warmth j
of tone in everything provided for worn- j
an's us<» or adornment, including even the j
heavy cioths intended for th« build - ci j
her most severe garments, that has prob- ,
ably never been equalled before
One of the shops do--n Broadway Is j
showing a, number of motor coats from I
across the water that ar<» most Interest- j
Ins as a study of color, besides being re
markaMe for the smartness of their lines-
There arp many beautiful frreens and
brown. 3 i!s*»d either separately or together.
Brown mixtures have trimmings of plain
brown cloth or of ;;reen. and dark greens
are pat off by collars and revers of a
brighter shade of the same color. Green
and violet were the colors used In one
model, but both were in tones bo soft and
unobtrusive that they could not be said
to contradict the dictum In regard to
sombreness. The sreen formed the main
part of the garment, while the violet lined
the hood that waa on« of its striking feat
urea and extended around to the front to
form large revers. At a point a little
above the waist line the back was held in
by a strap in which the green and violet
were combined.
Some coats in double-faced plaid cloths
are exceedingly attractive. They are
straight and square a-» to cut and most of
them are noticeably narrow at the bottom.
which adds to their chic effect. Those in
white barred with pale blue and gray and
trimmed with the reverse bM« of the cloth
or with plain cloth in a pal- blue are
charmingly delicate; in color.
Blanket cloth was th© material used for
the motor coat illustrated with the re
verse «ide of the cloth for trimmings. In
its general lines it is representative of the
best of the new models.
Rush furniture Is the thing! Vo matter
how dilapidated the piece, it is well worth
restoring. The real old rush furniture Is
greatly in demand, and some prizes have
recently been resurrected by exclusive
dealers. Chain and settees with rush
seats and charming, painted frames bring
big prices. Pome of this furniture has the
grayish painted frames decorated with
baskets of bright flowers. Another style
■haws the rasa seat and back framed in
biack painted wood decorated wit:: a bor
der of grapes traced In gilt. Many good
reproductions of those quaint old rush
pieces are to be had. and will give the
tame pleasing effect as the genuine article.
That women are loath to give up the
Empire effect of a high waist line is made
♦n idem by t'. ■ newest belt which conies on
th* French frocks, and hi very high and
wrinkled, to areas the otherwise stiff ef
fect. These on the diaphanous gowns.
when carried out In gold tissue or gold
beaded chiffon or some other drapable fab
ric that hi light in efreit. are simply
charming ami make the figure of the wear
er appear at Its best, as the soft folds cling
closely against the curves in well arranged
lines. Separate girdles of this description
will doubtless be available. In fact, only a
ahort time ago they were mad« on light
foundations sold especially for the purpose,
so the possessor of one of these girdles can
now trot it out. remodel it a little and ap
pear In the height of fashion.
A breakfast set for two persons th pret
tily decorated porcelain, with whit* papier
mache tray, sells for 55 33. For one person
In a finer grade of china the price Is $3 54.
Silk hoses for favors have tall Chante
clers on the lids, or prettily ilrnascJ bisque
doOa; they sell from ti so each up.
Silver emory stands, holding several
pieces of the emory board and two pairs of
nail aehSMra, cost S3 each and are handy
for the dressing table.
Sterling silver belt buckles In th- very
newest shapes sell for from n to $19 each
and are very smart.
A tee cigarette case, with a dog> head
in stasjahui enamel on the face, costs ni
ami is beautiful in coloring.
an enamel boxen for different uses,
colttas, sell
for £0 aßasaai
Tim names of pltops whera articles mentioned
on thin page %en» »*en -an be obtatn«M by
■•ndinc * atampnJ and addressed envelope to
"i-ren in the »-Toet Tribune.
*Ir. z. |i. MK.\n, formerly manager of tito
American Pneumatic Carpet Cleaning C«,
is no>T associated with
iMTinj: Instilled Us* complm. »T»ttm of P laimssaii
Air for carpet <:lesn«inf. C •'! or '.m'.tv r •
B'way £ If-th St., V.V. Pho<io3«Mßrnni.
JTrJe * sth St»., Jersey City.
! But Only in "Arm Chair" Protest
Against Women Suffrage.
Misa llollr Elliot Se*w»!l. ef TVaaaln*
j ten. who Btopp»4 wrltlasj stories Iwnar
| enough to t*U fhe reader* of "The Waaa*
\ tie Monthly** for September why women
j ought not M as trusted with the bailor, b
! in New York, ■aafftal at tb«^ Pa.-U Avenue
■Hotel: but she is not hen*, sh* s«a.r<i.'on
i any mission connected with anti-suJTraß*
the wrote "The Atlantic Monthly" art -
! ci» to free ha* mind, b-i- she ha* no saWa
j Baal with any antt-«uffraa;e *0,-:#»v. and
I as f>»r mskmg a. ype^cn. sh« woultj rather
be electrocuted.
"If I were told that I must ehooa*? be
tween the electric chair and talking from
a platform/* ah» said yesterday, "I wouM
reply: 'I am not yearning f»r electrocu
tion, but I would prefer It to speaking
from a platform.' "
Miss Seawell abhors the methods of th*
English suffrage* but she isn't at all
worried over the fact that Dr. Anna s*aiw
and Mrs. O. H. P. Belrnont have com*
back from England burning with the de
air»» to adept those methods her*.
"American women have too much dig
nity to do an th» Ensrlish militants ha*
done.** she declared. "Think, for instance,
of those wom*n who stood up in the- audi
ence at an ant!' meeting and shouted at
Lord Cramer, the speaker. "Liar
"It has been said that the English news
papers ;ri»repre»ent the iiiffrage'tea. iff
that is so. why don't the suffragettes worn
the newspapers for libel? It should not b>*
forgotten ihat there Is a body of di^nined
suffragettes in England who deplore th»
violence of the militants.
"I have no fear that Americas women
will lower themselves In their pursuit off
the ballot.
"Of course, there are> exceptions— for ex
ample, the women who went ta the night
court In New York a lev weeks ago of
fered an Insult to the Judge on the ben^h.
The Judge, I think, would aa»e been
Justified in causing th • arrest of thoso
• What about the women watchers at tS*»
primaries? WeT© they out of their place""
"Not 90 much so." said Miss Seawall.
"They had a legal right to go there, but I
don't think they did any good. In fact.
their presence caused disorder, and did not
their arrests indicate what might happen
at the pel's if women voted? A certain
disturbing element would always mak»>
trouble for women sataja continually, and
the women couldn't always hope- to Snd
magistrates who would treat they a-> kindly
as Jud^e Kernochan did.
"Why do women wan* hi vote? Host
women think that a vote> would give thaaa
some mysterious power, some mastery oZ
conditions which they do not now possess.
Few realize that in acquiring a vot» they
would lose any privileges, but votes and
privileges do not go together
•Their silent influence? Or the mi: to
hang from a strap in a subway while*
men sit?"
"T never saw a ma.i slttlna; white *
woman stood," answered Miss SeawelL ' I
have seen creatures In trousers stt While*
women stood, but I did not call them men.
And, as for the silent influence of women.
I rather distrust a silent woman. The nor
an*l woman is talkative.'* she continued,
and it may be observed that though Zlls»
Seawetl may not be able, as she says, as
orate from a platform, she can talk from
an armchair in a hotel sitting room w.t.i
considerable facility.
When I apeak of woman's pnvtleajaa I
include her property privileges, her ri«ht.
to mainferance from her husband, her
dower, etc. '
"Don't you think In time of war that th-»
women who stay at him* suffer as aaaea
as the men »hj do the rtghtins;"*'
"No. In war everybody suffers, but th*
soldiers, who do the marching and th*
fighting and the starving and the freezing
and suffering, and the sailors, who face
disaster In a thousand terrtSle forms, are
the greatest sufferers.
•When will women get the sun*!
"I do not think they are nearer to it tnau
they were twenty years ago," s^id aits.*
"But the agitation has certainly oraajt»k
an uneasy feeling among puolic men. Triey
Jon know just how strong the surtra^tsu
are. and it worries them. Must of the pur -
lie men. I ti».nk. ar* opposed to wosaaa
suffrage. But they are not so sttessjly
against it as women are.
; "I want to say." Miss geawell adder!,
; "that I have some dear friends tmong tne
suffragists. Mrs. Frances Hodgson Dill last 1
Is my friend; so la Julia Marlowe. Ana I
also wish to say tnat the comments tsat
have been mode by suffragists on my ar-
I ticle In The Atlantic Monthly hay* ail
[been characterized by the utmost courtesy.
"Of course, the suffragists deny my argu
| ments, but nothing has been said about me
! personally."
"Did you ever attend an anti-suaTrig*
meeting "
Never in my life. But I one* attended
a suffrage meeting some years ago. it was
conducted with much dignity, »nd the wom
en present talked and acted u«e natural
persons. !t was an a£m'rabl# contrast to
the Er:*!!sh rr.!!itani-^

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