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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1910, Image 11

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L* College Football «# Other Sports j*
UK SUE AT WILL
\ a".c.a Eleven Makes Poor
Stand at Princeton.
GAPING HOLES FOR BACKS
forwards Play Well and Show
Improvement — Pendicton
- Star.
"Results of Football
Games yesterday
■Mi i" Tnf«» •
rita. i i~n ....«■ VHlsinnva . 0
r«m«Ti%-»nb» II rv»nk. and M»r.. •
r-,,... *' K. I. **Mtr •
Hat*- • rblllipfi-Ev"*"' ... «
fiwurtgiTß - « IVa«JiJnct«n ... 9
Carl Me. Indian" -. -• IH^kln-on .. 0
fFr Tfs«*sr«rh to TJ:* Tribune.]
T*rln~ton, %". J.. «3rt. T>.— For the first
trm" in three years Princeton completely
overwhelmed Villanova this afternoon In
th^ir annual football can-, The final Fcorc
«i-3? 36 10 0, and during the four periods of
jiiay no l»rs than twenty- E «*ven Princeton
I t«^k part in the contest.
Th» Villanova eleven displayed littl?
knowlodr' of the n«>*- sumr, and their re
peated fumbles wer* costly. Th extremely
hot weather probably had something to do
with ...... M the visitors
jn«de few substitutions, and th« team soon
haramr badly demoraJized.
The development of th«?> — c-~- ■*»< a
j-:raxaot surprise to everybody who had
*-*en th« poor w<->rk in Monday's Fcrim-
Sr.ag*. The offence Fhowed mere I *''"' for
fco parly in the reason than any Princeton
titlark 'or y^ars. The line opened up ?ap-
Sti^ h'->I"S for the ba-k.5. ar>d r«n end run*
th<> interference afforded the runner was
Rnp«T'? peTT'.^tenre in -•-""•- c the — " • to
Jail on th- ball showed its effect also, »■»
in every case except one the Orane»> and
Black players recovered th» ball. The ia»
frrj'-e was practira.lly impropriable. and
or.ly about six yards' were saJned against
Trin'^ton b;«- rushing tl-.e ball during the
whole ran;* 1 .
Thf work of th<> forward? war a rrrfat ha
•:-'■■•-•■■■ • that la th*? Stevens came
3art Saturday, and completely Justified Ike
rhar-jres nu4« by Ropr yesterday. The
p"a:inff cf HaM at «■€ was particularly
*ro"d, as he proved a isiire tarliicr and fast
in p«>ttlr,«c Govrn th* fs*ld.
T*ur*'rr th« flrr.t •£•'■: luluutea of play
Xhr<?e TouchdoTrnti w»r» scored by Princ*"
ttr-n ar>d as ■aatr g-^al? kicked by P^ndleton.
tfin*- of i)'«» prettiest pinyp of the pam* waE
I. forward pass. P^ndl'tori to Bred<"irms.
Iwhirh was - mbM« for the lirst tobeb-
Wn-n-ri. Sparks and Trn<Jleton rafh crossed
klSnovm'fl poal lin» s*>on aftprr.-ard. T!^«
•>p»n pt&6 runrAv.s cf IYndl»ton ciurine tiiis
7*-iod ■n'as extremely Fcnsational and n*t
■f»d tire Tigers may yar<2?. The third toych
»ioTrn *n* mad» by him throufTh the entire
ViJlar.'Tva. eleven after receiving one of
Z£enr*a pur.ts.
Aroth.<*r feature nf th* |cam«? tras a drnp
ii-k by Bard. viM !rjrc«*«ded jr. pla.dr'.^ the
ba'.i Rqnarely bcf«"*«n the jroal ports from
th« 4 5-:--ar<J line. This Is one cf the lon^st
«rop kicks made In a rpjrulax Same here
rincc the dart of John I>» Witt — ■who. by
the Ti-a;\ Fa^v th* pmc from the *ude lin^s.
In the fourth period Rop«r ordered tl;e
cr.tirc first eirinz of players bark into the
jraxr.p, and with the ball on their own E9
;-3r(! Ur:* the Tis^rs carried :t arrpss thftt!
• jpTionfint's line in cxartiy f°ur plays. Cap
t-ain I^rt maiir;}; the touchdov. n.
Tl^e lin»-up follo-ws :
TYiTK^Ton f3R». Pr>sSticr.«. Villano\-a <0k
Bwdemsa.. Left *-nd Caw»r
Norroaa ■ <•*- ■« -. ' Curlty
"'■'•iis.-.n JjKtt cuard Oorm>r
TTuctJioßthat <"rr.Lre. .MrComUck «capta.'.r.i
M«~onr.iek. Tli*ht - ■ »-- ...Arador
IrniT ..Rlr!u tarliW? Neuwr
T:s«s»:i Uirht «T)<3 Flanagan
ROny tj-jarfT-h&.-k Sic i» It en
r^ndletoa \j*<' hßlfr.a-k G!'ih-.:l>T.
;-■■-,-.- r.ijrhr halfbafk DoflSr
Slart <cac*alri> Fuiiback .' Kelly
T-?-:^ k -!"--r» — Br»d»Tn-JS, M<Ormick. Sairy«r,
■'sa— . I»nd>ton. -parks «>>« l from fi^ld — BUrd
tionJi Iran lnucli<so»ns— FeiicVton. .". Tl;n»> of
T^-'Jndf — ]0. 10. 6 an<l » ir-Jnutf?. Sroro by
V -?r.l«— Pr \~: <~*\m. 1«. '. f>, ."I: to.a!. 3fi. n«f
tivt BJaebart, I^alayttc. fnjp4r»> — William-. '
!'»n: y;vin!». j~i"^fl jwlc — Crow!!. Swartfa—
i-.ttt * Substitution*— Bin rd for listen, Ri£TJs
*'" Ncrman. McLean fjr A\ il^cm. fur
Sr-4trru«. CTarV *->r Elu^Ui-rtha". An£r»vr* for
K»rt. Ba-4 for Tlaliou. i-rsith for Hart. Col^
-m~ fo- Bnmell, 8«*-t for Sparta, Mu^srr for
T-uir. Farr fur Bar-i. Krnn-<Jy for f~laxK». Me-;
Kirtwy for P*n<!l<*?or:. Hayh^f for Sparks.
■Wipr; fnr roinnan. f»ann for M<-^<vrr!rk. I>!:ti
jj;, f-.' rol^ma'-.. Villar.rrva— Murphy tor Casey,
for Dsffjr. Pfv<*hari for N»>ua^r.
GETS CORNER ON BLUE RIBBONS
■pr'irV'oi;. Mars., O^i. 5. — TTf-rsrs from th"
RkUes of Paul A. Sors. or New York, and
ASred G. Vaaderbnt were the principal
roctrrtantß for bloc rlbbona at the Broclt
*pti lair to-day. Mr A'anrirrbilt'i-' horses
»»^-r<»d th^ larsf^t number of awards, but
w>t ? fir;gl« bl\ic. whlie the Sorp horses
♦'iglit fint*. Mr. Vand»»rbiJt had
a Total of €ic:hT»cn ribb^r:? and Mr. Forg

WHERE TO DINE
• ■ - "• «*• 11

LUCHOWS
Snfi t- ::4 E«*t l«* v Ft Tel.. T««o — Stgr-^paat.
FAMOt> GERMAN Rr>TAIIIA\T
A L> CARTE. TABLE PHOTK
CA VAXAGHS nzsTAVKAST,
SM-SSO W^«t •««•«•. BANQUET ROOM.
Vh>lWfch ■ *»»«■«•*■»? . Vocal Inrtrnmfl Mnilf.
C£FE BDULEVAfiO
hrtlrtlw' * hfaw* R«tanrant. ale. T&9
rUil flflUUr Mott St. B»> Ev>. "T>l«gram"
Braid Square Hotel B -ay A U Carte.
»1 J-6TT.3SST MQRETTI TH - 61 * 5t - "•
Tiib. m. ■«• . <*..'>•-. fnUftC I I I Ijrh. tr. w.. «oc^
ri AUfdMGBfi.E TOURS
Pi win ?»>■!«• To r lt" 'Hiajtmtwii. I**".
t=«ji ■.-.*..> )*ri(d from ioth r«-«"omTn»n4'r3.
<~0.. Af or <"ourt. ■n 77.-.«- 21th fit.
T«-!«rihnTi»> - J4T^ Murryr TTIII.
C«nf y Island. Otxti «!1 year.
Vj MWWn W High rimm* H»»t. Ale. Mufle.
POMMERY eS
"*he Standard for Champagne Quality.
SP9WTI\G GOODS
SPALDINGS
LffTHLETTC STORES .
>1«1%I. y\*z «a a*. I
Spaiding's
Official
Women's
Basket Sail
Guide
fonts into* th • NE \V
Rtrusa *n<i mntam Sw
rh«>u'tJ h^ rraii bj- »>v^r>
*.«!! *n<l 1lio*» tn author- --„. I
My «t jrlrl*' e«-ho.jie. FOR 1911
*»««CE 10 CENTS.
[AG.SPALBING&B~
Yale Shotas One JVeW Tlay
Corey Scored Third Touch Down Against Tufts
on Quick Quarterback Run.
IB? Tatevraph to Th« Triton-.]
New Haven, Oct. s.— Scouts of other col
leges who came to see the game with
Tufts to-day in the hope of learning
something of Yale's plan of attack undor
the new rules went home disappointed.
Yale won by a score of 17 to 0, but -n
only a single instance was anything tangi-
Mi uncovered by Captain Fred Daly's men
different from the hackneyed attack of
former masons. This was a formation In
which, for th* first time this season, the.
Yale quarterback ducked through the- cen
tre of th* line with the ball.
Acting Captain "Pop" Corey kept this
move as a scoring feature, holding It in
reserve until Tale had the ball five yards
from th» Tufts goal, and the third down
had been called. The play took Tufts by
surprise and Corey dashed through the
gap for Tale's third and last touchdown of
the day. The play was more effective, be
cause Corey made it or a delayed run and
did not dash ahead until th«» Tufts' tackier?
had broken through upon the Yale half
backs, leaving a wide hoi" for his plunire.
All of Yale's other plays were tradi
tional line plung*? and a few forward
passes. Tufts reeled off dazsling line
divides and wing shlft3 which showed
study. Three times they Tooled Tale for
first down. Rohlin. the Tufts halfback,
once circled right end for a 2."-yard run.
taking the kail to Yale's SO-yard line.
This mm Tufts only chance to score.
It occurred on th» last play of the first
period, and during the intermission the
visitors held a war council on the best
method to carry the ,ball over. Rogers
was called into the game to try a field
goal, but hit drop kick fell short.
Tlie Tuft? centre turned hi." back to his j
opponents in putting the ball in play, which i
100 HOT FOR FOOTBALL
Harvard and Cornell Players In
dulge in Light Work.
. By Telecraph to Th« Tribune. ]
Cambridge, Mass.. Oct. s.— The unseat
sonablo weather give the "Harvard foot
ball players a comparative holiday this
afternoon. The scrimmag*. which lasted
only fifteen minutes, was made easy, an<s
the other work was cut short, but in spite
of all that it was a dripping crowd that
went to the locker building at 5 o'clock.
John Cutler was again in charge. Percy
Ha-jghton betas « home with ■ slight Ill
ness. .7. P. Long, the end. who got a
twisted ankle in the game last Saturday,
wa^ on the BaM in citizens' clothes to
| watch the practice, and Corbett took light
work.
Howard Johnson injured hl« wrist in
vo-terday-.- practice, and the hurt, which
was not thought serious at the time, ap
pears to be a fracture of one of the small
bones. A special brace w!U be made for
Mm and be will be out a«ain in a short
time. As Wiggles worth also was out with
Fome slight complaint, the quarterback
erjuad was reduced for the day to Potter
and Gardner, who took turns in running
the first team. The coaches on hand were
Cutler. Blagden and Fulton Cutting.
Ithaca. N. V.. Oct. o— A large and disap
pointed uiidergritduate gathering. ■ wlVcn.'
itseembled to see tn> football scrimmage
to-day left the stand at Percy Field upon
the appearance of the Cornell football
ooaehin* staff In citizen's dress. The
weather indicators ran such a close race
that strenuous activity on the gridiron was
impossible.
Early in the afternoon the second eleven
engaged in a signal practice, and several
plays were introduced for the first time
this season. Meyer, who recently joined
the second squad, handled several long for
ward passes creditably. Slmson. Pitcher
and Butier were in their usual kicking
form and spent almost the entire after
noon' in eatftaC the ball toward the goal
line.
Several aC the 'varsity men failed to re
port at the field this afternoon, being de
tained in classes. This difficulty always
has been encountered, but »t hap been
almost done away with this year by the
"morning schedule" which was granted
most of the football men.
The New York University football squad
had a hard practice yesterday afternoon
In spite of the heat. After a scrimmage
between the natty and th- scrub, the
tea* from Commerce Hiptt School was put
in against thje loral eleven and there was
Pl-ntv of action until late In the afternoon.
Unlike ih^ ?Tinma?e of Tuesday, the play
wa.-- one-side<* from the first. The New
York University team pained from five to
twenty yard* through the high school line
every time Tho ba'.l was put in play.
SCRIMMAGE FOR CADETS
Wealth of Material for Backfield
at Annapolis.
IB- T*l*rr»ph to The Tribune-!
W---T Point. N. V.. Oct. s.—Notwithstand
ing the oppressive beat, lieutenant N'eely.
the bead coach. d«*cided the cadets needed
a .^rimmace after their long lay-off, and
in the twenty minutes' line-up the regulars
scored twice, the first touchdown being
made after D»«an had received a forward
rj»<«* in --»',(j and run to the Kraft i-yard
lino. Surle? th<»n wnt over.
Demi yccred the second touchdown after
a arty-yard run from a blo<?k»d k- -v. The
team showed lack, of practice in poor
ta^kJinff. the runner frequently iihaltlnc off
t j ir<M . or four men before betas d<"vi<*d.
CTatautey was shifted from the ba-kfleid
to guard, and Harbison, the bis "plehe."
who has beea showing up well, went back
to the scrub. UMlejohn. one of th* acad
emy's star wrestlers, v.as tried at tackle.
mv Telegraph to The Tribunal
Annapolis, Oct. 5.— Football practice at
tlv» Naval Academy thai afternoon whs <i«
vot^i almost entirely to working out the
varlo-J.^ candidates for th« backfield. of
which there is an unusually 1 «d BUpply"
Tlic ball waf ri-.en to the first team and
no attention paid to down-, the scrub being
k*«pt on the defensive all the afternoon.
Th« bucks !:ad a chance to run v. Ith the
ball in plays at end and tackle, in. which
their individual work counted most Carey
and Sowell did well, the lon < st Bains
being credited to the farmer. The coaches
are having <iirti<-.iUy in " placing: the men
more on account of 'the wealth of good
material than any trouble in finding suit
able men for the placea.
ilerring. the crew niaiu is still b^ing
played at left guard and Brown, the big
fourth class man. was i»i right Kuard.
Lieutenants Long and Soule, former Navy
players. Joined the coaching staff this
afternoon.
MANAGER FOR COLUMBIA CREWS.
Warren Kmn. ■ . '11. mm elected manager
of the Columbia University trews at a mass
meeting yesterday. Kinney is one of the
most popular as well as one of the wealth
iest men In his class. He rowed bow in the
•II freshman to-% and last year was as
nstant manager of the 'varsity clgh«. G. L.
Maurer. 12. of Vonkeri waa elects a.3
euxant manager. - 1 -
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER G l»0.
was a novcltr that r"« iod th Talc de
fence. The Tuft? tee *»** and Ion?
passes Vent wronß at th" start, for the ball
was fumbled in. the third scrimmage and
Coates. Yale's left end. picked it up as It
bobbed along. He ran thirty-five yards for
Tale's "-first touchdown-
Yale then forced Tuft? back on a punting
gram* till Corey caught • kick at the Tufts
40-yard lln*. Yale's halfbacks hurled them
selves against the line for sains that took
them an the way for the second touch
down. Corey's touchdown followed a lons
forward pass. Corey to Rellly.
Because of the extreme heat the players
were exhausted after every scrimmage in
th" la« period.
All Yale's scorinp was done in the first
half. Twice Yale reached the Tuffs 3-yard
lino in th«» second half, but lost th« ball,
once on downs and again wh«i Tomm«r»
fumbled. Yale B«rt thirty players and
Tufts nineteen into the play.
Th»» line-up follow?:
Tale (17). Position. Tuft? (•)
Otto* ... Tyft end Dunn
Francis Left tarkle Merrttt
T.^r— „.L<efl gruard Mount ford
Morris Centre ' - - . Ireland
ijnr*« Rieht guard . . . . Ru-»«!I
Srully Right tackle Costanz*
n*illy : Riytit Mid r,oui?h
Cot»j' Quarterback Stevenn
Perrtna •••■ halfback Rohlin
r,rp.-ln Right halfback :.\\>b*r
rhilbtn ■ bark - Houston
Touchdowns — Coat**. T^mine and <~"<rr*y.
Goals from touohdoun — Francis (2). IWeree —
Mr. P<-niil<-ton. Bowdoin. Umpire Mr. Crolin*,
Dartmoiitli. Field jud(T«-Mr. Hatch, Williams.
H<- a ,-j linesman — Mr. Fisher, Columbia. Time —
Periods of eight • |nut< Attendance— l..VH).
Substitutes — Yale: Vanslnderen for Cates,
<-hild for ryanrif. Parker for Child. Church for
Parker. Scully for |»tm < • ■'■■rbure for Scully,
<sr*?enouKh for Mcrrip. Pronson for Oreennujrh,
Fullert for BcaltT. Tomlinson fop Fullert. Camp
tot Reilly. llerritt for Corey. Potter for Deminc,
Klstler for Qreeiey, Tctnmera fnr Philbln. Smith
for Tommers. Tufts; Rogers for Dunn, Quenn«l
for Mo'jntfoM. McDonald for Oostanza, Rtchards
for Goujrh. Strinp for Steven?. Tatten for Boh
lin. Kfwnr for Weber. Ro^"rr» for Houston.
QUAKERS SCORE THRICE
Use Forward Pass to Good Ad
vantage in Fast Game.
{By Telegraph to Th* Tribune]
Philadelphia. Oct. s.— The University of
Pennsylvania football team defeated Frank
' lin ard Marshall here to-day by a score of
IT to 0. While the Quakers were never in
danger, they had to fight for every foot
'of ground. The visitors, coached by Mount
Pleasant, once of the Carlisle Indians, han
\ dled the ball remarkably •well, and besides
i forcing Pennsylvania to kick continually
I on.'** took the ball on downs inside the
i 5-yard line.
The Quaker?" were not able 'to score in
: the first period. although they had the ball
i dangerously near the goal line when time
' was called. In th* second period the Red
and Blue got its offensive machinery into
'■■ action and in seven plays took it over the
j line for a touchdown, Mercer making the
j score.
• The second touchdown was the result of
I a forty-five-yard advance In nine plays. A
' forward pass fumbled and recovered by
Large opened the way to the third touch
j down.
Pennsylvania made much better use of
the. forward pass than in any of her pre
vious games. Instead of trying the pass
directly over the line of scrimmage the
ball was snapped to the side, much like
j Canadian rugby football. This kind of
passing was effective and as a result Perm
; sylvania lost tho ball only once on the
. forward pass. . ... _ -
! A. jftjod many penalties were inflicted by
the officials, especially for offside .play.
Mercer was the star of the game and made
many long runs for the Quakers. His line
j plunging, however, was not so effective as
; in the Gettysburg frame. He was hurt in
I the third period and had to retire. The
i line-up follows:
: Pennsylvania. (IT) Position. F. and M. (0),
' Spruani 1 ? Left end Hinman
! Dillon --• L"ft tackle Saylor
! •Wolf ort Left guard Pbantz
! rozens Centre Pontius
i Hhoomuker Right guard Glessner
| Iforrta Rlß** tackle . Plfer
1 jotirdf Right on<l Leonard
' ~, „•• Quarterback . . . .Biitenbausrh
(.oramT IWt halfback Ya«?(ter
Harrington Right halfback Byfcoa
j Mercer Fullback Weller
Substitutes for Pennsylvania — Large for
I Faruanee; Murphy for Dillon: Kraemer for
Wnlfert; Miller for Cozens; Irwin for Shoe
• maker: ' Young for Mercer. Substitutes for
| FranVUn and Marshall — Richards for W*ll«r.
; f>,.f.. r ,... — w. R. Ol'"«on. l-'mpirp — Tyler,
Princeton Field judf?" MrCarty, German-
I town. Head linesman — Sigman.- Touchdowns —
I Mercer, Sommer. Lance. Goals from touch
n ' ,n\-v — Cozen* (2). Tim •: of Bams — Four tea
n<lnate periods-
HARD FIGHT FOR BROWN
Forward Pass Leads Up to Only
Score Against Rhode Island.
: [By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
1 Providence. Oct. — One touchdown,
. scor»*d in the opening quarter, was all that
| the Brown team was able to tally against
! the Rhode Island State Agricultural eleven
i to-day; the visitors holding the home team
•»•!! and tearing big holes in the defence
at times.
Brown employed the forward pass suc
cessfully for good gains on live of the eight
; attempts, but, except for an occasional end
■ run by quarter or full back, a kicking game
j was relied on to keep the ball In its
' oprwnent's territory. In the first quarter,
aft«r SpracJtlink'a try at a coal from the
field by a <lrop kirk had falle>. he and
Ashbaugu Worked the forward pass clev
; -!-:.. The Brown quarterback circled right
j end lor twenty ycrd*. following which High
j went, over for the touchdown. Ashbaugh
i could not kick the goal.
Honor? wtre nearb- even for the re I of
th" game, i .;t'->--<- eleven being able to .cain
grJMvl consistently* The line-up fol|ows:
Er?«:i i.".' Tosition. r.hode Island •"•.
I^tnsrion. Left end . Pavij
i-*r>i«h I>»tf ta<"kl<> Miner
Kulp L«"ft iiu^rd Peterson
SlaMa ■-■-* . H irrti
fVrp . TUghr cuard \hrens
Ear»WT Risht tackle ..... \Varn»r
AbT.bauffti i ,»••'. ,-1 :. AngiHy
tjrs'-klinff Quarterback Sullivan
MarW* Left halfba'k Doll
M-Kay ... Right halfback BrH»»n
T TlKti Fullback Webb
eubatittrtea-^BrotrtC Binshani for Smith. Tor-
T*y tar I art leu. I>i:h for ,V-hl.aug)i. Crawther
tor Mi-: Hmiti for MrKay, K. A<Jam* for
Hlrn- EUrad* Inland, Shorn in for Briden. Tou<-Ji
dewn^-UUrh. Kef-rre- -Marshall, of Harvard.
Croplrt- UurKißii. of Kilter, t '* lr| '" <i ' * M I
„ „. 11n<-sman — Hunt, of Brown. Time <•.' .jviar
lire, eignt nilnui'-.-
AFTER ATHLETIC TITLES
Some Fifty Men Going to New
Orleans from This City.
In all probability more than fifty athletes
will represent the local district at the
national track and field championships to
be held at New or!' an.- on October M and
15. The competition will be held on an,
enormous field especially constructed for
the game?, and will be conducted under
tho auspices of Tulane University.
The Irish-American Athletic Club and
the New,Tork Athletic Club will send the
largest delegations, a combined squad of
forty men being on the roster. Champions
of the smaller clubs also will go in quest
of the titles.
.Many of the. athletes will leave for the
battle ground by steamer on Saturday
afternoon. The trailers will leave on Tues
day on a special train owr the Now York
Central, termed the "athletic special." The
metropolitan entrants are working like
trojans at the respective training grounds
putting on the finishing touches of a vig
orous campaign.
MITCHEL DEFENDS ACTION
Says Mistake on Army Building
Was Made by Officials.
LETTER OF EXPLANATION
Mayor Gaynor Likely to Make
Investigation of His Own on
Gambling- and 'Vice.
- Well informed persons were savins last
night that. Mayor Gaynor would probably
take no action on the report of .President
Mitchel of the Board of Aldermen on the
vice crusade started by him as acting:
Mayor and that. *> far a Mr. Mitchell
recommendation that he be removed went,
Police. Commissioner Baker was perfectly
sure of his place.
The Mayor is said to feel that Mr Mitchel
was advised and ursed to make the cru
sado by political enemies of the Mayor.
Feeling this way, Mayor Gaynor to« not
Intend to pive these enemies any satisfac
tion, it is said, by following up the move
ment started by President Mitchel. Later
he will probably make investigations of his
own and act along lines of his own In curb
ing gambling and the social evil.
President Mitchel would not comment
yesterday on the letter written by Mayor
Gaynor apologizing to tlie officer in charge
of the United States Army Building, in
Whitehall street, because the Police. Com
missioner had informed him that gambling
was being conducted there. Mr. Mitchel
said he thought a letter he had written to
Lieutenant Colonel M. Gray Zalinski would
speak for itself, and ho proceeded to give
out copies of it. In it he put the mistakes
made first up to an examining: inspector of
the Mayor's Commissioners of Accounts
and secondly up to the Mayor's Police Com
missioner. .
Mr. Mitchel opens his letter to Lieutenant
Colonel Zallnskl as follows:
Having been apprised through the col
umns of th<» press of a letter addressed to
you yesterday by his honor the. Mayor,
dealing with a certain communication .sent
to you by the Police Commissioner notify
ing" you that the United States Army Build
ing-. at the southeast corner of Whitehall
and Pearl streets, was being conducted as
a gambling house. I feel that you should
have a statement of facts in this matter.
The letter goes on to say that Edward V.
Amos, an examining inspector in the office
of the Commissioner of Accounts, handed
in a report in which he spoke of having
visited on orders a poolroom at "southeast,
corner of Whitehall and Pearl streets,"
and that he had lost money on several
horses there.
With a view to taking action ogainst
premises in which it was reported that
gambling was going on. Mr. Mitchel wrote,
he directed the Police Commissioner to in
form the owners of all premises named in
a list sent to him, and designated as
"Schedule A," of the existence of gambling
on the premises. The letter goes on to
say:
Before forwarding the list to the Com
missioner of Police the office of the Com
missioners of Accounts had. on my instruc
tions, obtained a iej>ort as to present own
ership from the Title Guarantee, and Trust
Company, with respect to each of the prem
ises named in this schedule A. I tlnd that
the company reported the United States to
be the owner of premises on the southeast
corner of Whitehall and Pearl streets. This
will explain to you the notice received from
the Police Commissioner with respect to
this building.
On investigation of the matter I find that
the examining inspector of the Commis
sioners of Accounts, on the day of his ex
amination, mistakenly reported the south
east corner in place of the south v.-" cor
ner, at which point he had in fact discov
ered gambling in progress.
As to the mistaKe tnade. m notifying the
managers of the United States ' Appraiser's
"tores that gambling was going on there,
President Mitchel writes to Lieutenant
Coltinoi Zalinnki that a letter was received
a the Mayor's office from a woman who
said her boy was gambling at night at No.
106 Morton street, and asking that the place
be- closed. After quoting the letter Presi
dent Mitchel goes on to write:
' This complaint, among a vast number of
other complaints, was not investigatf-d by
the staff of the Commissioners of Accounts
because of lack of time. ! The address com
plained of. however, was included in the
schedule marked "Schedule B," and trans
mitted to the Police Commissioner in my
letter of September 16. and as to this list
lie was specially instructed to make an in
vestigation and learn the truth or falsity
of the complaint before taking action. He
was further instructed that should he find
1,200 FREE TICKETS
TO THE s==
BOYS km GIRLS OF NEW YORK
THH NEW-YORK TRIBUNE has secured 1,200 tickets t<> a course
of four Illustrated and Motion Picture Lecture-, to be jriven by
E, M. NEWMAN at Carnegie Hall during October.
OCT. 9
AUSTRiAN TYROL
Europe's Flower Garden
Some of th« motion pletur?* In thla
Tr»yel Tali are:
Life in lnn*brurk. %
Climbing the Mendal Pa** in an Anto
mob'le.
Gown J 7 p the Povale Road. ■
Panorama of Kiva and Lakr r,nrHn.
Croied of Tonrist* at Arr.o.
Bchuplatten Dance and Frolics of Lady
Toiiristf.
R-.i,< 'in Lake Garda.
Climbing the Dolomite*.
Falls and River Pannes at Meran.
Promenade at Meran.
Over the Mountains by Cop Railway.
THE GREATEST
HOW
THE NEW- YORK TRIBUNE will pr« .WO tickets each week, or two tickets each tn the autho
each' <»f tlic four lectures mentioned above, each essay to contain bo more than 200 wor '
FOR EXAMPLE: The boys am 1 ?irls who write and mail to The Travel Talk Editor. V
essays on "Austrian Tyrol" will be givem3oo resenrerj seat tickets (2 to each)' for that lecture, which wrffl <"ven
ing, October 9.
The authors of the best 150 e--a\ - on 'The F.alkans an<i Rumania" will receive two tickets each Ik that lecture, and >o on
each week.
All essays musl be mailed nut later than the Thursday ni^ht preceding the date of lecture and addressed to I ravel
Editor, New- York Tribune. New York City.
A very little effort on your part will enable you to hear a celebrated lecturer describe graphically ianiou- ?cene- and places
and to witness many motion pictures of great interest.
The fint essays must be mailed not later thaa Thursday evening. October o. So tot dela>.
Address TRAVEL TALK EDITOR, NEW-YORK TRIBUNE,
154 Nassau Street, New York
th« complaints in this list to be true he was
to pursue the same course with respect to
notice as that outlined with reference to
premises named In Schedule A.
It was th« duty of the Police Commis
sioner to invp*tlgate the complaint with
reference to No 106 Morton street and to
verify or disprove it. If the Police Com
missioner did in fact (as it is to be inferred
from Mayor Gaynor'a letter to you) follow
the same .-ours* as in the rase of the Army
and Navy Building, he did so in direct vio
lation of the instructions, issued to him
by me.
I sincerely regret ihe error made by the
examining Inspector of the Mayor* Com
missioners of Accounts, for which I accept
responsibility In the case of the Army and
Navy Building. As the Mayor has already
tendered you an apology oh behalf of his
Commissioner of Police with respect to No.
If* Morton street. I trust that the state
ment of facts which I have submitted to
you in thi3 connection will be satisfactory.
The Mayor refused to be drawn into mak
ing any comment on the police situation
yesterday. He devoted himself entirely to
other matters an .i left the City Hall for
home about 1 o'clock in the. afternoon.
FAVORS LABORATORY WORK
Health Officer Says City's Need
for Extension Is Imperative.
In a communication 10 Health Commis
sioner -Lederle Dr. Herman M. BipE" 1 gen
eral medical officer of the Health Depart
ment, says, reirardlns the request of tho
department for the sum of Slff:.72> for its
research laboratory extension, that there I.°
"immediate necessity for an important ex
pansion of the activities of th«» bacterial
laboratory and a corresponding 1 increase in
the scientific staff of the same."
"Tt would influence as radically the future
development in sanitary work." wild Dr.
Ei?r£3, "as the original establishment of
tho bacteriological laboratories did in 1892
and ML"
According to Dr. Bitr?rf«. a division should
be established for specific therapy and pre
ventive medicine. The entire cost of th«
research laboratories to the tity is much
less*. Dr. Bicgs Bays, than the cost of the
curative remedies produced In the laborato
ries at wholesale prices. Th» city's labora
tories cost last year * >8.'%0. If the city was
not producing its own antitoxins it would
have been necessary to purchase them at a
cost of fit Mi SO. or nearly Jl^.OOw more than
the laboratory budget for the year.
Speaking of the imperative need for such
expansion Dr. Biggs said:
"It is my deliberate opinion that there is
as imperative a need for the establishment
of a laboratory for specific therapy and
preventive medicine at this time as there
was in ISV4 for the establishment of the
antitoxin laboratory. As indicating what
others are rioing. it i? interesting to note
that Harvard University, in Boston, and
Washington University, in St. Loui». have
just established departments of preventive
medicine to train men for this kind of
work. The laboratory force should be re
quired to devote their undivided attention
and their entire time to the work."
HIGGINBOTHAM IS ACQUITTED
Brooklyn Magistrate Triumphs
Over Charges of Misa Hickey.
After an all day trial yesterday in Brook
lyn, the Court of Special Sessions acquitted
Maeistrat" E. Oairtim Ifigsinbotham. of the
Bedford avenue court, of the charges made
by Miss Mury Hickey. nineteen years old.
of No. ar Bedford avenue. The case lasted
until 7 o'clock in the evening, whet.
Justice Isaac Franklin Russell and Asso
ciate Jnatfees Ryan an<l Salmon decided
that the magistrate wag not guilty.
Dr. Philip A Brennan represented
Magistrate nixginbotham and Assistant
t Attorney Robert 11. Elder appeared
for tha people. After the decision Magis
trate Higginbotham shook hands with Dr.
Brennan itnd. turning to Mr. Elder, he
said, with extended hand, that he wished
to thaiik him al<=<-.
The prosecuting attorney, however, was
thoroughly disappointed at the outcome
and ignored the magistrate 3 proffered
hand. Mr: Higginbotham, unruffled at the
rebuff, only smiled and then walked out of
the courtroom with his counsel.
Mi*.* Hickey "*aa the first witness <ail.>d.
Magistrate Hig^inbotham followed her on
the stand and denied all her charges. In
the course of his testimony Mr. Elder In
troduced three young women into the pro
ceedings, and asked file magistrate if he
had not acted toward them as Miss Hickey
said he had acted toward her. Tha magis
trate's counsel was quick with an objection,
which was sustained by the court.
tn summing: up Dr. Brennan anru«d that
Miss Hickey's testimony of the alleged as
sault was uncorroborated.
"The reputation of a public man depends
on the decision of this court," he declared.
"Allow me to Bay." Mr. Elder replied.
"tSat the safety of many young girls also
is depending op. the decision of this court."
OCT. 16
The BALKANS and RUMANIA
A New Corner in 'The Old World'
Wonderful motion picture* as fol
low*:
King Peter and the Crrncn Prince of
Fen in.
Falls nf Jajce, "The Xiagara of Bos
nia."
• Xational danr*-n in brilliant 1 9ttmmm.
Sunday morning parade at Raguaa.
Fcrt:i(*n soldi*™ drilling.
Bazaar* at \lo*tnr and Serajevo.
St-ert life in Bucharest.
Artillery Drill and Infantry Mi*>riir
vres.
Tt n umanian Dances.
Panorama of the Roman Bridge at
Mostar.
Black hooded tcomen of Ho* tar.
EDUCATIONAL TRAVEL TALKS OF THE SEASON
TICKETS MAY BE SECURED
HUNT Fflß DYNAMfTERS
California Net Appears To Be
Closing in Rapidly.
San Francis©. Oct. 3.— The net thrown out
by the authorities appears to to* closing
in rapidly on the dynamiters of "The I*»
Angeles Times."
"It is certain that the dynamite, which
we know was secured at GUtnt. was taken
to Los Angeles and that it was the same
dvn^ite used In the destruction of The
Times' building, and in the bombs found
at the Zeehandelaar and Otis residences,"
said Earl Roger?, of Los Angelas, who Is
in charge of the man hurt. "We have or
dered arrests," continued ST*. Rogers. "and
we have men now In jail at several points,
both between hare and Los Anjjeles and
cast of Fan Francisco."
It 13 estimated that only 200 pounds of
the total amount has been accounted for.
Los Angeles. Oct. .V Not only will the
lecal strike of the njetal trades and brew
ery workers not be declared off. but the
State Federation of Labor guaranteed
moral and financial assistance to the strik
ers, according to a resolution adopted t»y
the* state convention last night. The fol
lowing motion offered by Andrew J. Galla
gher, the San Francisco labor leader, who
is suing General Harrison Grey Oti*. of
••The Los Angeles Times', for criminal
libel, was adopted:
"The convention declares its sens* that
th* strike be not declared off. but that it
continue until real Industrial freedom—
freedom for working men and women to
have a voice in determining the conditions
of th-ir labor— be established in Los An
geles, and we guarantee to the strikers
ev=ry ounce of moral and financial support
that they may need." •
Th«» theory Is advanced that th" men
who carried out the dynamite plot were ex
pert quartz miners from the gold fields of
Northern California. The man who bought
the dynamite used the names of J. L.
Bryson. a Placer County miner, and that
of his neighbor, Morris.
AID FOR LOS ANGELES VICTIMS.
Washington. Oct. s.— The National Press
Club of Washington has started a subscrip
tion fund to aid the families of the news
paper men killed in the explosion which
wrecked "The Times" Building In Los
Anzeles on Saturday
CALLS WIFE DRUNKARD
Margaret Horton Potter. Author.
Sued for Divorce.
Chicago. Oet Z- —Mrs. Margaret Horton
Potier Black, who. as Margaret Horton
Potter gained a national reputation as the
author of sensational fiction dealing with
society. Is charged with, habitual drunken
n*?* in a bill for divorce filed by her hus
band. John D. Black, in the Circuit Court
to-day. Mr. Black, who is a lawyer, is a
son of General John O. Black, former
commander in chief of the Grand Army of
the Republic.
Mrs. Black was adjudged mentally in
competent at * Judicial hearing last March
and a conservator appointed for her estate.
She is twenty-nine years old and a daugh
ter of Orrin W. Potter, the late millionaire
steol manufacturer.
She is the author of nine novels. The
first one, wrltteen at the age of eighteen,
veiled the characters of well known Chi
cago men and women so thinly that the
book was suppressed. She is at present
confined in a sanatorium.
MIDSUMMER COMES BACK
Temperature of 82 Degrees Causes
Visions of Springtime.
. Pumpkin? in this vicinity were untouched
by frost last nUrnt. At 2:10 p. m. yesterday
I the temperature registered 82 degrees, but
j the midsummer complaint against these
! figures was in turn registered again by
j suffering individuals who toiled far below
' the ?nne rookery where the record, unusual
j for the season, was made.
Tired men slept on the tender sra.-.-> of
the city's parks from Harlem down to the
Battery. Workingrm^n who had not the
time to do this day dreamed at their desks
of the dimplinsr eddies of whirlpools. Buds
are yet a little timid about patting forth
their blushes, but if this keeps up until
' Thanksgiving it is believed they will appear
. by then.
Those persons who put them on a few
' days ago expect no sympathy.
OCT. 23
TURKEY
Under the New Regime
Showiaar th»«« famous sc«a<»9:
ptreet Scenes in Satanic*.
Panorama of the Golden Horn.
The Bosporus — if* glorioun palaces
and kiosk*.
Street acenei in Constantinople,
Interior if Pigeon Masque.
Constantinople fire department hi ac
tion, showing how not to put out a
hlaze.
A fry remaining dogs of Co~3tantino~
Pl
Th" arrival of the Oriental Expren.
BAKER WANTS YORE MONEY
Asks for Increase in Salary at
Budget Estimate Hearing.
Mayor Caynor presided yf^tn&my at thr*
second hearing on tre budget estimate*
submitted by department head*. Practi
cally all wanted increases over last year,
but nothing exciting result*!, and Police
Commissioner Baker asked for an increase
tn salary amounting to $4,C»» without eauj»
tn* any exhibition of aßMHaa] int-rest on
th« part of President Mitchel of the Board
of Aldermen.
"I didn't recommend a 10 per cert rrdec
lion. nor liav- I submitted a f»maf esti
mate tvtth ■ per cent ctrt.~ said the Com
missioner, "because th*» matter is orte of
too great Importance for the Police Crna
miashMier to make such a rero*mn«ndat»oo.
That would nv«n th* reduction of th*
strength of New York poti^ force 07 ew»
tbouaand rr ■
He raid that of the Increase of SUftIKZXI *Z
needed for the department. IWI9S To recr<»
sented mandatory Increases m saiarteji.
Th« Commissioner *a'i'.s more merer tor
his chief clerk and chief bookkeeper, but
sa.-i that »f bis rea:i"st was r»fosed :li*»
work of the department would hi -.th* Jrs*t
as effectively a* if th» increase had be-n
-ranted
Dr. Ernst J. Lcderle ask^i for 54.<JTS..'>»»
for 1511. This year's allowance was CTin,
em. 'He intimareii that 1£ thw estimate wa*
cut too deeply it might be necessary to
cluse- tho tubTculoskJ hospital «m Norta
Brother Island.
C.P.R.R. EARNINGS FOR YEAR
Report Shows a Net Increase of
Over Ten Millions.
Montreal. Qbbl, Oct. i -s»*r TrWiaßß^
Bhan«hn*!-»y was re-elected president of
the Canadian Pacific Rail-aray Company at
a meeting of the directors to-day, follow
ing the annual meeting of th« sharehoi'l
ers. at which th» retiring directors wm»
re-elected. air William. Van Home. •*■
retired as president of the road in VOX
but continued as chairman of th*» board
of directors, voluntarily vacated that posi
tion to-day, remaining, however, a »«■■
her "of the board. Ilia successor as chair
man was not announced.
President Shaughircs?y in hi» annoaj re
port outlined the road's resources, ad
while he hinted at increased dividend* ha
discouraged ""melon, cutting" without re
gard to the general welfare of the road.
The Canadian Pacific is now paying « a^r
cent per annum, including 1 per cant
from land revenue.
Resolutions were passed authorizing: th*
followtn; new lines: Now Brunswick
Southern Railway. St. Maurice Valley
Railway and Kootenay Central Railway.
Irrigation work hi Alberta east of Cal
gary, at an estimated cost of $B..>*.'m».
was approved.
Th* president's report sYio^r^i that in
round figure* th<» zross revenue of * v ■
lines. exclusive of the- o**»«n -team»hlp*.
shows an increase as compared wit the
previous year of C3,ept>,C*x>: ' '" • working
expanses an Increase of fT.TPO.'TO. and the
net earnings an tncrea3« of t:o.3^*.<WL
A $7,500,000 JAPANESE CANAL
For Waterway 1,200 Feet Wide Be
tween Tokio and Yokohama.
Victoria. B. C. Oct. s.— The steamship
Tacoma. which arrived to-day from Yoko
hama, brought news of the formation of a
\ company capitalized at $7.."i00.069 to construct
a ship canal twelve hundred feet wide an<t
thirty feet deep between Yokohama, an-;
Tokio. to accommodate vessels Tip to t#n.
thousand tons. This will supersede the pre
vious scheme to bring large steasaers to
Toklo.
TO END BRICKLAYERS' STRIKE.
The lockout and strike of OH brick
layers are expected to be ended to-<1;i: .
A mass meeting of strikers has be*n
called for to-day to declare the strike oft
in case their leaders have received noti
fication in the mean time that the Mason
Builders' Association has accepted, new
1 propo^.iocs made on beta of tie brick
layers.
President Bowen of. the bricklayer
union said yesterday: -We hope to hear
from the mascn buiMers before our meet
ing that they huve agreed to our proposi
tions, in which case the lockout will b
called off. and •■ hope in such a case to
,all the strikes ofT at our rneetinr to
morrow. I am not at liberty at present
to say what our propositions are.'
OCT. 30
INDIA
The World's Jewel Cast*
Great mowtag pictars*. aa f-cOo-*^*
Faraee men and women at prayer. ,
?~*utch dance.
Jf'vieto of th* SikTur.
Pilgrims bathint. Burning Ghat*.
Hindu silversmiths m* tcork.
Monkey Temple. Boy pr*zchi*3 <•
erotcd.
Indian jvgglent. Snake ch<trm*n~.
jr>r>yr**mon of elephant* carrying 2C*
oob*.
\'ai>-r laundry ruining clothes.
A ride on the Holy Ganges.
Street sre.nn in Burabay, Calcutta aid
Apr*.
3EB

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