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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 12, 1910, Image 9

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League Baseball <£ Automobiling & Coileae Football *4 Golf *£ Trotting -j£ Other Sports
Win and Lcse as the League
Curtain Is Rung Down.
Phillies Lost Before Hard Hit
ting in First Game, but
Win the Second.
xnts a team T.ade up largely of fuo
stitutcs the Giants hr^ke even in a. double-
BBf -g— »■;:!: Philadelphia Rt the Pclo
Grc.ur.2? yesterfiay afternoon, end so r^ng
cr*~n tfte certain en the National League
person in t.*:i." ciTj-. .New York raptured
the "^s* pa^c ty a sccre cf 12 to 7. but
jort the secor.d by a Frore of 6 to 1. The
tkcor.i cnr.trrt was cal)«*»l at the cn2 of,
:;.,• ii^-.th inr.i:;; or. account of darkness.
SZoCrsw decided to give tfa ■ player* |
a rest. Larry Doyle and i«r.otlfrr::ss wore
♦;-.«- cr.!y regulars who pot into botn pm«.
j>erore and Devlin played in the first con- |
tert. tirt they retired in favor of Murray j
aaci Sparer tn the second hair of the <3ou-
Me-h« j.dcr. Marquard and Herd ricks were j
t.'.e r:*chcrs. and neither was elective.
PU'WUfUI hitting by the Giants in the first j
par.:e, when they piled up a total of six- j
ttcn sa.le drives en the three EhSadelp&la j
j.itcV.crs. Sla.ugr.ter, Culp anA <Jirsrd. was j
responsible for twelve runs, and also was j
V-<~- sj.v;r.g of Marquard. TUg New York '
pitcher vras lound for fifteen hits by the !
victors, but he rucceefled in keeping them
Ecattered to a certain extent, so tha.t only j
seven rur.s materialized.
Chalmers, ihe new visiting tw-'rl^r.- was
a caaxtpk te mystery to the ICew York re
a'utlS in the second game, an'! they were j
fcbie to solve Tils delivery Tor on!y two h:ts. i
Larr>' Doyle and Sr.odgrass being credited i
with rr.e each. It was a case, in fact, of j
cne. two. thre<« ror t.'ie Giants— one run. |
two hits. thre«; errors.
Chalmers p!tche.i FTor'.ing bnll. an-1 would
have fhut out tho <liants had he received
£T>.-<a s-rport, but the P&XUtes m:ide three
errors ir. one inning, which opened t.ie way
for a run.
P.ccker was the star oT tho aft "moon and
+.f pat up a r-rHMant pame tn the field.
T^' rt terrific ?^iash»s which wer»? gn^i for j
thrf-«» hafes apiece made him a prominent ■
Jacior in the heavy hitt'np which was a j
feature of the first game. Fletcher, how- j
crer. -was really the king p'.n with the stick, j
and showed the "fans" that he is rapidly j
mastering the art of hittiryr by rapping
out four singles in five times at the hat In j
the f.rrt conT-PT. Larry r>oyle broiight the *
few spectators present to their feet when :
he rn£-ineered with Fletcher a brilliant ;
doable play. Etutt&S tt» wheels moving \
fchnseU by pulling down a hot drive off j
Cul-'s bat in the eighth Inning.
The J'fcillies scored three runs in the j
£rs=t inning, a pass to Titus, singles by !
Eatrs, Walsh and r.rar.sfield and Wilscn's j
wlli throw tr> teror.'l turning the trick. ;
FJaughter's double and Knalve's single an- :
swered for another in the fourth. Singles j
by Bates and "Walsh an! Doolan's home j
run were responsible for three more in the ;
The Giants tal'i*»ii ttvo in the second in- j
t:ne. Becker «irew a pass and Fletcher =
Btefflei. A wild throw to first advanced
both a base. Doolan tlavw out Devlin at
first. Becker Fcoring. while Fletcher tallied (
Trhen Gowdy grouniied to Kr.abe. A pass
to Friod^rasp, Becker's triple. Fletcher's
j-:r-!e and Gowdy's double added three
taore in the third. Flngles by Fletcher. ;
Gowdy and Wilson and Devlin's double
Bccred three run.": in the Cfth. forcing
Slaughter out of the box. A pass to Wil- ;
eon, Doyle's double and Snodprass's single
soor«d two more in the eeventh.
Th*» Phiutes scored all of their six runs
tn ih" sixth inning of the second pme. :
Chalmers followed vp safe drives by Doo- ;
lan and HcDoaougn -wiia a sacrifice, j j
pies by Titus and Bates and Fletcher's j :
crrcr followed in quick Fueces sion, and they (
\iere tOppfffl off with Walsh's trijile and an j •
Jnaell hit by Braasneid, netting six runs. j .
"W'^lsh misjndfj«d shafer*fl fiy in the sev- :
rr.ih frtT"*"g end the runner jrot to second. •
Krabr r.nd Brar.sSeld made a itjcfs of hand- i
ling Gowdys gToundcr, giving the runner ;
a life and putting Shafex on third, m that ]
be scored easily on "Wilson's sacriSce fly.
The scores follow :
ah rinpo ■« ; ab r Xb po *• !
I»vnr».:t r. o 1 1 <tf> Tituf. rf.. 2 1 O 2 01 II
Z>n)Tl«.Sb 4 2 2 3 £ 1 Kr.abe 2b 4 0 1 2 4 o'.
f- Kra?t.<-: 1 2 1 1 O<t lia:'*. cf. »*. 1 3 ?, TO;
Beckerjrf 3 S 2 1 11 Walsh. 11. - I 2 0 <»O .'
ITcher.w a 3 4 2 tljCraet, Sh. n 2 2 1 c» n I
I>»v:.r..::t. 4 2 2 •♦ 11 1 Br'sTd. lb SO 1 8 10 1.
<".-^c.:b r. 0 2 7 20 Doolan.H 4 l 3 r> 4 0
tVllaen, c 4 1 2 ♦> 2<> M iran. c f= 0 1 3 2«M'
Sliry'J.li 3 0 0 C 22 F:au'ter. p 2 1 1 0 lOj.
! Culp, p. . . 2<> 0 1 30j
JGizara. p. «» 0 0 C 00 j!
Tcta.lsr.r.4 12 iC IT 1* B| Tota-s. .33 7 ir. 24 Ml '
>■"»• York 0 2 S O 1 T. 2 <i x— l 2j l
rhiladflph:-. . . 30013000 <»—» — 7 1
Trro-hare hits — Slan?bter. Oowrir. Devlin. 1
Bute*. T\als!i. Doyle. Knahr. Thr*«-ba.«« hit« j
— B«KJc«r <2.i. Ilorr.- run — Dooiaa. Sacrifice
1 .-.- — Katb*?. Marquard (2t. Sacrifice fly — ,
I : «v!ir.. i-lolea h^.« c s— Fnndzrats. I>oyle «2i. -
l.rfi nn tay"F — Philadelphia. II: Nf-f Tork. •
if T'lrst basf on errors — PhiladoSphia, 3. ; ;
l>ou*;'i r!a>-« — Bairs r.:i<l Knati<»: Ca!p and !■
lJrvoian: l>oyl» and Fl^'ch^r. Etrack out — By I ■
Karqaard. <">: by Staasln#r. 1: by r.irarfl. 2.']
3?as»m en h*'.'.!H— OfT ilsro:inrri. 4: off Siauifhipr. ' :
4: oa Cuip. 4. Hits — orr Ela«s;htcr. v in 4! ]
irr.'.nrf- ( none cut in fifth'; o?T «*::!p, f. in Hi ;
ir.n'nrs (fioiw ir. eistthi: oiT Giraril 0 in i
1 inntm. T.rae — 2.03.
rKu^DZLPHiA- i .vzrvr tohk.
aVrlbp3 B*>! a^rlbpoae!
Vttmn. rr.. 3 i l l oo B<"y»r. Tf.. so « i l «» !
K-.ab». n. 4 1 I 3 SOlDcyle. rb.no 1 3 in"
2i»!«v Cf. 4 1 2 1 <M> . c r. CTSSfi, fJ4 <• 1 4 <lorn
v.aiyh |f. 4 1 3 : O! Murrsy, rf. 4 U 0 1 on j,
<~>ritrr. Xh. 2 0 o 2 2 i'; FJ'Ptrber. ss- ?, '• <> 2 31 I
i-rr:«.<i.ih 40 o 7 : ijfibatcr. js>. s i o l si !
IXnlan. Ei4l 1 2 Z <"> Co-n-.iy. is. 2A © <J O 1 i '
ZacDtrgtue 41 1 4 on tmsia. <•.. 20 o .-, io\
C2'4in<-rs.p 3 0 1 2 4 0 Kf <iricii.s.p SO 0 0 fitf I
T0ea1*..23«102* 12 2| T-.ti}£...2Tl 224 92V
T :.:^d«:pr.:» 0 0 0 o <i o o o—el'0 — el'
iitaw York <t n O 0 o 0 I O — llj
GaSM ca::«(? « ascs«at of Two- 1 ,
V;ti!s bits — Bate*. CThabaets, Thr^^-ba?'.- hit — ),
■\V- 'Fh. £?• ri.',". tjT: — I',-ant. Chalmers. Sac- I .
r-.f. Ey— TTn»on Rtfllea base— Seeker. I>ft i
tii ha;«-E — PhMad'-lphia, «: New York. « First I.
V,a«^ mi erran — Philadelphia. S: K«w York. 2
!■ :"-> pla-- — Kr»S>* and -BrsnsS^M. struck j
out — By M»n4rick?, 2"- fey Chahwsrm. S. Paw? i
or ban* — r 'ff Hentfricka. 1; off Cha'nf'ri'. .". i
TacMi bail—^lcDonouth. Tix#— 1 :20. Ur- ;
£".-•"* — tOhPtWW ar.-i E«=n?\
A Timely Hit by Zimmerman
Drives In Winning- Run.
Chicago. Oct. 11.— Ft. Lotds forced the
Chicago Cubs tr, wc.rk ten irnings to-day j
To win by .. sccre of 4 to 3. Ooi>len's wil<l
nr~n -ir.'l bits hy Scfaulte ar.d Zimmerman
ir. th<- i^i'.i inninsf sccrcd the winnijjg run.
T..- scoi e Joliows: 111 1
afar i:>po a •;' al.rlbpoa* •
Fh~<-ir~iTdAT :;ii ;; <•" Hus?ir.«. 2: 4 1 1 I 40
BCtaSltc rf . 42 1 4 o*»iKillS. if .'. J 2 1 OO
li'-'rr.an. cf 3<) J 3 «"• O Mnwrf, ;;!.. 4o 1 1 2<>
<"han. .-. lb SO2 10 10; Kint-tcn> .lb 30 1 7 •> o ' •
s;*ir.*:;. ». 4«1 3 2<»,nvarj>. rf . . . 4i>Oo 00 i
* i t*-!ar l d:.Si 4:10 3 '"< Pliss. c -o 0 » 4 1
Knaf. :;ii.. 000 <t OOlAAbott. <•?.. 301 1 Qol
T:r.k»r. urn. 2<i f) 1 4 1 ! ' >ak«^. cf... 10" « 00]'
KUar, «.'.. 301 *: 2<'i^".h»-r, Ft. 41: 4 3 <t ' :
IteulcaeiLp SCO <• SOjCoUea, p .. »0i 0 30;
Itirhl*. p.. OdU it (H>,
•E^aamoai. 100 o O<,;
Haseball Fight JVctv
JVear Its End
It remain* for the Sapcrbn* to k«T th e
"fans'* interrated to-day in a double-header
Tilth the Cost on I>ove» at Va*Mnrtnn
I"ark. arootlyn. The Raines will wind ay
tile National Leader seat-on In ;'.<• I-'--'-
The Giant* ended their regular *: -hetlule
\es»erda;r and will rest up to-day fur the
■*"■* pun* of the pof>t-«ea*:tn series vith
the Yankees to-morrow, «h*n the '.:nar' r
Trill rail Tlay ball" at 2:1.". o'clock. Tile
National I.eaime Margins to date follow*:
BoMtnn at Brooklyn (two gamer).
St. Lou!s at Chirac"-
New York. I .': Philadelphia, 7.
Philadelphia. I; Mew York, 1.
Chiragro. 4; St. Loci*. S.
v. i. rr. \v. l. r.r.
Chioajro. . .102 4fl .' 55 Clneln'ti . '.'. " I .***
New York. 91 *.". ..V»1 Rrm.klyn C» ** .421
ritttibor-:. SR fi: .5G2 St. Louis. CZ M -418
rhila "I* 75 -550 Boston. .. II 10!» -3."«
I Ail Star Team Takes Athletics
Into a Dismal Camp.
! Philadelphia. Oct. 11.— series between j
| the all-Ftar team ot American League play- j
I ers. under the management of James Mc
i Aleer. of the Washington club, and the :
Philadelphia Athletics, the object being to j
keep Connie Mack's champions on ed^re for j
I the Cubs, began to-day, and the all-star!
team wnn b7 a score of S to 3.
Tender, Plank and Coombs each pitched I
three Innings, and all were hit hard, while
! Johnson was effective. In the third inning j
he struck out Hartsel. O'.drlng and Collins.
I Cobb, of Detroit, failed to appear, his
j automobile having broken down at Kir.g
! ston. N. Y. All the parries in tho series
will be r-a""^ here. exropt that on Friday, j
which vill be plny^d at Washington.
pnt* abr I
M.an 1* fl 1 1 - 0 <MHarts<--l. If. . 400 2 on
i^rii ' SJi •"> 1 1 *♦ lo'Oldrinr. *-f. 4«0 1 I 1 <
Bp-kff. rf r. 1 2 2 OOColliM. ». 800 1 SO
I Kito'ld ~^> S 1 3 3 2 IPaker. 3b.. 412 1 <""•
Soyftvi- rf4l 1 " or,:pavis. 1b... 422 '.2 OO|
1 StaVi lb T.I 111 OO!Mun>hv. rf. 3"! 3 1O ]
i Mrß'e. «- 4 1 S <"> 2 l'Melnr.is. es. 4O 2 4 SI,
< ;rf^ t c . 4 i 2 J> aiJThomaa. e..««0 l "l,
! iotiu^n p4« 2 <t T.Oljipp. c 3«0 1 20l
•White CO 0 O OO'-p-vA^T. p.. I«>^ 1 2 <"> j
|r:ink. p.... i™ « rtO
C«omb* p.- LAO 0 on I
■Hooser ... 100 0 0 0
T^'als. .?» 81?2711 3! Totals m 5727 14 3
i # nattr4 for Ov-TT.bs In ninth ir.nlnp. t Kan for ;
i «:rr«><-t !n sixth Inning. i
' Ai: - ?tars 0 I 1 2 1 • 3 0 O — Bj
XtdlmdelpbUi 0 2 0 o • o or*o r* 1-^-3
H:rs — Off Bender. 3 In 3 iirsinrs: off Plank. ;
! 7 'n 3 ir.nlnc?: off Ctambs, !» It. 3 innir.sr?. Two-; '
hnf htt»— Elberfeld. Ftroet. Johnson, Mcßrlde.*]
; T>av:s. Thre*-baw hits — Fppaker. Mclr.nis. ?ar- .
• rif.ee hits — Srhae'f'-. Hnrphy, Thomas. PouMe ,
I play* — Murphy zvA Davi*: Ptah! (snasslited); ;
Johr-5-on. ftrwt and Stafcl; Olririr* and Dsivta.
; Stolen bas.s— Milan. Speaker. M--BriiV i2>. Me- i
I Innl«. "VThlte. Struck out — B'- Johnson. B: hv '
, Ti»r"lfT. 1. VOt on tmrnm' AH-CUot. B: P>i)!a- '
i <>:phia, 6. FirsT base on hall?— Off Johnson. '.
' ?.; aIT C(wmK 1. Fin=t *-ise Oil errors — A!I-?tar», j
!2: Philadelphia, 2. Ea'k — Coorr.bs. Time— l:42. j
; Umpires — Pi.-wn an.'. E^ran.
Giants and Yankees Will Take
Field at 2:45 o'clock.
Tfc» first game in the post-searon series j
foetwciffli this Giant? and the Yankee? at the j
Polo Ground? to-ir.orrov.* will be called at !
2:45 o'clock and not 2 o'clock, as previously j
The national commission has revised tiie
li. c t of players eligible for the Fortes by
rawing the names of Oowdy and Hen
dricks. of the Oiartp. The names of these
flayer? \\-ero included 1n The original draft
"by mistake." according to the rommission.
The office of the New York National j
league Club was flooded with arplicatior.s '
for scat? yesterday, end the same could be :•
said of the office of the American League j
club. Unless all Fie^s fail, Ftandir.g room i
vriH be at a jjremium, as Interest in the :
series i.s gri>v\-ing from hour to hour. '.
Bury Cleveland Under Pile of]
Runs and Many Hits.
Cincinnati. Oct. 11.— In a game marked
by hard hitting, loose pitching and poor
fielding Cincinnati won- the first of the :
! pest-season cames for the championship j
'of Ohio from Cleveland herp to-day, by a j
; score of 14 to 7.
Cleveland U5 r d three pitrhers in an eff'Tt i
to turn the tiae of battle, but all fared i
badly. HoblitzelTs triple, with the bases •
! full, in the third innirg, end Paskerfs i
home run, th<? result of Jackson's losing
the ball in the sun. helped in ■ ing up
th«- score. McL«ean carried off the batting
henors by making three singles and a dou
1 ie out of five times at bat.
ab r ]hfi 8 p ah rlbpae
MHler. cf fi 3 2 5 0 1 i Turner. 3b f. * 2 2 1 0
Altizer^s 3 1 . - -1 ! HhorFt.lh 4 2 nil
H'litzXlbß 1 213 OOt Jackson. ef 4 12 1 0 ') I
MitrhM -f 3 1 1 O OOT.aJoio. 2>> 4 1 1 2 10
Paskert.lfS 1 2 1 0° r:a?tPr!y.rf 4 O 1 2 Ort
L<ob<Tt.3b 3 10 2 3 llGmney. If 4 v n O 0 0
Ucl>atn.c ."> ---- 0 ."mith. c. O O n 3 I<t
Kran 2b n 3 2 2 4 « ' .T.riarkp.p 3002 01
SatS*. V- 3 1 '.I 0 1 1 Fali. ss... 4 no 1 r « :
[■UTMltch'Lp 1 0 0 0 30
K*«tner, pi ■ ' 0 00
KalPr. p.. I 1I 1 .... Ofl
•stcva::. .. 1 © 1 o «>o
Tota3s.no 14 17 2T 14 4; Totals. .SB 7 92410 2
•Batted for Kaler In ninth lnnins .
Clr'-ir.r.arJ 004404^2 t— 14
C!ev<»;and 0 0 n 0 0 .1 • 0 0 — 7
Trro-TCiaM h!ts — Turner. Etovall, McT.p.in.
Ilm> IWM hA* — Hofclltxen. Ko»RTner. TioiTifl
run — i»nsk»'t. Hi.« — Of! VT. Mitchell. »In 4
i-ninc?: ofl Ko»?tr,er. 4 in 1 2-S innings; oft
Ka!«r. 4 in 2 1-3 Ir;r:nrr» Sacrllir» bita — Ln
h«-rt. Futrss. Altlrer <2t. Ptol»n lnms«s —
Graney. M. SBtchell. Lob*rt. Altizcr. Dnubli j
play — LoVif-rt. Epan and HobtltzelL I.eft on
i,,-, S es — Cleveland, 5: Cincinnati. 10 First bai""
on hallj — Off TV. UltchlU. .1: r,ff K^.tn<r. S;
«S Ka!f»r. 2: off BufrgA 3. First bas« nn errors I
— a«v«]aa<l 2. Strurk out— Kv tUtchell. S: |
hy Sus^s ". Pfps^^ ha!ss — <^!nrk" (2>. Time j
— 2:U». L*mplr«-» — Er^nnan and O'Loushlin.

[P,v Tf!°^-aj-'h t ■> The Tribunf]
Annapolis, Oct. 11. — A special effort was
i made by the Naval Academy roaches this I
afternoon to drill the 'varsity <>n .iTtack,
! the offensive work having V>e<=n particular
ly weak in Saturday's same acalnst Ilut
Two of the veterans. Krwin and Dulton.
played the whole afternoon on the second
team, as their work was not of th* l»eFt on
Saturday. Mcßeavey, a fourth claasmanj
who hiis don<» consistently good work this I
season, played at quarterback, urn] indi
cated that he will Rive Erwijj a hard fißht
to hold the place. Nichols, another fourth
rlapsman. did well at left halfback, but Is j
not likely to displace Halton. ,
Newmarket. England, Oct. EL— The • -.r
well Stakes, for two-year-olds, distance fiv«
furlorgs and 134 y2r<ls. was run hero to-day
and won by H. P. Whitney's Borrow, in
virta was tecond and Langton third. Four
Ihorbes rcn. Tbe Alinpton Plate. f ur t . vo .
rear-olds, distance «ix furinnss. also wa«
won by Mr. Whitney's Bailie of Navarre
j lilly. Soi ie^kl wa.« s*>rnnd and Lady's Man
tle third. Tea horses ran.


Yaie Coaches Decide on More
Weight for Rush Line.
Harvard Eleven Appears To Bo
Picked. Even for Game
with Yale.
[By Trlcrr'-r-h to The Tribune.]
NW Haven, Oct. 11— A shake-up in the
; Yale clever which took effect to-day leada
color to the belief that the coaches are be
! ginning to feel that the light eleven has
I no more chance under the new rules than
j it had under the old against an opponent
! which outweighed it. Young and Greenough.
! each of whom weighs some 235 pounds, were
j tried at guard on the and Fuller
j was moved from guard to tacklo.
i The Yale rush line is regarded here m
j one cf the weakest in years, and a series
!of experiments has been started by Dr.
I Fred Murphy, "97. and Foster Sanfard, "93,
jto stiffen it up. The new order will got a
j test to-morrow when a regulation game
i will be played with the freshmen, who are
the strongest class team Yale has produced
in several seasons.
There is some grumbling because the
public has to pay to see this game, espe
cially as the 'varsity will not be a: home,
except for secret practice, for two weeks.
Yale and Princeton have agreed, for the
first time, to co-operate with the central
board ot officials in picking officials for
their annual game. It was made known ■•-
night that the list had been (reed on and
would he announced by Dr. James Babbitt,
chairman of the board, In due time. Yale
and Harvard ali-o may agree to advise
with the board this year in selecting their
„; plentiful In th» •
practice held to-day, which was
v the heat. I'hilbin and Etellly
arsity. and
rub halfback,
■■• n. The line-up

md. ("oates; left tackle. Fuller: left
guard. Yon . . Morris: rieht guard,
- tackle, Childs; risht end.
t halfback.
and full
: in.
Work for Princeton Forwards.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Princeton. N. J., Oct. 11.— A long scrim
mage was held on Osborne Field this after
noon, but the Princeton 'varsity lacked sev
eral of its men. Pendleton, White and Dun
lap staying out of the game. More than
half of the afternoon's work was devoted
to drilling the forwards, who seem to be
slowly rounding Into form. Brown was
not out t -day, and Duff was again at
tackle. MacGregnr and Ellsworth lined up
for the Fcriirmatre for the first time, but
they remained only a short time. Mac-
Gregor is not yet strong after his long siege
■of typhoid fever last summer, and will be
unable to <lo any real hard work for several
weeks. >'--»H : 3j
In the fcackfleld Sawyer showed almost
as much ppced as tieton, and made sev
eral pretty runs. He lacks Pendleton's
ability to sidestep tacklers. however, and
falls to cut in at times. Captain Hart
showed improvement in hi? line plunging
;ind maie n i through t::e scrub
In v\l three touchd ■■ scored by
r, while the
is mpregi
Hard Scrimmage for Harvard.
IBr Telfjfrsph to Th« Tribune.l
Cambridge, Mass.. Oct. —The Harvard
'varsity players were put through a hard
and satisfactory scrimmage this afternoon.
The first team scored three touchdowns
airairu't a reinfurccd second team, on which
thirteen players TV€re allowed some of the
time. But it was only when the ertra men
were in the scrub line-up that an impres
sion could be n:nde on the first tring men.
Before going behind closed gates Haujrh
ton coached the men how to throw their
bodies In front of opponents In blocking,
working out a novel scheme with the
tackling dummy. Ted Frothingham and
Corbett were out of the line-up, the former
having twisted his knee in tiie Williams
game. Perkins was allowed a rest, and
Wiggiesworth, also, was released from hard
practice. orbett, however. is the only
'varsity man of importance that could not
go into a game to-morrow if necessary.
Leo Leary gave the ends a long session of
instruction on breaking interference, the
stconc: backfleld being used against the
"varsity end rusLts. Leury ha« 2 much buc
cess with this scheme of coaching last year.
The regulars will be taken tc the field in
the morning to-morrow, as ; n '.he afternoon
the second team will be allowed to use the
sUdlnra for Its game with Andover.
There was nothing spectacular in the
practice to-day, but the men are receiving
much more individual coaching than usual
for do early in the season. The reason lor
this Is that the "varsity may be said to b«
i-i'-keti. to far as ti'.e regulars and first ?ub-
Btitutes gu. Burring accident, there will be
not mure than or.c cr two changes in the
team, id it eventually will meet. Yale, from
the lin-;-up against Williams last week.
Pennsylvania Rich in Backs.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Philadelphia, Oct. 11.— The University of
Pennsylvania football team had another se
cret practice this afternoon, with es»pecial
attention devoted to preparation for the
Erown game on Saturday. The coaches
showed that they Intend to be equipped
with two sets of backs f.'-r this game. In
to-day's practice two fcets were used both in
the Eigr.iil drill and in the scrimmage. The
first was made up of Mercer. Ramsdell,
Harrington and Keough, :tnd the second of
Young, Sommer. Hough and Claris.
George Brooke was out again and drilled
Mercer and Ramsdell for half an hour In
punting and drop kicking. Although Mercer
never played football before last year md
never tried to punt until this fall. Brooke
was enthusiastic about his improvement.
He will bn a:i understudy to Scott, an toss
he should outstrip the veteran.
Mercer is really the surprise of the year
on Franklin Field. Endowed with great
speed and strength, he seems to do every
thing he tries unusually well. It was al
iroft dark when the first and second teams
b«-gan their ficriimnag*-. The "varsity won
by a single touchdown. This was scored by
Ramsdell, who. behind Mercer's interfer
ence, got around one end. The team will
l^ave for J'rovidenee on Friday afternoon,
after practising in the morning on Franklin
Cornell on New Field.
[By THtKraph to The Tribune. )
Ithara, N- V.. Oct. 11.— The Cornell foot
ball team held practice this afternoon on
the long hoped for Alumni Field, which
has been in the course of construction (or
teversJ years. The change was enthu
siastically welcomed by the coaching -faff
because of it.« nearness to the university,
and because, bring on a much higher level
than Percy Field, half nil hour of daylight
is added to tho period of practice.
Tho shift or the rvarsity Is indicative
of possible changes In the personnel of
the first eleven of a more permanent nat
ure. Kurirli. Nt left en-i; Smith, at quar
terback; O'Connor nnd ''Uncle*? Whyte.
hulve.s. and Zeller. at right tackle, saw se - r
vire throughout the contest. Pitcher was
out because of a severe leg bruise ami was
replaced by Whytr. Beagrave and ham.
palgn were late ... ttlng to tne Held, but
were ut once pal In for Goff an.l Stimson.
Captain Simeon's shoulder i« Improving
Left to ri-ht-A. L. Westward at wheel, Samuel S. KoenUr. Secretary of State; J. W. Jones, treasurer Touring Club of
America, and Mrs. A. L. Westward.
and he took part in the signal practice.
William H. Namark, "01. has Joined the
coaching staff. and during the week of his
stay the linemen will work under his direct
Seats for Army-Yale Game.
[~By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
West Point, N. V.. Oct. 11-— Army
! team's work in preparation for the Tale
game on Saturday was not of a heavy
order and only a short scrimmage was
; held. The first team, however, showed an
| attack that crumbled the rub and scored
\ a touchdown. Arnold's work at centre
: showed up prominently, particularly in
i breaking through and getting down under
punts. Once he recovered a fumbled punt
: before the ends could reach It. Much of
the practice was given over to try:'.. field
goals and Dean placed over some nice
ones from the thirty-yard line.
Tickets for the Yale game -will be is
sued to-morrow, and, judging from the ap
plication for seats, an enormous crowd j
! Win be In attendance. Twenty-six hundred ;
tickets went to New Haven and the Yale
rooters will be on the east stand, directly
; opposite the cadets, on the west side.
The seating arrangements of the field j
have been changed so .that the grandstand !
seats now run entirely to the ground, and j
this will do away with the rows of benches j
that have heretofore encircled 'the field.
The standing room tickets which have j
been handed out so freely each year to the j
throngs of less fortunate ones Will this j
year be done away with, and no one will .
be allowed to stand In front of the seats.
Brown Team Hard at Work. ;
(By Te>sraph to The Tribune.] ;
Providence. Oct. tL— Notwithstanding the!
fact that the Brown football eleven is in
poor condition on account of minor in
juries to a number of the best men, the j
coaches drove the =>quad hard to-day in |
practice, preparing for the Pennsylvania
game on Saturday. With Kratz eligible
for right tackle, the loss of Bartlett, who
was injured in the game with Colgate, will '
not be 'so keenly felt Jarvis will be out ofj
the game, and three men are being drilled
u> take Ashbaugh's place at right end if
necessary, a.s he was considerably bruised
last Saturday]
The shifting of Adams from fullback to
left end may help to solve the difficulties
attendant upon bringing the ends up to
proper form. His alternates in that posi
tion will be Bean and Lunsdon. Bingham
is being groomed as a fullback to alternate
with High. It is hoped by the couches that
these changes will strengthen the team.
Working Out Trick Plays.
The New York University football squad
went through a long and hard scrimmage
practice yesterday aftornoon on Ohio Field.
-Vfter a drill in drop and place kicking the
•varsity eleven held a signal practice.
Owing to the many second string men in
the line the work was a little ragged.
Mr. O'.eott introduced a number of new
formations, involving the tackles and other
line mm.
Murphy and Moore were out for a time
las halfbacks against the scrub. Moore
I showed up well in picking holes in the
line and getting free for long runs. After
this preliminary practice the regulars di
verted themselves In driving the De Witt
Clinton High School boys up and down the
neld in a practice game. The new plays
worked out in the game with reasonable
success. Murphy made two sensational
runs through a broken field. The short
forward pass over the line and the on
side kick gained a great deal of ground
, for the collegians.
Outpoints Jack Dorrnan in Bout
Full of Action.
In what proved to be one of the fastest
and most sensational ten-round bouts ever
held in greater New York since the days
of the H rton law. Leach Cross outpointed
Jack Dorman. at the Fairmont Athletic
Club of The Bronx last night.
The contest was filled to the brim with
action, and not for an instant did the
whirlwind pace abate until the bell or a
knockdown called a temporary halt.
Both men scored hard, clean knock
downs. Dorman pent Cross hurtling to the
boards in the third round with a terrific
short left jolt that landed fair and true on
the point of the chin, for the count of
seven, and duplicated it in the eighth round
with a ripht swing to the head.
Cross returned the compliment in the
third ronud by knocking Jack down with
a rlgh( cross to the chin for the full count.
There was little to choose between the
men In any way. except that Cross had a
Blight advantage in reach. The dentist took
full advantage of this, however, and kept
labblng with his left In this way Cross
cut Donnao'i lip. blackened his right eye
and drew the blood from his nose. Cros3
P ;aved almost exclusive! for the face,
while Dorman waa content to pound the
body, hoping to wear his more scientific
opponent down.
At the tap of the tog in the third round
Dorman bolted across the rin^' nnd plant
ed both hands to the face .iii.i hookerl nu
left to the body. Croat* drove both har.aa
to the face and swung his riKht for the
hrnd. Dorman ducked inside, nnd shot out
a left to the jaw. Cross* dropped, but re
sumed boxing after "■•■ count and M l tl! "
house in an uproar by sending Dorman flat
„,, his back witn a right to the tiead.
Never In thu bi.uory of the fairmont Club
ha* such a scene been witnessed. Men
stood on chair* und tossed everything they
possessed hi*h in the air and vied like
Indians in their excitement The bell ended
the round, with Cross having the better ot
From that point until tic eighth round
th*» ticl.- of battle flowed toward Cross. He
landed when and where ho chose, untu
It looked as if Dorman would never survive
the storm «>! punches. In tho dentil roumi.
however Dormao rought with savage rury.
and sent Cross l(l t ' lt " mat .iM.iin. but .it
tho end the crowd decided in lav or of .crops.
Oidfisld "Defies Auto "Body
Says He Will Race Jack Johnson in tr\e Face
of a Fine or Suspension.
Barney Oldfleld, the automobile speed
kin?, has decided to throw down the gaunt
let to the contest board of the American
Automobile Association and invite a sure
fine or suspension by carrying out his con
tract to race Jack Johnson, the heavy
weight champion pugilist, over the tra.;k at
Sheepshead Bay on October 20.
Johnson in turn has declared TO OB the
contest board for cancelling- hi 3 Uoenso as
a racing driver, and says he will fight It
out in the courts if necessary.
Barney Oldiield made the following state
ment last night on his position in the con
troversy :
'I signed the contract for the race with
Jack Johnson without knowing that the
three A's would not sanction the race, and
in my contract I made no mention of any
sanction. A week ago I accepted a bonu3
from the promoters of the race, and now
they refuse to accept the return cf the
money and threaten me with a suit if I
refuse to carry out my part of the contract
to race Johnson. Besides, they claim that I
will get the reputation of being a quitter.
"On last Saturday, at Springfield, 111.. I
sold my share of the moving picture privi
lege to Lou M. Houseman, of Chicago, for
Speed King Suspended for Vio
lation of A. A. A. Rule.
Announcement of Unsanctioned
Eace with Jack Johnson
the Cause.
S. M. Butler, chairman of the contest
board of the American Automobile Asso
ciation, ha^ carried the war with Barney
OldS"eld and Jack Johnson Into the ene
mies' camp. Not content with cancelling
the license issued to Johnson, through a
misunderstanding, the contest board has
suspended and disqualified OKltield until
further notice, and also has disqualified
\V. H. Fickens, Oldfleld's manager, for
failure to observe the rules of the American
Automobile Association.
At a meeting cf the contest board last
right the following drastic resolution was
Whereas, Barney OldnV under the
American Automobile Association rules a
recognized and registered automobile rac
ing tver, has announced or caused tc be
! announced in the public press and upon
(posters his entry in a so-called track race
'with Jack Johnson at the Sheepshead Eay
! track (unlicensed for automobile contests),
H-> be held on October 20. ottlci.il sanction
i for which contest has neither been applied.
' for nor issued, which action is a direct v:o
latiOQ of tho provisions of Rule C 8 of th«
i ISIO contest rules of the American Auto
. mobile Association, viz:
| "An entry in any unsnnctioned contest,
;or an authorized announcement in public
i print that an entry has been or will be
! made, shall be deemed sufficient cause for
i the immediate disqualification by the con
i test board of the owner, entrant, driver
land car. or any or all of them": and
I Whereas. The conduct of W. H. Fickens.
now Mr. Gldfleld's manager, and his state
ments in the public press in connection
i with the proposed v :tloned contest
i are injurious to the welfare of the sport
and Industry and destructive of the ccn
i fidence of the public in automobile con
' tests; and
! Whereas. The entrance Into an crgani2e<l
and well accredited sport of the leading
i exponent of an unorganized so-called sport,
which is under the ban in most of the
states of the Union, and who is. no we be-
I lieve. without requisite experience in auio
' mobile track rucins and has yet to denaon
! strate his competency as a racing driver.
j would preclude the granting of c.fflcial
| sanction for such so-calk-d contest as det
i rimental to the interests cf regularly or
• ganlzed automobile competitions: there
! fore
! Barney O'dfield is. under Rule SS, hereby
'suspended and disqualified until further no
| tire from future competition or particir*
■ tion in sanctioned automobile contests, and
I W. H. kens is hereby disqualified from
: participation In any sanctioned nutomfhil*
contests, either as managrr of an entrani
promoter, entrant, owner, driver or in any
other capacity: and they are each of th**m
I hereby directed to show cause why such
I disqualification should not be made perma
nent. S. M. BUTLER. Chairman.
Mr. Putlrr sahl that the contest beard
reserved the right, in issuing a license t<>
any driver, to withdraw same for cause,
r.nd that It was within the province of tho
board to cancel the license issued by mis
take and through a misunderstanding to
Jack Johnson.
At ■ meeting of the Automobile Club of
America last night the board of directors
approved the action of the contest board
j in granting a .sanction to the Savannah
Automobile Club to conduct the Grand
Prize race at Savannah on November 12.
Practice for the Columbia soccer team in
preparation for the opening game of the
season with the Boys' Club team on Sat
urday began in on South Field
yestarday afternoon, when twenty-five tan
(liiintea reporter* to Captain It A. S*mple.
C. E. hwyt-r, 'lit*, who was captain of Co
lumbia first rhnmplonshlp team, will coach
the team during the cumlng y»-ar and was
on hand yesterday to put the new men
through a lon i drill In passing the ball.
George Donhag. holder cf the American
dv« mile record, will leave for New
Orleans to-night for the national ?eni->r
Championships. Tlonhuw h;»H be^n prac
ticing on South Field. Columbia University,
and .i"i yet.turday afternoon t.;ai he never
fell In Letter condition.
S3.WO. These are the reasons I cannot nnvw
withdraw from the match. It will have to
be nulled off as scheduled, and I will be
forced to accept such penalty as the three
A's hand out.'*
"When the situation was put to Johnson
ever the telephone at Wllkes»-Barre. P°nn..
the nej^ro stated that Oldfield's troubles
were nothing to him. and that he would
claim, the forfeit of $3,000 if Oldield did not
appear at the track ready for the race. He
also addressed the following letter to I
M. Butler, chairman of the contest board
of the American Automobile Association, tn
reply to one saying 1 that his license M a
driver ha.l been withdrawn:
I return herewith the ■ which voti re
turned to me, same beinjr la payment of
license fee. I conformed to all cor.dm->r.s
named on the application blank furnished
me by your office and will nor. accept can
cellation of my license. You are in efror
when you state to the press and others that
I obtained the license by trickery or mis
representation. You cannot blame me for
your lack of office system. I will g<-> to the
courts if necessary to secure my rights and
Charles Horar. the promoter of the race,
said last night: "Oldfield and Johnson will
meet at Sheepshead Bay, as announced, on
October 20"
Ff Mi AUTO ip
Westgard Starts for Coast on
Signal from Governor White.
» —
Tour Intended to Provide Statis
tics for Use of Motorists
in the Future.
Governor Horace "White gave tiie start-
In? message at 10:30 o'clock yesterday morn
ing which sent on Its long: journey cf four
thousand miles across the continent the offi
cial Premier car of the Touring Club of
America in change of A. '. "U*estgrarrl.
chairman of the committee on tours. This
is the first time in the history of automo
bilins? that a Governor of New York has
officiated at the start of an automobile
run or contest of any kind.
The transcontinental car left the head
qtiarters of the Touring Club of America,
at Broadway and 75th street, amid the
Ytaring of fiasrs anl encouraging cheers
frcm a large number of enthusiastic mo
Governor White, who has manifested a
keen interest in this transcontinental run.
although unable to be present at the start,
sent tho message over a wpecial wire from
the executive chamber at Albany to the
Touring Club of America. The message
v.as received by Samuel S. ■.■■_ Secre
tary of State, I M acted as the Governor' 3
Large delegations were present from the
leading automobile associations an 1 trade
organizations. This Is the first time that
a recognized automobile organization ha 3
undertaken so ambitious a tour. The ob
ject of Mr. Westtrard's trip is to map out
a satisfactory route from the Atlantic to
the Pacific coast Which will be available in
the fall of the year tor Eastern motorist 3
visiting Southern California. It will be a
leisurely trip, taking- at least sixty days.
At the end of each day Mr. "Westward
will compile accurate statistics of the road
conditions, mileage between important
points, hotel accommodations, and other
matters that will be of interest to tourists.
Mr. Westward's Premier car. with a
Unite! States flag and official pennant of
the Touring Club of America flyin _ from
either side, wan escorted for several miles
out of the city on his lons disrance journey
by a score of automobiles. Mr. TVpstgani
was accompanied few Mi w;- The Premier
car will be driven by Chartes "^tarr from
thai city to Indianapolis, from which point
Ray McNamara. who has taken part in
some long distance trips, will drive the car
to the Pacific Coast.
The (feral dar's trip was from New Tork
Is X. •■»•'. .. l,'. where an automobile delesm
tion, headed by R B Odell. 3d. son of for
mer Governor l-il. received the transcon
tinental tourists. From Newbunr Mr.
Westward's tour throujrh the state will be
by way of Kingston. Delhi. Ptn«hamton.
Rochester and Buffalo. From th«>re the
usual route to Chicago will be followed.
?"inp through Cleveland from Chli*a*;o to
IVs Molnes, Omaha and Topeka. and then
by the Santa Fe route, poms through Santa
Fe. FlairstafT. Phrcnix and San Bernardino,
to Los Angeles.
The Midland Golf rtub of Garden City
has decided on October 85, 26. 27 and 2<
fi>r an invitation women's tournament.
This will be the wef-k followins the four
day affair to be held over tha links of the
Country Club, at Trookline. and the plan
Is to have a number of the Boston players
come on.
On October 21 the Stwaaojr Country Club,
of Mount Vsrnon. will sive a one-day
tournament for metropolitan women, while
a similar attraction !* announced for No
vembor 4 at Baltusrol.
H. E. Armstrons won the championship
Of the Fox Hills Golf Club yesterday, de
f»*ntinK J. H. ilcMenamy Z up and • to
play la the thiriy-stx-hole final round. The
winner bad 74 and TS to hta credit, while
liio other returned 7u and ... .j
Overwhelms Miss Bamww in
National Golf Tourney.
Miss Campbell and the Other
Favorites Survive Test at
Match Play.
[Br T»!eitraph to T!)« Trßma«-T
Chicago. Oct. LL— ln the most oijl sMe#
match ever recorded tn a national «olf
tournament Miss Lillian B. Hyse. ot th«
South Shore Field Club, toe nietropclitaa.
title holder, defeated Mr». C. D Barrrrwa.
of Portland. Me., by M up and 3 to play, ia
i the first round of the championship tour
nament at the Home-wood Country Clu*» to
' day. 11133 Hyde drove her usual long ha-i
■I the tee. whereas the other player was
tn frequent trouble.
The East also scared when Mrs. R. K.
Barlow, of the Merlon Cricket CMsk whc»
reached the final ifigr in the national meet
ing a year ago. barely "scratched" out. AC
the ex pens ■> of '.:■> Grace 9»mpl«. of St-
Lnuia. B^incr off h»»r cano at the outset,
the Philadelphia player found herself 3
inwr. at the turn, her card showing » total
of 5.2 strokes. A Uttie later Mrs. Ear!w
fltruck her true form, winning four straight
holes, besrinnin^ with the fourteenth This
made her dormie i. and a halve at th«
home hnle left Mr 3. Barlow a wir.r.er by t
up. Miss Semple niisseii a seven-foot put
on the last green to square the match.
Aa expected. il!3s Dorothy Canpbeil. thej
title holler, won without much effort. Th»
Scotch lassie had Mrs. E. A. He4straai for
en opponent, and the Buffalo woman al
ways looked like a loser. M!sa CasxpteQ
turned for home 5 up. and a f»w holes later
won by a 7 and 5 marcrir.. The champion
finish*-.: out the bye holos, getting a 9T—
gtKwi work, considertrss the heavy wln<l
tha-t was blowing.
Mis? Myra Helmer. of Midlothian, shat
tf-red thr; hopes of Mr?. Thurston Harris.
or QSnMSBtSIB, th» IPSSJBBBSI champion. At
the turn Miss Helm.-- stn*vi 2 up. an<l a.«
Mrs. Harris kept u^ttinx into trouble err
the tee she nev«»r hn<l a chanc* to> over
come- her rival's advantage. Mi 33 Hrfaacr
won on the si.xteentli i?r»^n.
A m&re one sfrtrd match wen* t."> tiio
credit of Mrs. Caleb F. Fox. the Hunting
don Valley woman, who tea* fio«# her par*
toTvart} makiner national ?olf history ever
since 1535. On this occasion Mrs. Fox nvrr
whelmec! .Mrs. F. W Winkle-, of. F.ev-.:;. .
by 9 up and »> to piay.
As the matter now stands. s*>ven of tb<»
sixteen survivors repres<?nt tfia West, four
are from the East, two from Canada an^i
one from England. The last nampd golfer.
Mrs. G. M. Martin, has been tipped as CIM
"d.irk hors*" of the tournament. Th«
Tavistock woman has been travel ling iBBDd
a good *lea.! with Miss Campbell, and those
xvho bare seen the pair together en tho
links say that there is '.ittl«* to cheese be
< nr«n them. Mi 33 Campbell, however, la
; a pronounced favorite here ;o-nlght.
} So far a3 thfl. gecond round matches to
. morrow are concerned, the women will
i meet a3 follows :
I Miss Campbell vs. Miss Fowi Mrs.
Barlow vs. Mi^s Helmer, Mrs. Brocnon vs.
| ilisa Lyman. Mrs. Fox vs. Miss Harvy.
i Miss Moulton vs. Miss Hyde, Miss Ektna
vs. Miss Llewellyn. Miss Neabitt r^. Mrs.
West and Mr*. Martin, vs. Miss Warren.
The summary of the play to-day follows:
Championship (Srst rT>umi> — Bbm Dorothy
i Campbell. Hamilton. Car-ada. &•»: Mr^. A. I
t Heistrom. Buffalo. 7 up and 5 to play; 3lsa*
Mary i'own^ i'ttUburs. beat 5»'.39 JUr?»f:
Knapp. Skokl«. 4 nu and 3 to play: Mr« R. H.
Daricr*. ilerlon. beat Mlaa Ora.-e S«nr.p!*. St.
Louis. 1 up: Misa llrrs Heirn*r. Mid^>t.i!an.
beat lira. Thuratoc Harri». Onw«ntala. 3 u;>
and 2 to plar: Mrs. I^. N. Brochon. La tira=sr*.
beat Mrs. M. B. MellTaia*. Oswer.taia. 4 v?
and 2 to play; Miss Ruth U'man. Hinsdal*. beac
' Miss Carotin* Palnrer. Mld:o:h:aa. 3 up and 2 t>>
i p.'ay: Mi»s ricr*>rc# Horvpy. llamiltoa. Canada,
fcea: Xlr9. H. 'jal:. Onw*-ntii». 3 Bp and 2 to
play. Mrs. Ca>b F. Fox. KunUagtor. Vsflsy.
beat Mrs. F. W. "Winkler. Bev*r!y. »» up and •*
to pUr: M!3B Kather.ne iloulton. Sllaikaiida.
I beat Mrs. TV". F. Andcrst-r. Hinsdale. .1 up ar..l
! 2 to play: 34!5» Uil!Un H. Hyde. South sh«r^
I Field Club, beat Mrs. C. D. Borrows. Portland.
i M^.. I<> up and h to piay: Miss L. B. Elklns.
1 Pltt.iburK. beat Mrs. Li:ther Keanett. Eranstor..
i 1 IP tll> ho>si; Miss VJda Lie-srwilya. La
I Iran*- b«*nt Mr?. P. Manch»«»T. Skokltr, 4 »»
I and - to play: M:s» El C. N^s&itt. Woodstock.
I Canada, beat Mri>. E. R. vl"ilsiams». Lake G^
!H>vj. « up and .1 to play: Mrs. vT'lllam TTn«t.
! PhMadetpcia, beat M:.-- Ethel Cwbet. Hot
I wood. 3 up and 1 to play: Mrs. G. M. Martin.
, Tavistock. England, brat Mrs. C. G. Car!!»I«.
Eimoor. 4 up and 2 to play; ?.T:aa M. "' i "•".
I Bkßitim. b<*at >!!?» E>nrr Ctand-er, Hunt:aj?ton
1 Vailey. 2 up and 1 to play.
I Newspaper Golfers Turn Out in
Force on Public Links.
Members of th»* New Tork Newspaper
Golf Club turned out fifty strong on the
! Van Cortlandt Park l!nka yesterday for th»
qualifying round o? the October tourna
ment, and when the lust cards had ~c*vr.
I handed in it wa<^ found that A. Goodwin
and T. A. Dorian were tied for the net
prize. with scores o' T2 each. Both had the
1 handicap limit, thirty-two strokes.
Gross score honors went to W. C. Free
man, who. playing frcm scratch, made j.
creditable S2. According to the condition*
those with the thirty-two best net tcor«a
Qualifl^i to continue at match play.
Before leaving Mr. Freeman announced
', that he would donate a cup to be played
for at any time and under any conditions
I that the tournament committee might
I name.
The leading scores were a«» follows:
Gross. li'eap. Net-
A. Goodwin. "Arr.-nrar." !<"»♦ ZZ TZ
IT \ Dors^n. "American" I<H .*-
1 Mrs OJ. Bennett. -Americas". 1«U Si» •*
R. F. Foster. -Sun" » 13
J X McHarae. "Am^rlraa" M 8
IT. J. Vivian. "Amenem" 91 T* y
iFr«lHa:!. "Press' U* •£
! G M. van siyke. -BtrmUT » 2>
'.Alfred H«i:»y. "HeraM- M Jj p
1.-aac Dor»an. "Arrvrioan" I>l =1
JE C. Kn:«h t ; "Trib-^e" J» * *►
V 3 '
ITT. W. H.:r|~ "IWald" » « *>
E-rest Johr.jrn. •Ttnnes" V* 1* !«>
i Ja:r!'s Hmnajs, "Sun" 102 '£! •«»
! John Lo»an. ••H*raM-' »'- 1» Jt
i H B Martin. "Americaa"* *+ 3 Si
F T Pope. ••Am»rlcan ' H"H i 5Si
C. H Wn,-ht. -BxnUT !>♦ X «
A. H. Hayrra. "Herald" M * «
jVV C. Fr-wmar.. "Ma::' *i •> «5
C F. Carter. ■Press" 31 » SS
!H. D Cashrp-aa. ••Amertean". . . .l'V5 22 -*t
F. K. K!*iiKh. -Sun" *3 «> 9.
r L. Hawthorne. •■Tribune" '.« ■* Si
•^hMTer Ftrklrj. "America- ... .MS 2^ *i
A. J Coleman. "H«r*l.l" 1« U» *!
.1 H Williams, "Herald" li»i 2t» *S
B. VT. r?r.r.i?or:. "Journal" !'»» C 2 - #7
A. C. Murray. "Herald" 93 » *7
A. S. I>rac»r. •Tribune"..... 112 2T» VT
W. W. liarr'.si. "H*n»Jd" s v *T «> Sr
IR. J. Oroff. "Vun" U4 23 '.
. (Vecrs>» Westcott. "Herald" 5*7 r» «»
P. r. Silver. "Tr-bun*- 1 - »4 » «»
R^«r Whfeier. -'Heraid" V*2 12 SO
O. H<r**rt Daley. "Trihun#" HKV 12 -- ■. f»
\V A WoIfT. "Tribune' HI 2<> IK
F. Pens's-r. 'nc<"ord-H*»ra:d". ... li* It •&
• \. j. Sullivan. "Heriid" .'» «3 \K.
Kobert •'iu-ter. ".Vxnertfaa" 13rt 4t> 9t{
W JaMne. -American" ...10H 1O &;
C. E. keltic. "Trtbune- 13* *> J»H
F A Galas, "Trtbuos" 1M ±» lU>
W. J. Talt. "Sun" lii -U> lli
Women Players Strive to Win a
Coveted Loving Cup.
Women golfers began a tournament *m
tht» Van CortJandt Park lira* yesterday.
The affair was managed by Mrs. S.Vrmaa
F. I fill, who offered a handsome lovins fup
a.* fr?t prize. Although the tournament
consists of an eighteen- hole medal play
handicap, il will not N» finished until to
day. wh«>n rtve women who were unable to
bo present yesterday will take part.
The leader to date is Mrs. John O'Con-
Mrs. John O'OV.nnel! »i » «A
Mrs. O. Hennrtt K^ !> 95
Mr*. J. II- Williams I< 4 ? 13 »+
Mim A. M. Sihirr^r 124 2* ltw>
Mm E- K. Krynol.is tt3 2-» tfci
Mrs. Sherman T, Hi» "•.» 21 »«
Mrs. A. J. Uivy tl3 U tCO
i'or daw spurt* ■■• next pasja>

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