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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 30, 1910, Image 9

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Golf : f.** Lawn Tennis
REAL GOIF BY OLD BOYS
Aching Backs Forgotten in the
Strife for Prizes.
«r| E FOR NET SCORE. PRIZE
f A Wright Plays Like a Var
don and Wm Medal for
Best Rounds.
Beßtar *olf«s from overywher*. flfty-flve
ictm * ■«• » na m ** r ' flnished their ■"
"noal rftinlon on the link* of the *■■»■■*
-,_», ■ IJ> ii-— rttl then departed richer
sv£ Vrhen they eame-rlrher because of
t£ Vt^l of OM acquaintances, troas-
JJJft^be m^ «•«* tfee pacing of each
-77-!?™ M wamWfer at «*
. . n to* aching harks
varcr.B^^ injnJs ™r.»ract~l during
!vL, r amMf over th* W>stchester hills
Ik! previous flay, nearly all of the •*•*
•wr- mustered to the call. Even Colonel
; ■""*" ■Wnrthinjrton. who lost a leg in the
dviYwar. Muck It out to the end. with
yr-rr a thought of miMIW. Then there
vss Vexarder Mil"*, the sturdy aid Scot,
*h« r'ayefl ,«raln. contrary to the doctor's
in«cn '"* *"** the. flm to pet starts*]
Jn IS* mominp. ar.d nr> wee youngster play
i~~ hookey from school could have en-
V^ed himself more.
' A* for the actual prize dinners, an extra
T.irr holes wfre required in order to de
irVmine the first and second net trophic?.
T. J- Noble, of Garden City, -won the coffee
f:rt and tray, representing the first net
fcnTt? fcr thirty-six holes, while George E.
Armstrong.' of Fox Hills, pot second prize,
T silver and cut glass pitcher. Frank A
V.'iicM. of Baltusrol. was the proud arm
„,. or the thirty-six-hole gross medal, with
■»*■«- excellent score of 162. and P. L Amory,
a *?ronkUn«» veteran, got a pair of decan
' -pr? for corning in with the next best gross

H. L- Carnal of the Rumfon Country
Club, with a card of S4— lt— TO. won the- lov
■-: cup for the best net score on the first
t^gy. and Robert '"oilier, of Dunwoodie. re
rrivefl the old-fashioned clock n« an ever
la?tir.2; reminder for getting second, with
!v-3:— 73. The inkstand, emblematic of the
fr?t net score, yesterday went to W. H.
Canterbury, of Boston, who returned a card
o r t^_:4_Tr-. and the second best net. ?I— ls—
:j. t>y n. L. Scofleld. of Wee Burn, drew
Aowa tbe pair 01 candlesticks.
Immediately following the play-off be
fwr«n Noble .md Armstrong. Horace I*.
Hou'hkiss, the senior member of the tour
rarnent committee, presented the prizes.
Tr^siriK" closely about the trophy laden
TaW were many of the contestants and,
3afistag by their beaming countenance?.
lnc*>:--< were as happy as winners. Marshall
rJal'ory ■facetiously declared that only for
a miF\;nder.«tar.ding between him and his
«addie ho alpo tnignt have gathered in a
It serm. e that Mallory ha.« a tendency to
It.li up tt»o soon when making a shot; in
o:Vr Tvord?. taking his eye off the ball, as
I thf.y pay in golf parlance. Consequently,
decided to try and put his caddie to a
double uw and. addressing the youngster.
raid:
"I -want you every once in a while, as I
an*, about to play, to t*3T» 'Keep your eye
en t2» ball:' " They went along for several
lioles without a sound from the boy. Final
ly, after the golfer had topped a shot into
trouble, he turned to the youngster and
s-ked him why he had not followed instruc
tions by saying. "Keep your eye on the
"1 have, sir." answered the boy.
"Well jroa have been mighty quiet aho
:!.'' retsrtsfl Msllory.
••Vi :-.y, fir. 1 thought you meant for me
in k<=-r:i rr.y eye on the ball," wa? the
youth's reply.
Th« dean of the tournament, W. ■" -
Er,artfrr.an, o* Chevy Chase, was unable to
take part in yesterday's round because of
m illness contracted the previous night.
?le had been the partner of General Adel
>i<?rt JUnes on the first day. Mr. Boardman
viFlied the cliifa. however, and in course of
a c"rcver?ation en im-ident was recalled in
I vhirh he was interested some ten years
I Fjro. It ri-as Antes one of the annual team
I matches between "Washington and Balti
j rrnrc. 'U"'h.'Ti Boardman appeared and his
|..r> to play he turned
i, ad to piay he tnraei
to a part.v of friends, shouting gleefully,
? • T-. » „-. grandpa; what ■ cinch!" Grand-
T*. let i' be added, had his man no less
; Jhar 11 down at the finish. Mr. Boar* m,
kl the way. Is new a gT*>at-?randfathcr.
Former Attorney General John \\" '".--ice?
rJsy*'' more, to Ms t»aie form yesterday.
Fitting round in 89. bat it remained for
tr» f'irniFh the spectacular. The
•way the BaJtusrol man started out would
fcav<; done credit to a professional. Every
j hoi* tvas made in par figures until the
j Eixth, where he pot a f>. but that was
Sitf7T!»4 for xrith an exceptional 2 at the
rirhth. A .•-••.- hATt-yard ninth "hole gave
y,'m I .v. to the turn, par figures. With
visions t>f a TemarkaW© score before him,
TViight began lo try too hard on the in-
T.a.r.l holes, with tli*» result that, he got
Ir.to trouble, at the fourteenth and seven*
i te»T!th. both lore holes. They cost him 7
j c-jr-h. thereby raising his total for the last
J jiine to 46. giving 62 for the round. His
1 card was as follows:
I"Tk A. Vfrls+t. Baftvsrril:
< ( J' — . « 4 4 i i 5 4 2 «-5»
«• '• « f. 4 7 « 4 7 44t«
T'r.tike mm. others, \rright never f~*kf=
to get a larger handfcay* than meted out
y ih* committ*^. in fact, be requested to
b^ j '.ac?d on scratch. "1 fail •.-. sea why I
should be {riven a handicap on James.
Foot,- observed V.'right, 'Til play him for
i » box of balls a hole any time."
j Tb» settling ■• the- deadlock between
7v~obl«_an4 Armstrong came a* an exciting
i\!nd-uj>. Wh«- ; they staned cut on th^ir
extra r.me holes qmj* a Fa ilpry of fronds
?o? lowed. -Coble proceeded to take £ for
first hole and at the fourth Ix *tood
'*™ alsbtato«b« 1O th * bad - Th " ;^, n
■: ■ S
at the sixth, and. taking *, f h^ DJ co^.
pltdy U*. hi, i,ad. Th. y play ed the no^t
two hol« evenly. * a . h Bo lng out in «„,
» Noble, thanks tc his handlc/pTf o^S£
"na? returned the winner.
The scores were as follows:
■5: -i Noble. G«rdeti c«V is 4 4 r r, %
»7
1. BOBW< Wee iinn. -,* ,g, g J^f
»• K. Ati;ory. Urooklinr >- nj; l! 'V. 1 .
: i . rost-i. r., x Hiiis -x. yn 4., laS
»«l«l>Wta« Si Co H ii
J ' . l^!i«-vfr. lialtu«a-ol kj i-u ..7, ,V'
.4 IS«
C**>UJa il.ii. jo-.msW Wy- ■ W JuJ
A
**??5?2 «J2 I*> 7"* y, 9
J M. stoddard. :.>»• v« vt ,i.... k« 17a "^, iv,
*■ l{ la c Burn » ]».] jrf
;-; >j | B j
w. .-ii^ur ikituMoi.:::;; *. l«« > 16]
j- v ■ '»r«on«. A>M^r Meadow . . a 4 jy- .^ j«
J ' K. I'ixn.rh, tirooVliae h i i- <; 7^' Y.T.
j j- . isi««., Fon-MHiu ;:;:2 ,•; »«
G. Stow. Upline '''■- f& 4«» 10^
» ins a» u^;
■ i ■• r.wi.m. <Jj.r<3.:n.<-Jty 304 3"; i♦• lt %
JtwitWi^M. WoJUstro M JWi ,A V«;
Jo <I l 'i* r - N **' york Guil • >••» 174 ]„ |Q
„."" v - <irii»h, .North J^rM^y.. HI mi ji; j^ '
h 1 •»■ Cdntw, IlaltUfcrol l!»7 »>4 4' i 104 '
uloiK-1 j j: si;;il!i. Wilmington M 171 <; i»a ;
j „-. <m-*m -* '• A'a--au '.#» MM M J<*4
;.<.."• OrMti 1 . ,\. iv llsi'-n jo" 'JiC. 4-i i«s
'•. '' I^. krwrf. «rwßT,ich DS C 2 C> ICC
*■'_'."''! ■*• S. V»"wUJ!nii-n,
; Ctevj- CiMAt » 09 202 i'G IC6
GOLF TROPHY AT STAKE
Teams Gather for Intersectional
Matches at Myopia.
Hamilton. Mass. Sept. 21— All th» golfers
of the Massachusetts. Metropolitan and
Philadelphia associations who are to com
pete at the Myopia Hunt Club to-morrow
in the Leslie Cup matches arrived here to
dH t and soon took advantage of the oppor
tunities for practice. Massachusetts play
ers showed aa to good advantage in play
ir.z the famous links, but scores preceding
a championship nr«» no indication of what
may develop twenty-four hours later.
Th*> make-up of the three teams an
nounced officially by R. R. Freeman, secre
tary of the Massachusetts association, fol
lows:
Massachusetts— H. H. Wilder fcaptain). J.
G. Anderson. P. W. Whhtemore. A. G.
Lockwood. P. Gilbert. F. C Davidson. W.
R. Tuckerman. T. M Claflin, T. O. Steven
son. H. Schmidt. Rodney W. Brown and T.
R. Fuller.
Pennsylvania— W. y. Fownes, jr.. national
amateur champion nn'i captain of the team;
Wirt L, Thompson. W. B. Pfell, K. M.
Byers. A. G. Kay. J. H. Childs. H. W. Per
rin. W. P. Smith. F. W. Kemble. H. M.
Clements and W. S. Sargent.
Metropolitan team— Walter J. Travis (cap
tain >. Frederick Herreshoff. F. S. Douglas.
Archie M Reid. John M. Ward. Max Behr,
S. J. Graham. J. P. Knapp. Oswald K'rby.
J. F. Shanley, Marshall Whitlatch and G.
P. Tiffany.
Massachusetts will play Pennsylvania to
morrow and the winning team will face the
Metropolitan players for the trophy on Sat
urday. There will be ten single matches in
the forenoon and five foursomes in the af
ternoon of each day.
SCHOOLBOY RULING OFF
Sub -Committee Had No Right to
Award a Championship.
T' 1 announcement that a pub-committee
of the Public Schools Athletic League had
declared a schoolboy a professional and
awarded a championship caused the offl
elala of the Public Schools Athletic League
to hold a conference, and yesterday Gen
eral George W. Wlngate. the president of
the league, and James 12. Sullivan, chair
man of the games committee, talked the
situation over, and. while they took no posi
tive action, agreed that the Public Schools
Athletic League was the supreme court in
athletics, in so far as It pertains to public
school competition, and that according to
the present laws th« sub-committee could
not declare any one a professional, and
certainly could not award a championship
by reason of thus disqualifying a competi
tor.
Consequently the decision rendered by the
high school games committee at its meet-
Ing on Monday, disqualifying Peter Green.
of the Commercial High School, for pro
fesFionaHsm. and awarding the cham
pionship to the High School of Commerce, ,
is contrary to the rules and regulations as
they now stand. Mr. Sullivan said:
T. •• championships of the Public
Schools Athletic League are av.-arded under
fixed rules. The Ugh school games com
mittee, like the elementary school games
committee, has important work to perform,
Jt>i:t in case of a protest in relation to com
petition between schools the Raines com
mittee, which is the supreme body, makes
the i.-ion and not a minor committee.
"A meeting of the panics committee will
be held next (Peek. That, and that only, is
th? proper tribunal to pass an profession
alism and the awarding of championships.
That committee undoubtedly will request
the high school games committee to trans
mit to it the evidence on which it declared
Green a professional, and if it la deter
mined that the boy is a professional it will
th<!P. award the championship io the High
School of Commerce and disqualify the
Commercial Hagta School team."
DOGS TRAVEL IN " STYLE
Off on Special Cars for Big Bull
dog Show in Chicago.
Bulldogs of Rich degree and their owners
left the Grand Central Station yesterday
morning in three special cars for the Chi
cago show, which Is to be held at Bismarck
Gardens, beginning to-morrow. The party
included members of the Bulldog Breeders'
Association of America, organized about a
year ago. Among the prominent dog fan
ciers and pets that went West just for
this one day's sport were:
Elisha Dyer, president of the club; J. W.
Mature, with his JiO/*» brace of cham
-na. Magnet and Rockcliffe Sensation; J.
Cooper Matt, with his unbeaten champion,
Hazehvyn; Mrs. .T. F. Hamilton, with her
live champions. Ft. Vincent, Swasher. Lord
Chancellor, Kartoum ar.d Xewsgirl; Wal
ter Murray, with his famous champion.
Rajah; Thomas Grisdale, with a string
of the beet; William A. Betts, with Cham
pion Mahomet; W. S. Gurnee. jr., E. Ralph
Smith, Charles R. Wood. A. D. Gillette,
' Robert » Addema, Miss Winthrop, Mrs. H.
S. Oakley ar.d C O. KJenbusch.
: One of the officials stated before the party
left that no previous benching in this coun
try had been marked by such lavish details
as to arrangements and prizes. He .-ail
1 that such prominent Western owners and
dog fanciers us Henry D. ' "oghlan and
D. H. Hoffman, of Chicago; J. M.
Btutfebater and W. W. Edwards, of In
diana, and J. .1. Rieg«r. of Kansas City, will
endeavor to wrest ti •• blue ribbons and the
several tbod6and dollars' worth of prizes,
including ov*r a hundred pol<i and silver
cups and medals, Hem the Eastern cham
pions.
Thomas w«r-i, HaeKeaaack -- >>'* 376 10 160
I J. raiii.n, Harj»<-j.6atb MM -■■-■ •'«» 188
F. F- Kcbins Ap^wamin 105 -"- 36 1 *"' ;
W. B> U'ashinfiion. Forest > i i ': i>3 lU3 "6 lb<
i". A. ppoftoni. Apawami* ** im ■ 1«7
J. l>. ■ <»'. AP»»ami» *•♦ 1«7 — lt; i
A. S. Nlehol*. Fall Hivcr .. l« 39i o« 167
• - I- Adams, Slwaaoy. !<>% 55 40 ..
General Adalbert An-<:f, Myopia »«' 1!C "* ]»>*
C W. Baldwin. Efsex County.. 102 1"« 40 j»
Henrr 1* Dixon. Fprine Haven. P.'t l*i 1«» 1»-S
Bggd o£. BrooLuno... .931K M 16S
S \V Doub)«»;av. Apaivamis. .. Ui lf<9 -" !••«
C. J. H K»*rr Siwanoy ........ aa I*"" I* I^9
V.'. H. Bro»n. Apwramff.. «J !»;» 30 IS
Rlrhard A. !>ana. E^x Coonty «4 JOT 1« !•»
N. W. Jordan. Brooklme WO ISO 30 W
.1 Tt.orr*-. M«n ...10.. 2 9 M Hi
jaftQ new Giid^cv,. Oak- fl . m it J69
X O H'll^r' ' Por-Vt' HIM • V- ! B» »« 36 170
°7?'^ Worthinffton. Anlhor % 1 ,^ ,8, 8 ,70
O.'b . ThonipFon."'AY)e?i.«'i;y... SS 178 S 1.0
f 1. H I rooklin" g J* :: :': '
fanwa Kn«n»woo4 !«« 2T"4 n 1^-
A. V. Huston. h«. Davio ■■* i»- J'J
X. K. J-utMt-r D>k.-r Meadow. OS 210 .^ L*
It .1. Miner. Kew Haven. ; a I -* »'*
IV. O. H^nrfertrm. «-«lumbus. . . W 1;« 1- 1«<
H. M. Adams, Na^au »J M I<> }^
Ralph PM^.. Gardm <'it>-.... 04 1(« _4 1.4
F. K. ••anvil. Vox Hill*.. .. . . .l« -{■• • |g
n. h. i n W* 2? *' i-
T. T. I: .;- ir,<.r- <:;<r<l. n City.. 06 >' '" 2* I*|
M. Jai •• •*■ £ Jii
I.ai.iH l!atr>s. Tatnuck ...101 »J «ii
ftotnurl I- AIK-n. Atlantic City « '. 30 177
/. Ooodaell. Hrooklawn '-; !« -» IS
X-, V ai ?A.tla«" riut«u««l..l»g M 040 180
It. C. g.-ott. OncuJiiKa. US _'i 7 _•« 1«1
Ford. Apawatnlu....... U* 1»4 1- I^
<"l.ai>.* \ Bl»ar, V.rk«olf..W2 |U| 90 Jg
. Golf m tit 30
Jo»:n U G«y«-. Biwaaoy •• 2M 24 1M
A C ti-tx-r I.ak*>worxl 1«7 215 r8 |S7
A. I:'. Al^: llnJ.moni ljfl W 1«2
G. p. Tangcnuin. Nas«j«u • •- -1- 1«J Iti
witbdrawaJs -J. M i>. .11!!!, Cl»»jr jCtajw;
!•; X . dHI I-arj-hinont; W. 11. i • Garden
rtu-' w X ' Bullard Uivhrmml; F. \V. Fam
hltu yw**l Park: \V. i-, hjnitii. Al««Mml8; th« i
itVv-' J M H'xlson. ATdnU-y; Ctaarles Hathaway,
„'L;. Oountr: •'• I { - Ma<.lotiald. land; i-iank
VtfM\ir*.-v Garden If* nry A. Jamea. Mald
«»«*ie- liouKias Henry. Ardricy: K. .- . Na«h.
Xniwan C.,r,,., a i A. <;. McCook St. An -
<Srevk»- Colrn.l I". M. Weaver. Chevy Oia*e; K.
ival-^'iv. (>.o..i.!iii«-, the liev. H. It. Joii(j«..ii.
NVw Itrunswir-k; A. ftwrnrji ] 'hlladrlfihia
rrick«*t <'lijl>: 1*- A- Chas*-, Aipawam Hunt Club;
I. r v >; \Vjlie, Garden City; Kmerion Cham-
Ik rlain' Moril« <"ountry: W. J. lloardumn, Ch*vy
«'l.a*r'' \ T Carrr.ll. Aiiawamis; 11. i. Ilotrh
l(£>. WnmU; IJ. H. Maiiory, Garden 'liv,
II I. <*ariln«ton. Apawaml»; '- B PlaM, Co
luinMa: i! Kauffman. Ch< -vy ' hae< R. S. ,T<rn
nias*. Kic««i'-n, StcJ:e Utncdict. Ai««tfflui.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, FIUDAY. SEPTEMBER °>o. 1010.
Trotting and Pacing
s>
ONE OF THE "YOUNG" GOLFERS.
KX-GOVERNOR JOHN W. GRIGGS OP NEW JERSEY.
CHAMPION TROTTERS WiN
Native Belle and Miss Stokes
Score in Big Futurity.
Columbus, Ohio. Sept. 29. — Native Belle
and M'.es Stokes, champion trotters of last
year at two and one years, won the three
year-old and two-year-old divisions of the
Horse Review Futurity to-day, in races
that were made uncertain by the unsteadi
ness of each.
Native Belle, that twice won l.cats in
2:07*,. or at the mark she made last Oc
tober at Lexington, lost two to Emily
Ellen by making breaks when out in front.
She was favorite, Jjut her manners threw
the wagering public into a panic that did
not subside until she trotted all the way in
the fifth heat and won It in 2:03 i. She
covered the first quarter of the first heat
in 29?4 seconds.
Miss Stokes, the first choice in the Junior
division, broke going away in the first heat,
which went to .Justice Brooke in slow time.
The middle beat was a seesaw affair* be
tween the two most all the way. which
Miss Stokes won. taking a record of LVOV
She won the third beat in slower time, al
though it was as stubbornly contested as
the second. ]* rtwhi i! v.on the pacing di
vision as she pleased.
In an attempt to beat his world's record
of 2:01, made here a week ago to-day. The
Harvester failed. He stepped the first
quarter In less than half a minute, but took
.".I 1 ; seconds for the second quarter. The
third was trotted in M seconds and the
last in SOU, making the mile in t:01%.
Independence Boy, winner of three races
last week, was favorite at ?50 to $17 over
the field of 2.03 pacers. He won in straight
heats, Dickie C. forcing him to make the
last one in 2:01/*;.
The summary follows:
PACING CLASS— THREE HEATS— SI,2OO.
lp<!»pend<?nce Boy. ih. g., by Thistle
<Valpntln*>> 1 1 1
J,a<iy Isle, h. m. (Oat) - 2 5
D:rki<» C . rhg sr. »< To< ker> . . :: 2
Beauty WiiK^a b. in. dialiagan) :: 4 7
Th« Philistine. b R. (McHenry> 6 ft 3
Harry Me., b. c (Patterson) 4 5 6
Princess Hat. b m. <Hedrick) f 6 4
Ira Gay. b g. fMarrfn) 7 7 »
Dillon Queen, h in. <K>lty).... OSS
Tim». 2:«4**. -'OH-4. 2*>m
HORSE BJBVnrw»rCTURITT— THREE TEAR
OL.D TROTTERS— THREE IN FIVE— $Q..VX>.
Satire Belle, b f . by Hoko 'Mur
phy) . I^l4 1
Emily Ellen, blk. f . by Todri (Mc-
Donald) . • ... • 12 1 •
r,r.,, ■ <-h. f. fMeDfcvltt) .2 2 3 2 2
Anvil, b. r. iGfrr^i 5 3 5 3 4
I^uiu Arion, oh. t. <J. B<«nynn>... 4 5 4 re.
Bon vivant. h. c f Proctor) 7 4 fi ro.
Araph^. bUt. c fZaiss) « 7 di?
La<iv r;re»"ii Roods, h / (Grafly).". Sit
Time, 2/>7 s ;. 2:oo*i. 2Q~h. 2 l ? *i. 2:«f»?i.
HORSE REVIEW PTTTUBITT— TWO-YEAR-
OliD TROTTER?— TWO IN THREE—
Pf RSE 13.900.
M,<.<; Roto* b. f.. by r>-t c , th« Great
rwiiiM) . . ........311
Justice Brookp +>. C, by Baronial"
■ Miller) . '• ..... 1 2 2
Bonnie Hill. b. f. ■:•■ Benyon) .244
refer Bor br ■- (McDe\-ltt) 4 3 ,>
Slater Ella rh. f. «McMahani 5 <H«
Time~2:U ;. 2:»ij, IT.
HORSE REVIEW FLTftTRITT THREE-YEAR
OLD PACERS"— PtTRBE $3,400.
T/»ffn-hl<-»i. b. f.. by Moko rHeal«T) 11l
Twinkling Pan. b. c. iMurpJiy) 2 2 2
Time— 2:J3M.< .' I l '',. 2:14.
To 1«.,t -„<■■' i-Vs r»oorfl d.':ol. for trottine
stallions— Th«» Har\-*stc». br. h . by V»"a!nut HnJ|
iGrprf). lost. Time by quarters — 0:2!^;. 1:01',,
1..-.]',. 2:01%.
BIG TOURNEY FOR WOMEN
Leading Players to Gather on
West Side Club Courts.
MJm Klizabrth If. Moore, the former na
tional champion and hoMer of other titles,
announced last night the women's metro
politan lawn tennis championship tourna
ment Would I" held next week on the dirt
courts of the West Rde Tennis Club 2?.Sth
street and Review Place. Three fixtures
will h»- decided, including women's singles,
doabk snd mixed doubles. Mi. 7«oui.^p B.
Hammond, the present holder of th*> cham
pionship, and Miss i-~* i- Little are the
other members of the commit in charge
of the tournament. TJiey are now playing
In «i,«- [yona*wood meeting, Boston, and have
arranged for the leading performers in that
torirnament i" return with them to this city.
Mis* Eleanor Sears, Miss I»is (foyes, the
Canadian champion, and others v. ill come
in, white tii«- Itel in this <lty will bring into
the competiUona Mrs. Frederick Sehmitz,
I]., national indoor champion; Miss Marie
Waa*ner, alias Clara Kutroff and Mrs. ■
jr. Weaver.
Altogether the Held promises to be the
most Important that has been assembled
this season on the courts of this city. The
sntrv list Will close an Monday nlpht with
Miss KHzabetli H. Moore. No. QjO West
113 th street
PLAY ON MORRIS COUNTY LINKS.
I By T«Wraph to rhr Trlbuna.]
Morristown. N. J . Sept. 25.-A half dozen
women participated In to-day's round for
the Ransom H. ThoiriHß cop at the Morris
County Gulf Ct«t> links Mr.-. Harold N.
Hall finished 2 down and earned three
points toward the trophy. Mrs. Dudley
Olcoti. Bd, sad Mrs, »*raderk: it. Kelloi
sarh Bniahed 1 down and •atli got one ami
a ,if points. Mr*. W. D. Vanden I wa«
g down, MJai Janf " " rfl3 6 anU Mrs.
<J corse E. Victor S.
MISS HAMMOND THE STAR
Wins in Three Matches en Lawn
Tennis Courts at Boston.
Boston, Sept. 20.— Ml=s Loalnw Hammond.
of New York, v.as the particular star of
the lawn tennis tournament at the Jx.n«
wood Club to-day, winning all her matches.
Besides gettins into the finals of the .sin
pies by her victory in the forenoon over
Miss Edith Retch, of Boston, she won also
In the women's doubles and the mixed
doubles this afternoon.
In the third round of the women's doubles
Miss Hammond and Miss Elsie Uttle. of
New York, defeated the Boston team, com
posed of Miss Marion Fonno and Miss
Kleanora Sears, 4—6, 10— S. S— 3.
The match in the second round of the
mixed doubles, in which Miss Hammond
and H. C. Seaver, the former Massachu
setts champion, defeated Miss El^anora
Sears and Beals C. \Yri?ht, brought out a
large gallery. It was fully expected the
match would so to Wright an<l Miss Sears
in straight sets, but Miss Hammond and
her partner furnished a surprise by win
ning at '2—>i. 6— 4, ft— L
The summary follows:
Women's singles (semi-final round) — Miss
Louise Hammond. New York, defeated Hiss
Edith Itotch. Boston. «> — 3. <i—o:i — 0: Miss Evelyn
Sears. Boston, defeated Miss Marion Pcnao,
Boston, C, — 4. S— lo. C — 2.
Women's doubles (third round) — Louise
Hammond and Miss Elate Little. New York,
defeated Mies Marion Fenno and Miss Klea
nora Bean, Boston, 4—6, 10—8, •} — 3: Mrs.
Whitney and Miss Homana defeated the
Misses Thompson and Bradford. <; — 3, — 2.
Mixed doubk-s 'second round > — Miss Louis'?
Hammond, New York, and R. C. SeaVer. 80.-
ton, defeated Miss Eleanom Sears and Beals
C Wright. Boston, 2 6, c,~ 4. 6—l:6 — 1: Miss
Marion Fenno Kiid Nat W. NHea Boston, de
feated Miss iiarsaraj Curtis and A. H. Brooks,
Boston, o—7. rr — 1.
MLEOD MAY MAKE A FIGHTER.
Chicago, Bept. 59.— Miles BfcLeod, tlie
farmer boy liom Albany. Mo., who aspires
to thp liauvjwi»'illi< champioasbin, boxed
two rounds with Joe Choynsid jes^erday.
After the hout ChoynakJ declared UcLeod
to he one of the most promising bjmb h«
ever boxed, and saM with two months'
proper handling McLeod would hp able to
grve any of th^ heavyweights a stiff tight.
Arrordinp to Choynsai, SlcLeod h«s v l«>ft
which is phenomenal, and as soon as lie is
tauerht how to n.-<=» it (!►• will develop into
oi c of the best two-handed Ha'itpr? in the
country.
POLICE FEED POOR FAMILY
They Also Give Money to Tide
Over Domestic Crisis.
A banquet took place in the back room
of the East With street station last night,
at which the hosts were policemen and
the guests seven small and very hungry
children and their equally hungry mother.
Mrs. Margaret Hyland. A dozen good
natured cop?! acted as waiters, and made
those youngsters feel so full that 11 is to
he feared their indigestion was sadly up
set.
Mr?. Hyland, who said she lives at No. 34
Marion street, Brooklyn, took her children
into the station house and told her Story
to Lieutenant Lasky. Her husband, a
stationary fireman anil a Spanish Ameri
can war veteran, found work a week ago
at King's Park, Long Island, at |fiO a
month after three months' unemployment.
Until he has worked a month he won't
be paid, and be Is having a struggle to get
enough to eat.
The wife spent her last few rente on car
' re to bring the children to ji^r brother
in-law, in Manhattan, but he. too, was des
titute.
Captain Corcoran was called to hear the
storj .
Ho took up a collection and then sand
wiches, cake and coffee were ordered from
a nearby restaurant, with miik for the
baby, and the f*»ast began.
What, little food was left over was pur
in a parcel to take home, and th*- money,
about $1- 50, was given to; Mrs :.)i"i
STRIKE NOW MORE SERIOUS
Another Bricklayers' Union
Quits, Tying Up Many Contracts.
The struggle between toe bricklayers'
unions and the Mason Builders' Associa
tion, it was admitted on both HiJes yester
day, has become more Fprloup.
I oca! Union 7, the last of the three
unions not Involved in the lockout de
clared by the Mason Builder*' Association,
followed the example of I*oea!:; 1 and •'-'■
and officially declared a strike against the
Mason Builders' Association.
In. effect ■•! this was to tie up every
contract of the members of the Mason
Builders' Association In this city where
bricklayer! were working.
At a meeting of the bricklayers In the
Labor Temple it wan announced that brick
layers had struck on tlio contracts of the
association in the following titles, in iiiil!
tion to las cities reported on Wednesday:
Chicago, J'lttsbuig. Kansas City, Denver,
Portland, Ore.; Suit l^ake City, San Fran
cisco and Seattle.
M,..iit seven thousand bricklayers, ma
aoas and lahorera war on ■">'■' '" <! " <s
outside i.l New York in *yn.patliy. It jmw
"aid! and many thousands more would be
on strike in a few duys*-
HIGH SCHOOL "SILENCE"
Pupils at Bayonne. N. J.. Rebel
When Hours Are Extended.
WON'T ANSWER TEACHERS
Student Body Appeals in Vain to
Board of Education and
Then "Strikes."
• "Silence" was given the Instructors of
the Bayonne High School yesterday by
practically all of th«» boys and many of th*»
girl student?. The "silence" was almost ab
solute, and was broken only when some
weaker hoy or partly hysterical eirl gave
way amid tears and answered some ques
tion. The older boys and girls kept up the
revolt all day. and it was Ftlll on last
right. At noon there was an outbreak
which threatened disorder, but th» cooler
minded boy? held the others in check and
the matter ended without trouble.
The trouble was first noted during the
recitation period beginning at 3:1." o'clock.
The first report of It to Preston H. Smith,
the principal, was made by Miss F. Osgood,
the American history instructor. She had
started off the day's work in her room as
usual and was surprised there was no re
sponse to the first question put in a gen
eral way. Then she asked direct questions
of both boys and girls, calling them by
name, but not a word was answered.
Before her report to Mr. Smith was com
plete and he could go to the room to take
the, matter up word began to come from
other instructors that the students sat
olid and silent In their Feats and would
not work. At the end of the period the
students left the rooms and shifted about
to other classrooms, as called for by the
regular schedule, but in the new period
they maintained th» same silence that had
marked the 9:45 period.
Some Quit Ciass Rooms.
This was kept Up until noon. Then, as
the boys .and pirls assembled in th«>ir re
spective checking rooms to be tallied by
their class teachers, there was an outbreak,
and some of those in various rooms went
away without waiting: to he tallied.
There was a pretty general rush out of
the room of Professor Michael rrotty. the
Stenography instructor. This threatened
disorder, but the leaders of the classes
checked tlie movement, and those who
were already out were later chided by their
classmates tor the disorder.
The situation remained tlie same last
night, and this morning, if the students re
main firm, tiie classes will assemble as
usual, and the same silent shifting about
will he gone through without attention
being paid to the teachers.
Professor Snrth reported the matter yes
terday to John W. Oarr. Superintendent of
Schools, who in turn reported it to the
men liters of the Board of Education. The
board will probably meet to-day and take
steps to deal with the rebellious students.
The rebellion is not against the teachers,
but against the Board of Education of the
city. The hoys who are leading the strike,
or rebellion, say they will stick it out. even
quit school rather than give in. They say
they have the support of their parents to
a large extent in their fight against the
board, and that while their parents did not
know what was to take atece they had ap
proved of the earlier steps.
This year the hours of attendance at the
Bayeoae High School have been changed
by tho addition of an boar. The hours
used to be from 9 until 12 and from 1 until
2:15 o'clock. These were changed so that
di-niir-sal for the day does not come until
3:15 o'clock, The pupils object to this. They
contend that many ef the students, in order
to attend High School and help their par
ents support the household, have to work
at various i«>bs after hours, and the exten
sion of the school period makes it impos
sible for some of them to hold their places.
It also mak.s those wishing to take part
in athletics abandon them.
Vain Appeal to Board.
On Monday night Urn boys and sirls pre
sented a petition, signed by most of the
students, to UM Board of Education. It
read:
"We. the undersigned students of the
Bavonne High School, respectfully petition
your honorable body to restore the daily
schedule of school sessions to the old form
for the following reasons:
••First— Many pupils, in order to attend
hish school, must work after school hours,
and the present school sessions often cause
them to work late at night. This inter
feres with their studying their lessons tor
the following day, and if the present sys
tem is kept up it will be necessary for these
students and many others to discontinue
high school work.
"Second— Most of the pupils cannot go
home for luncheon, but are compelled to
remain around the building, and at least
forty-five minutes of their time is thus lost.
"Third— lt will interfere with all branches
of athletics. For instance, baseball and
basketball tournament games are sched
uled to commence at 3:Sf> o'clock. This,
therefore, with school hours closing at
3:15 o'clock, will be impossible, and will
of necessity require the players to lose
at least on" or two periods of school work,
if not discontinue athletics.
"Our parents are behind us in this re
quest, and we mean to have It complied
with or we- will take other action."
This was presented to the board, and
later President -lam*'? Benny announced
that no action had been taken, and vol
unteered the information that the petition
found a resting place in the waste basket
R. I. DEMOCRATS NOMINATE
Lewis A. Waterman Heads Tick
—Cannonisni Denounced.
providence. Sept. -9. — Candidates for the
five state offices and for representatives
from ilie two Congress districts were nomi
nated by the Democrats f >f Rhode Island
to-day in the state and Congressional
conventions, and a platform assailing the
tanff. I'annoni-n! and th«» retention of Sec
r-tarv Balllnger In the Cabinet was adopt
ed. The urket is as folio* -
Governor— Lewis A. Waterman, of Provi-
Lii«utenan< Governor - Dr. Philip E.
Clarke, of Newport.
Secretary of Bta*e Albert" Archambault
° Attorney General John I. Devlin, of
P^eneraT*Treas«rer Triatain R Babcock.
° iiHi'n s'-'nt.iti-.e from the Ist District—
George P. O'Shaughnesay. of Providence.
Representative from the 2d District —
Thomas F. Cooney, of Cranston.
The convention also pledged the Demo
cratic candidates Tor the general assembly
to s ..,.-i Judge Arthur L Brown, el the
District Court, as a suoccsser to United
States Senator Nelson W. Aid rich.
Fea: of defeat by the Republicans' Is said
to („. the reason that many prominent
Democrats declined to allow their names to
_;,, before It convention.
" li, the Ist Congress District Oaorsa F.^
O'.Shanghnt'iepy, formerly Assistant Corpora-*
tion CounseJ of New V.irk was opposed by
Theodore Frauds Greene, former state
Representative, and Patrick J. Boyla, four
1,, i. times Mayor of NVwr.ort.
The'two unsuccessful candidates for tho
nomination In the 8d District were Senator
„ ,„,.,• Howry, of Peacedale. and Joseph
McDonald, of Pawtucket Thomas F.
Cooney. who was tho party's choice for
Congress two years ago, won by a convinc
ing majority- •
Lewis A.' Waterman. chosen as the
party 1 * standard bearer In the state. Is a
well known member of the Rhode Inland
bar' am! »i .••••••n>i mate representative, He
is i tv'irluate of Brown University.
PINCHO? WANTS HARMONY
Urges Conciliation in the Inter
est of Conservation.
A PLEA FOR THE PEOPLE
"Common Enemy Man in Politics
to Feather His Own Nest,"
He Says.
Pu«-bl<>. Col.. Sept. Z>.-Gtfford Plnchot
pleaded to-day for conciliation of the *ne- ;
mies of national conservation and for har
mony between advocates of *»*♦• rights
and nationalists, in an address before the
National Irrigation Congress. Only by
working together, he declared, could the
opponents of all conservation be fought
successfully and natural resources be kept
In possession of th« people.
"There Is one enemy we all have to
fight." at declared. "It is the man who is
In politics to feather his own nest. Any
scattering of power, therefore, la harmful,
so I make this plea: Do what you can to
get the state and nation together to fight
the common enemy and stop any attempt
to excite antagonism between th« two,
thereby creating a gap in which the ene
mies of both will best flourish.
"The last year has been the turning
point, and the people realize that while we
have a right and a duty to use all we need
of minerals, forests, lands and water, be
hind and above all is the «(qual or stronger
duty to administer our birthright no that
we may hand it down to future genera
tions, a nation richer, stronger and purer
than the nation that inhabits it to-day."
Mr. Pinchot declared that the loudest
cries against the new policy and the most
\ bitter tight against it had come from those
Individuals and organizations who saw
their individual profits In danger. He said:
"There are certain things in which the
states are obviously incapable of asserting
<as useful power and control as the na
tional government. In those the national
government should control. There are
many places in which the protection of th«
rights of the people belong to the states,
and in those the stale should have full
sway."
Mr. Pinchot deprecated all efforts to raise
a quarrel, "because in the muddy water
there is a refuge for the man who wants to
escape all control."
C. A. Ballreich. of Pueblo, presented, to
Mr. Pinchot. as trustee, a "big stick." cut
from the forests of Colorado, studded with
Colorado gems and precious metals, with
the injunction to deliver it to "Theodore
Roosevelt, the man who is wise and strong
enough to use it impartially for the benefit
of all and the only man strong enough and
great enough to use the 'big stick' as a
shepherd's crook." .
STAND WITH__BALLINGER
Miners Say Glavis Never Saw
Alaska Claims.
Los Angeles. Sept. 2!>.— The American
Mining Congress, by resolution to-day,
placed itself on record as opposed to the
Roosevelt and Pinehot conservation poli
cies, and declared in favor of state control
of water power and all other natural ie
sources as against federal control.
The congress accepted from the commit
tee on Alaska mining laws a report, in
which L. R. Glavis, a land office special
agent, who was dismissed by Secretary
BallingeV. was attacked.
The report of the Alaska mining laws
committee advocated immediate opening
of the vast coal fields beyond the Arctic
circle, denounced the proposed leasing sys
tem as confiscatory and unjust to legitimate
claimants, and declared for more "home
rule and less interference from Washing
ton in the affairs of the Northern terri
tory."
A land court, which is said to have the
indorsement of President Taft. W4M favored
by the coinmitt \ WSjick registered its ob
jection to the federal Land Offices acting
•in the triple role of detective, prosecutor
and judge" in the matter of coal claims.
The report said that "It might be well if
it were generally known that Sp^ia'
Agents U R- Qla«al and Hora.-e T. Jones,
whose attarks on the Interests and iuteß
rity of Alaskans have been so wi.Wy
quoted, have never been within five hun
dred miles of tbe coal fields of Alaska."
The work of the Forestry Service as to
timber resources is praised, but unqualified
opposition i.~ voiced to all withdrawals of
mineral lands from public entry.
WILSON AND LEWIS MEET.
Jersey Candidates Ride in Same
Automobile at Fair.
[By Telegraph to Th<- Tribane. t
Plainfield. N. J., Sept. 2J»— As the Demo
cratic candidate for Governor of New Jer
sey. AVoodrow Wilson, got his first taste of
real campaigning to-day.
He went down to the Interstate Fair at
Trenton and shook hands with hundreds of
politicians, both Democratic and Repub
lican, posed for numerous pictures, and
then rode around the racetrack in an auto
mobile with Vivian M. Lewis, his Repub
lican opponent, while some fifty thousand
persons, the biggest crowd in the history
of the fair, looked on.
After luncheon Dr. Wilson entered an
automobile and with James Nugent;, the
state chairman, and General D. F. Collins
as an escort proceeded to invade Repub
lican Plainfleld in the hope of winning
votes for himself and his fellow candi
dates.- Charles Gallagher. Mercer ' 'or li
representative on the state committee, *«s
in an automobile in front of the Wilson
machine, and he saw to it that every man.
woman and child that he passed knew that
Dr. Wilson was there.
So well did he perform Mi work that
the Democratic candidate marvelled at the
number of persons who recognized him
"Charley" got one setback, however, that
made him feel sad. A bad piece of road
was necks i. so bad. In fact, that all hand?
got out and walked. "Charley" slipped
over to the foreman of the gank working
to repair It. and. handing him a dollar,
asked him la give three cheers for Wood
row Wilson.
A squeaky "thre«» cheers" was the only
response, th» foreman not being able m
remember the rest of his instruction*
Gallagher rays that hereafter the goods
have got to be delivered first before the
bill will be paid.
BFEAKS FOR MRS W B. LEdDS
Lawyer Says Mrs. Stewart Joked with
Men Who Evicted Her.
Mill lair N. J. Sept. Alexander F.
Neullng. of counsel for Mrs. W. B. Leeds.
issued ,i statement this morning relative
to the eviction of Mrs. W. C. Stewart, her
stepmother, from the Stewart mansion on
Monday. Mr. Neuling said three of the
L#eds lawyer**, including himself, together
with an officer, went to the house. When
tlTey entered Mrs. Stewart told them It
would take her about an hour to fix her
hair.
Two hours later, Mr N filling said, a maid
opened the door of the room, and Mrs.
Stewart was seen, fully dressed, lying on
the •sec. In the mean time, it was said.
In r" lawyer. Frederick Smith, arrived and
shouted through a window for Mrs. Stewart
to resist removal. The woman. Mr. Neullng
stated, was asked to accompany him and
the others from tht» hens a. Sho declared
she would not go. whereupon, he said, a
sheet was procured, and In this t<he was
carried out. She did not resist, ha said.
and was inclined to Joke with the evictors.
CHINESE PRINCE ARRIVES
Tsai Suun, Brother of Re-jent,
Quails at Flashlights.
GOES TO WEST POINT TO-DAY
Representatives of City, State
and Nation on Hand to Greet
Royal Visitor.
Prince T*»f Saun, brother ef Prtrw#
Chun. R»«:»nt of China, and) nnr.l* of t?»«
infant Emperor of the Ol**tUl Kingdom,
set foot In N-w Tor* las* night aft«T tav
ing braved the terrors of a battery nt
newspaper photographers and a. round
about Journey from S«n Francisco. Thanarfi
h*» bears the proud tMe of h*ad. +*
Imperial CMneaa navy. Prince Tan! vtati)!?
quailed when the photographers Began ta
set off their flashlights near Una. ■ w*«
only when h« recosrnlzrd mzns of h!» o*m
countrymen at th» Fir* Department pi*r
at West 3Sth street that the. royal iMtsr
partly regained his composure.
Prince TSa! and his party of aswssiar
rived at th« Pennsylvania station la Jer*-y
City at 9 o'clock from Washington *.-•■«
were met at the- entrance to the alar by
Adjutant General WHUaaa Verheck. r«r—
sentlng Governor Iluffhei*. *"•' Major p **'
nald Foster, of th« Governor's staff. Th«
trip was made In a special train. consist-
Ing of two Pnllman cars and a dials i ear.
The prince rode m the private ear I^oretta
at kissing to Charles M. Scawab. and his
retinue made their quarters in tho second
car. >•-:
As soon as Prince Tsal fcnn and h!«
subjects had cleared themselves of ti:«
crowd In th« station, they were escort*,
to the waiting police boat Patrol, m com
mand of Captain Mott. and were shown
the private cabin on the mala deck. Colonel
Hugh I* Scott, U. S. A., and other official*.,
including Police Commissioner Baker and
Deuty Police Commissioner Klrby. also
were passengers on the Patrol as sea m*<l«
her way up the North River to "West S5tH
street.
An Impromptu Throne Aboard.
Prince Tsal. who is a largo mas. occu
pled a reclining chair In the cabin, and Wt
party grouped themselves in the rear of
the impromptu. throne.
All the way up the river the passage «C
the prince was greeted by a continuous
display of fireworks from the New Jersey
shore, and the prince smiled blandly. Far
haps he was thinking that here, at least.
was something which recalled to his mind
his own country.
When the Patrol warped into the pier at
33th street the camera brigade lined the
stringpiece of the bulkhead, their machines
aimed on the gangplank, wfclch had been
thrown to the pier. Commissioner Baker
and Mr. Kirhy were the first men ashore,
and then Captain Mott seized a lantern
and escorted the prince down the snaky
gangplank. The royal guest still wore hi»
expansive smile as he descended th« run
way.
Just before he set foot on the- pier, how
ever, a half dozen flashlights were 3et »tt
within a few feet of T»al Suun. and fee
started nervously. A few minutes later, as
he was entering hi 3 automobile. th« pho
tographers asked permission to take an
other picture, but the head of the imperial
Chinese navy turned to his private secre
tary, chow, and begged earnestly that the
flashlights be not .set off again.
With Commissioner Baker and his aids in
the first machine, the procession of moro
than a hundred automobiles started off th»
pier, headed by an escort of aixty mounted
men of the Police Department and guarded
by others in the rear. Following them cam*
many representatives of Chmes© so«:tetle».
headed by Chu Bok Hong, the oldest mer
chant af Chinatown. AM the machine*
were decorated with Chinese flags and Tan
tertiP. and tiie chatter that arose in th»
prince's wake drowned the roar of the aato
mobiles.
Nods Head to Countryman.
The procession went through Ssth street
to Fifth avenue, then up that sireet to the
Hotel Plaza, where the royal suite or
twenty rooms was held In readiness. Ar
rived there. Prince Tsal Sum took his
place at the entrance to the reception room
and nodded his head to the hundreds of
his countrymen who passed before him.
Fong Ken Chun, president of the Chinese
Reform Association, presented the prince
with » mammoth silver cup and also a
memorial for the Prince Regent asking
that he appoint a Chinese parliament.
Prince Tsai and his party will go to-day
m West Point, where they will witness the
parade of the cadets, and to-morrow they
will . journey to Mine«U to view airship
flights. The prince will take a special train
on Sunday for San Francisco, from where
he will embark for his own country on the
first boat.
MAN BURIED UNDER BRUSH
Shot in Head Hours Before
Workmen Found Him.
I By Telegraph to TJw» Trtfctfie 1
V.'est Orange. N. J. Sept. 2S>.— White
cleaning out underbrush late this after
noon at F,ig!« Rock workmen found
buried under a pile of leaves a younsr
man who had been shot through th
head. Evidently he had been shot some
hours before.
When aroused th* man talked In
coherently, and the police learned
enough to l*>ad them to believe he was
the victim of a murderous assault. An
operation was performed to-night at the
Orange Memorial Hospital to relieve
pressure on the brain. Th« police think
has name is either Pearson or Peterson,
and that he lives at No. 320 or'No, 220
Union street. Brooklyn.
He said he had two sisters, both living
in Boston, one of them married, but
that his parents were dead In Sweden.
He appears to be twenty years old.
Asked if he had shot himself, the man
readily assented, and went through the
motions of placing a pistol to his head.
A search, however, revealed no weapon
near where he was found.
Before indicating that he had shot
himself the victim said that he had been
attacked by a number of other men with
whom he had been playing cards. The
spot where he was found Is seldom
visited, and it was by the merest chance
that the workmen ran across him.
No one named Pearson or Peterson
could be found at either Brooklyn ad
dress last night.
MAYOR RESTS AT ST JAME3
Content to Receive There the News of
Proceedings at Rochester.
St. James*. liing Island. Sept. 2?.— Wh|l«
the> Democratic State Convention was In
session to-day at Rochester. Mayor Gaynor.
who was regarded as the probabte nwisii
tor the governorship until his recent an
nouncement that he would not accept th<»
nomination if it were offered to him, re
gained quietly at his country home here.
where the news of the convention is reach
ing him.
It was said to-day by those in close touch
with the Mayor that, contrary to reports
current last Bight, he had. »<> far as was
known, no intention of leaving St. Jamea
for a trip to >"ew York or elsewhere.
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