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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 13, 1910, Image 10

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flf RECORD SHATTERED
Pfa Campbell Plays Like a
Travis in Big Tourney.
MISS HYDE WINS AGAIN
Metropolitan Champion Beaches
Third Bound for the Na
tional Title.
' [By Telccrarh «• ~ h ' W"-l
' Chicago ;>:t. li-AH womrn's records for
* the' VrkF of the Homewcod Country Club
'were Shattered to-day when MiE? Dorothy
■' Campbell, the title holier, reeled off a TS
lit the expense of Miss Mary Faroes, of
PtttSbmT. in the seoond round cf the na
tional re!* rhampjonship tournament. As
ni"ht be expected, golf of such a nd re
tfflied M:s? Campbell an easy winner, the
irarr:n in her favcr being 6 up and 5 to
fOay.
So rteadily did Miss Campbell rla>" t" at
•with The exception of one hole, the six
teenth, where she required a fi. all were
Tr.w&? in I cr better. The short seventh
was negotiated in C by the' Scotch girl, who
r*a.ch<=i3 the" turn in 35. where she stood i
'■up.'.TJ-.e only winning hole for Miss Fownes
' on the outward jourr.ey. or the match, for
'that matier. was the ninth, where the sis
ter of the national champion got a "
Veterans cf the game were surprised at
the steadiness and mechanical accuracy of
Miss Campbells game. Her throe-quarter
swing n ; i? usually productive of excellent
<;is:ance off the tee. and when it came to
a rr reaching few men could have made
raore deadly use of their iron?. Threes
at the fourteenth and fifteenth offset the
1 ar the sirteenih. previously mentioned, so
that 4.« for the lasT two holes enabled The
ChSJBptOO to place another 33 to her credit.
Tt:s total cf 7S reduced hy sever strokes
«S( r-»?t previous course record made by
*»TS*:f in The qt:aJifyinsr rrun^. and It was
twpl',» strokes inF;de the 9Ci. w!:ich was The
wcnen'6 record before Miss Campbell made
her pictmoe fe)t here r»n Monday. The
card of :he Miss c-amFbell-Miss Fownes
rrfltrh «raa ?? follows:
M:s Campbell, oat. ; . .4 ."• 4 .*» ss:r, 4 — »"•>
" W.r* Fownes. <"iut 4 ; fi ,' < S S 5 3 — ."><>
Mis* Car-.rbeU. in 4 B J S 3 3 « 4 ♦— 39— 7S
. Jl^i Fo* npf. out ..57 ." B 5375 4 — lt>— S>«
. Aithougn temporarily er'.ipsed by the
briliiar.'-y rf Miss ('amrbell'F game. Miss
Lilian B. Hyde, champion of the Women'?
SfctrepaUtaa Golf A.~?oclation. liketvise soie
rerreser.rative of th«> New York district,
played hex part well. She defeated Miss
Kajhertne Mouiton. cf Minlkanca. hy -"? up
and 1 to play. The general opinion here to- ;
night is that, barring accidents. Miss |
Carr-phell v,i!l have to meet in tbe Sr.al j
round on Saturday the winner of th° Mi?? ■
Hvd«»-Mis* VltJa Llewellyn match to-mor- J
row. It may N» seen hy thj? thut the Ftti
tf^ntf of form are overlooking Mrs. G. M.
XX T art:r!. th<« golfer from the Tavistock club
in England, who rvor\ q':ite handily again j
. te-cay. Mrs. Martin .lefeate<l Mis? M. ;
Varrers. of Skokie. by a 4 and Z margin.
>Ls? Ll^wellvn h^<l the har>l*?-T kind of a j
irattch with Miss L. E. Elkins. of Pitts- j
turg. Always driTs-n going out. it *lid not |
f^m a? if Mis? Llewellyn would ever be i
c!!<» to overcor*' 5 the other's advantage, for
even at the twelfth rsol<» Miss Elkins was j
*till 5 up. Th*> tid*» then turned suddenly, j
end the La Grange golfer, hy winning the j
next thr*^ holes, had the match s^'jaro at
the fifteenth. She then won on The home
Crsen hy Th*> narrow margin of 1 up
Mr?. EL H Barlow. th» Philadelphia wom
e.r who was runner-up To Miss <7arnpbell
b year ago. k^pt u-n her coo«i work hy de
feating Ufss Mrra T!e!m^r, the Midlothian j
record hol«3er. Mr?. Barlow was ouite ]
>«rs^:f m-day. driving stearfily and putTirr j
Tvttn a dead];nf>.««: tftal completely over- .
'"•nelnied th« Cfncajro ffiri. At t!i<» end the j
margin in favor of Mrs. Barlow was 5 and |
2. Not «..* fortunate, however, was Mr. !
t'alen F. Fox. the Hhiladelphia maTron wsoj
frrar.g :nto promlnen<s» t by. reaching the |
final ftag«» of a national Tournament eleven I
years ago. It remained for tflss Florence ;
Harvey, one of the Canadian women, to I
Btop Mr?. Fox on the sixteenth green.
As The situation now ptands. all three of |
the original t'aandlan entrants are sti!l In j
the running, wr.'.je the score or more cr j
■VYeFTTn women who snarteo: on Monday j
moraSiS have bern brushed aside, with two I
cxoepUoas. The three other survivors rep
r«-'en: Mifladelphli, N".>-w York an<i !
Eociand. In the Third round to-morrow j
Mh-e Campbell «M Mrs. Barlow r.jii renew I
t*r«r struggle of a year ago. and Miss Kutn j
" ' '
Cains
30 Pounds
In 30 Days
50c Package of Remarkable R=sh
Builder, Protone. Sent Free To
Prove hat It Win Do.
i
-
"*■■ "'" "* hr -"" Pass an.) Mm,,.


and
a W,. wecaen who never appear stylish in
T^.i Ot Thln »- **"t»e -ay
' ■ - jr.,** .v =u .-n, Th^&one
iif- ' I;'. jTn^ Proton * HWS- Detroit,
tW a-^sf "V° U S rft^ : l.tof your Dame
Vu'l m M r ;-r •""-■ Package of Proton*
Ton Th<- •• ai ?:' Th "i r book en IWnr Are
which *■?•! k J? f cnarge giving, facts
seSil2o£ r ?££ y "toman you. Send
address «>-< lay with your jiame. and
~ KEZ PROTONE COUPON.
: Layman, of liinsdale. will face Mi» Har
v*>v. On the other side* of the draw Miss
[ Hyde and Mi?s Llewellyn appear In the
first bracket. The remaining pair consist
j of Mrs. Martin and Miss E. C. Nesblt. or
! Canada.
The summary tollows:
Championship «second round* — Miss Dorothy
Campbell, Hamilton. Canada. beat Miss Mary
Fownes. Pittsburjc. 6 up and ."> to pla:- ■
Mrs. EL H. Barlow. Philadelphia, beat Mlw
Myra Helmfr. Midlothian, 8 up and 3 to play,
yiirm Ruth Uiyman, Hlnndale. h»>a: Mtt. L N.
llrochen. La <;ran(r<-. 3 up ajid 1 to play: Miss
I FloiTncf Harvey. Hamilton. Canada, beat Mrs.
Caleb F. Fox. Philadelphia. 3 up and 2 to pi"--.
Miss IJi'.lan B. Hyde. New York. l^a t Ml ""
Katbrrinf Mouiton. Minikahda. 3 up sad 1 to
play; SliFg Vida LJ^wellyn. La Granir-. aaM
Mi»? :. B. Elklns. Oakmtmt, 1 up: M ls^..Y,-, C
NVsbit. Woodwork. C*nada, beat Miss \M Ii am
West. Philadelphia. 2 up: M— . G M. Martin.
Tsvistoek. England, beat Mi?» M. Warren.
Skoklo. 4 up and 3 to play.
TRAVERS HELPS HIS TEAM
! Upper Montclair Golfers Easily
Defeat Dunwoodie Club.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Montclair. N. J.. Oct. 12. -The Upper
Mor.tclair Country Club golfers, in a team
match this afternoon with the Dunwoodie
Club team, easily defeated the visitors.
The Montclair line was strengthened by
Jerome D. Travers and Joe Mitchell. The.
scores follow:
IrFPEIt MOXTCLAIR-] DUXWOODIE.
I .Too MiT-hell 2.J. V.a'-Kt- ■ "
J. D. Traver* 3|Z. T. Miller "
(A. ■Wn^ht . II A. Watson •'••• °
I Frank IVleot 3\\\r. H. Hall ° '
j !>. H. Whaler »,F K. Aik«n 3
A. c. Fetiorolf OIT. -■:.-■ »
In. C Jon«Mi SI F. V. Adams . "
• T. KCair I Di H. Thomas 2
H. M^ir 3jG. V. B. Clark 0
!H. Adatr «• A. F. >.'■•• • • "
K. H. Eaton . >■> P D V ■ ann 3
B. E. Noble 3 F. Bridgrman <>
1 W. C i-.ishman <»JW. H. M:Farley 3
T. K. Gardner .. 3'F. B. Mi:i|tan. "
F.. V. Gre^n 3|F. H. Sij* O
L. H. Fhllo *IW Felby 0
T«al 26; Total 14
A foursome between the teams followed. |
The home aggregation winning 12 to 8. The i
scores : .
Cpper Montelair— lCltebeli and Tiav«f«. I;
T\"::cht ar.ii Drtert. I; Tl*h**!er and FPtterclf,
•: Mac Kip an.l CoeketSJr, 0 Molr and Adair. 3;
Eatoa an<i NcV>ie, 1. (*u?hman anil Gardner, 3;
Orwn s.Ti Fhi:o. O; tota!. 13.
r>un-»-<HH:-i»— Mack:<» and Watson, 0 Killer and
Hal!. «•; Aiken and Marshall. '2. Adams and
Thcrr.as. 2: <"iark and Lawrence, 0. M -Tarn
an-1 BrMgpman. O; ' :-~ar;.-\: -~ar;.-\ and M'.'.'.iKar. 0;
and Eelby, 2.
BORROW DEFEATS COr.'ROW
Golfer Leads Rival by a Stroke
in Baltusrol Handicap Match.
Both match and medal play required the
attention cf the members of the Baltusr«!
Golf Club yesterday. The feature event
was a handicap in which thirty-six holes
were played, the best selected score for
ei^hte^n holes counting. Dr. A. S. Mor
row was returned the winner, with 71. a
«trnke les<? than Robert W. Conrow. T. T.
Reid won th^ sweepstakes with — ♦»— 74.
with Howard Gifttn second, with Ss— 7— 7B.
The first match, rounds in the club cham
pionship- and for the October cup also
were played. The scores and summary
follow:
Sel^cte^ Fcr~r» crr.p'X'.Uon — Dr. A. S. Morroir.
71. Rot*>n W. Conrow. 72: T. P. Reid. 73;
H^-ard GiSn. 73: IF. I. Garey. 73: James A.
Tynp. 74: E. B. Cyron. "' Frank A. Wiißht,
7<>: Daniel A Harris, jr.. "-
Ouh rhar:pirn!=hip cfirst round > — C. K. Van
Vl»ck >v»at F. A. L/Hotmne^leu. 1 up: Howard
G'.fhn h*>a- Howard Hasfirouck, S up and 7 to
play; James A. Tvngr rear C. " wa^aon, sr..
5 up and 4 to play: John S. Woodward. 21.
r<r-at «'. F. T\"atsfn, jr.. « up and I to play: E.
P. R?pcrs beat D. W. Granbury. 5 up and 4 to
play.
Oct-^r^r Oip if.rst round > — D. W. Grar.bury
bfat Hevrr Halsey. 1 up: Frank A. Wright beat
T. C. Eaerer, 3 up and 2 to play; James A.
T-.te b»>aT c. R 'Jrariy. hy default: V. >. By
rcn b»at John £. WoodWarf. 3d. 4 up and .". to
rlay: j. H. Eesers b<»at E. P. Brror. 7 ur and
tf tf> play. C F. W'atoon. «r . beat F A.
L'Honunedieu. r> vp and 4 to play; Patron
Broun b«*at A. D. Chandler. 4 up and 3 to
play: T. C. Watkin? beat H. C. Cornwall. 2 up
and 1 to plsy.
MRS. O'CONNELL WINS CUP
Leads Field in Women's Golf.
Competition at Van Cortlandt.
Th«» second and Rna lay play in th»
woman's uolf tournament competition at
Van Cortlandt Park yesterday left the
standing of the original leaders unchanged.
As a result. Mrs. John O'Connell, with a
card of 97— '4—B?.4 — 8?. won the cup presented by
Mr=. Sherman K. Hill. Two of the women
who competed yesterday did not return
cards, but, the whole, th* 3 tournament
was s=o successful that it has already been
decided upon to run off another in the near
future.
The scores were as follows:
GroE?.H\jap>>t.
Sirs. J. O'Conrell .97 ,J f*
Miss E. H. Bonwiu 3'« '- ill
Mrs. K. K. R-vno'.ds 112 -\> !'-
Mr*. J. Meliaris '"< »3 !*♦
Mrs. O. IJ««iin^tt JO4 '^ '■>•>
Mrs. L. Valley 1— -' 9tl
Mlsa A. U. Schlffer IS) 24 X
Mrs Sherman H. Hill H» -1 W
Mhl A. J. Levy »13 13 100
Hi?? II- v-cstiean l-« 19 !"•
NASSAU COUNTRY CLUB.
Columbus Da;- was celebrated in fitting
fashion by the members of the Nassau
country Club yesterday, the event ■ ing an
( ij2rhtpen-h<~le medal play handicap. Charles
1,. Tiffany headed the list, with - 13—71,
n sincle stroke the better of John R. Mas
well, jr.. N. Busch and I. L. Allen. The
best gross score wa^» returned by Maxwell.
who made the round in V). Low scores
were the rule, despite- the baked condition
of the ro\ir«e. The fair weather brousht
out about fifty starters. The leading scores
v. er.* as follows:
Gross. H cap. Nor.
Chiita U TlTTany W 13 71
John H. MaJtweU. Jr g» » •_-
1. L. AlkM »• •1 i-
William Biers l«3 30 73
J. P. C Tappan 8* 11 73
A. <i. Dickinson *""» an '*
T. .1. Ryan M "' 73
J. I^oun!"ben-y •••' -' 78
\v. P. Beadwr £ « "
John T. ria.tr E 4 I*
Howard F. WWtaey f- * 78
K. A. U'rnp. jr _ »■ '- '•'
GOLF IN STATEN ISLAND.
At the Richmond County Country Club
yesterday the member- took part in a
bogie competition, best selected scores for
Thirty-six holes to count. Arthur Man «a«
the winner, by 7 up. In his second round
he returned a card of -• Walter J. Travis
and K. P. Emnona won In a team match
against Alexander Findlay. formerly of
Boston, and now located in this city, and
Perry H. Jer.r.injrs. by 2 up a.nd I to play.
Travis mad-; rounds of 19 and Si, consid
t:«i t-xcelierit Boing over the new course.
SOCCER FOOTBALL GAMES
Double Victory for Staten Island
— Brooklyn Team Beaten.
The Staten Island Football Club toes
both gimes of a double-header from the
Boy 6* «'lub at Livingston, Staien Inland,
yesterday. The Staten Island second
team defeated the Junior eleven of the
Boys' in the morning by the aeon of Z
goals to 0, and in the afternoon the regular
team put the Boys' seniors to rout by
the score of 2 l<> 0. Roughton tallied three
of the 5-oals scored in the morning game,
while Van L<aar was credited with both
tal'.les in the afternoon contest.
In an exhibition game played at Visita
tion Oval. Brooklyn, yesterday afternoon,
the Arcadia Thistles won a signal vi->
tory over the champion Brooklyns by the
score of 2 goals' to 1 in a fast same. .\1 -
Douaid. left halfback for the Thistles. tal
lied the first goal a few minutes after the
play had started, the ball being passed
from liantie at inside in the first half. After
U c restart Werraugh tied for the Brook
lyn* and a few minutes later Haugh score.!
the winning point for the Thirties from a
mix-up in front of the Brooklyn net. The
lintr-up:
Arc m. PMUlon. Br *° kl^«Jui-il
o^:::::::::^ht
B!«- Outside rlffht •■ - f V
iu*t.e tomUt* right %££%£
Ku s£l! Outside left McAusiln
jlf.ferf^—ll- Flay UnessMa Oa4as_aaJ War
nocK. OoaU— il. oald, Haugb, WerrauKn.
XUutt «-X Laliea— Furt^ nucutti*. -^
NEW-YORK DAILY TRTBUXE. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 13, 1910.
ON COLLEGE GRIDIRONS
Yale Cubs Give 'Varsity Team
Plenty of Practice.
NO REST FOR THE TIGERS
Lack of Unity in the Attack
Source of Worry for Prince
ton Coaches.
[By Tflc«T»Ph t0 The Tribune.]
New Haven. Oct. 12.—Th« Tale football
eleven had its hands full this afternoon to
defeat the freshmen by a score of 18 to 6.
The youngsters began with a rush and led
the regulars at 6 to 0 when the first period
cloned. The 'varsity struggled furiously In
the second period to wipe out the stigma
of being distanced by the class team, and
succeeded In tieing the score.
Superior resources enabled the 'varsity to
throw fresh player? into the game in the
third and fourth periods, and two more
touchdowns were scored, but the freshmen
proved that they have the strongest class
team Yale has had In years.
The 'varsity players were told by the
coaches after the game that they did well
and that they had faced a stronger eleven
than they had lined up against this season.
The chances of Yaft» defeating West Point
on Saturday have gene up in view of the
Improvement to-day.
The freshmen have two wonderful guards
in Wolfe and Cooney. the latter a brother
of Carroll Cooney. the former Vale centre
rush. Foss at quarterback. Ketchum at
tackle and Campbell at halfback will make
•varsity material next year.
Ketchum. who took a forward pass from
Foss and ran seventy yards for a touch
down, scored for the cubs. The 'varsity
scores were made by Corey on a long run
after taking a forward pass by Phllbln.
who pushed the ball over on a tackle
plunge after the regulars had received the
ball on the '14 22-yard line on a fumble and
had rushed 11 close to the freshmen's goal,
and by < 'oates. on a forward pass from
Stroud.
Walter Camp, Yale's football advisory
coach, has notified the coaches that he
will leave Seattle at once in response to
their requests and come home. He has
been four weeks on the Pacific Coast.
Ragged Work at Princeton.
-13,. Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Princeton. N. J.. Oct. 12— Ragged team
work with individual brilliancy marked
the football scrimmage on Osborn Field
to-day. Although the 'varsity was easily
superior to the Fcrub In both the attack
and defence, the work of the team as a
whole was not a? encouraging as it might
have been. The fact that the majority of
the players are still new at the game Is
evident. The line is not quick to size up
plays while on the defence, and the attack
of the team still lacks unity. At times the
interference was splendid, hut then again
it would fall below the mark.
MacGregor and Ellsworth played at the
tackle positions and White and Bredemus
went to the ends. White played well, fol
lowing the ball hard and showing; consid
erable speed, but his tackling was a little
off color. The backfleld showed its usual
Individual brilliancy, but lacked the ma
chine-like teamwork that Is so essential to
steady ground gaining. Bard and Sawyer,
the substitute halfbacks, are both fast and
arp excellent runners '.n an open field.
Both men made several dashing runs this
afternoon.
Pendleton, as usual, could be counted on
for long gains, and Hart and Sparks also
mad" good gains through the line. Ballou,
at quarterback, showed good handwork and
is a valuable man for that reason, but his
playing this afternoon seemed Bat less He
distinguished himself, however, by making
a drop kick from the ."..".-yard line.
Harvard 'Varsity in Defeat.
FBy Telepraph to The Tribune 7
Cambridge, Mass.. Oct. 12.— Harvard's
'varsity «--leven was scored on and defeat* •
for the first time this season in a game
with the substitutes this morning on Sol
diers' Field. The score at the end of twen
ty-two minutes of play was 8 to 0 in favor
of the second string of men, whose work
all through the game was better than that
of the so-called 'varsity.
It was not by any fluke that the first
team was beaten. The eleven went into the
gam** made up of the men who have been
recarded as the best, and the substitutes
took what was left. In order To make a
scrimmage Bible Team B. which here
tofore has us*"d the 'varsity signals, learned
a new ode and the 'varsity also disguised
its code.
One touchdown was scored by Team B
In less than five minutes of play, and be
fore the end of the first half Gardner had
been shoved across th* tine for a safety.
Between the periods there was some inter
change of placers, and the second half
was Indecisive, although Team 13 was forc
ins the play most of the time.
It is safe to say as n n-sult of the same
there will be son shifting about of players
Petter, at quarter, made a better showing
than Gardner, who was distinctly weak in
handling punts, and failed to put drive into
his men. The first string quarterback,
rVigglesworth, was not on the field.
Hard Work for Pennsylvania.
!■ * ■ ' ..--.iph t" The Tribune
Philadelphia, Oct 12.— Pennsylvania's
iches surprised their t^am this
ion by taking them out to Bwarth
. * pract: • team
• _•■■ Brooke. The
baa been helping to drill the Penn
kJekers 1 ■ rear, and to-day be
.' both elevens. The man wcrn not
. new signals prepar-.! for
Brown, and this fact greatly slowed ap
[n order to thorough;:,- test the
atta< k Ol Tf.e Bed and Blue the ball was
given to t lie backs for an unlimited aunt
• towns, No effort was made to score
down, but the advance of the yuak
ifarly consistent.
l>at°r the ball was given to Swarthmore
for an unlimited number of downs in order
to test Pennsylvania's defence. Tbayer
continued to improve in bis drop kicking
and scored one field goal. It Is likely that
he will be sent into the Brown game Just
as soon as the team gets the ball close
enough for a try at the goal.
Minor Injuries at Cornel!.
Ithaca. N. V.. Oct. 12.— With an invigorat
ing cri>pnes9 in the air. the Cornell football
equad bald practice on Alumni Field this
afternoon. Cornell has suffered quite as
many kisses from minor injuries this sea
son as under the old regime. Baker. Pitcher
and Edgar appeared limping on the side
lines, while Austin managed to hobble
around with difficulty. Delano is confined
to the infirmary with two sprained ankles,
and in this afternoon's scrimmage Carman.
a substitute tackle, had one anklo sprained.
Robb is still out of condition.
Eyrich and Smith tried a new form of
pass to-day, which should be, of value when
perfected. Stevenson for several days has
been steadily improving. His forward
passes are well executed.
Navy in Stiff Practice.
IBy rillSllH to Th« Tribune]
Annapolis. Oct. 12.— The reorganized Naval
Academy football teem had a stiff brush
with the scrub this afternoon, and each
Ride scored once. Shaw took the ball over
for the regulars, while Dalton. who. though
generally hailed as the star of the team, is
stllj playing on the scrub, tore through the
opposing line for a Rain of twenty-five
yards and a touchdown.
Not only Dalton. but Erwin. last year's
quarterback, played on the ecrub to-day.
and It is i lear that the coaches wtah them
to understand that they have not by any
meacj made certain of. i P.»ace v". the
CHALIERS RUN WINS GAME
High School of Commerce Guard
Makes Brilliant Dash.
BOYS" HIGH SCHOOL BEATEN
Player Intercepts Forward Pass
and Sprints Ninety Yards
Down Field to Victory.
*ResulU of Football
Games yesterday
m" Kca;.-Ac»d..37Pcek,kin 111*b,. . . 0
SHSK High :: ■ ***.**+ ::::::: °o
tv Paul * 3 Trinity a
Manual Training. 1 1 Commercial I
Racing ninety yards down the field after
intercepting an attempted forward pass
•'Bud' Chatter, the right guard of the
High School of ''ommerce eleven, scored
the touchdown which enabled hi? team tfl
defeat Brooklyn Boy?' High School by a
score of 5 to * tn the annual football |OM
played at Hawthorne Field yesterday after
noon. Time after time Commerce worked
ihe oval up Tinder the very shadow of Boys'
Hi-'-, roal. only to have the latt-rs defence
bram and hold for downs or sain Urn hall
on .t tumble. The ball see-sawed up and
down the field and kept the crowd of five
thousand enthusiastic sohooß>oys who at
tended the strands keyed up to the highest
Fitch of excitement.
The Commerce team played well. Renner.
at tackle, and Strong were conspicuous by
their all-around playing. Tim.' after time
did the Commerce left tackle, who never
played foot hall previous to this Mason,
break up plays behind the line before they
bad an opportunity to start and throw his
man for a loss. On offence, too, Renner ex
celled, and ripped big openings in Uie Boys'
Higb defence for long gain.- In the back
fleld Love and McLaughlin played well.
The formers catching of punts was almost
perfect. McLaugtilin was a tower of
strength, and went through th* Brooklyn
line ten and fifteen yard? at a tim*. While
beaten. Boys' His 1 ! played a plucky same
Hauser. at tackl*. and Tabor, at end.
wprp th* Individual star*
The victory of Commerce was the first
scored against Boys' High since athletic re
lation? were begun four years ago.
In a fiercely contested game played at
Van Cortlandt Park the Commerce second
team defeated Boys' High School second
by a score of 14 to 9. lazier played well,
and scored all of Commerce's point?.
High School of Brooklyn Bays'
Commerce (Cj Position High School id
MrCasker Ijeft end M'Turman
Renner l>?rt tackle Egglesten
Kelleher L*f t guard Baker
Strong Centre Dobbins
Chalier Right guard End
Cohen RiKht tackle "? 11 l 9l 9 " r
Btedgett RiEht »nd lol>a-
Cheer (Quarterback ■ ■-• Collins
I,™-,, Right halfback StigltM
Hl«ni'< I*-ft halfback James
McLaughlin Fullback Fonda
Touchdown— Oialier. Periods — Ten minutes
each. Score by periods Commerce, 5. 0. 0. 0.
Substitutes: Commerce Ke«r for Blade^tt.
Boys 1 Big School Blag for End. Referee —
J A. Fitzpatric*. ' mpire— ••" Barret. Head
linesman W. McCaffrey. Field judsre— w .
Weber.
FAST GAME FOR ST. PAUL'S
Garden City Boys Run Up Score
on Trinity School Team.
St. Paul's Be ■'- overwhelmed Trinity
School In a well played football game at
Garden City yesterday by a score of 23 to 0.
The St. Paul's ream played a strong game
and made good use of the forward pass
and open formations.
Chalmers and Burcnell were responsible
for all of St. Pauls points. Chalmers
scored a touchdown a few minutes after ;
the game • can. following it up with a
t-econd one in the third session. His kirk
ing was also especially good, getting the
ball out of danger with strong and high '
drives. Burchell was a*so conspicuous by
good playing and scored two touchdown?.
Th*> line-up follows:
St. Paul (23) Position. Trinity <f>>.
Goldwaite Left end - ; - monda |
rarlfton Let tackle Mc-Klnben i
Qallaway Left puard Dunn j
Esterbrook Centre Selbert .
I-iennett . Right guard Br oka :
Mauhan Right tackle Tonkins .
Fernald Uipr!i: >-n<\ Keyea
Meyer Risrht halfba.-k ...... .E.ll-on
Davis Right ll back ... <;<syer
Chalmers I ■oft ick... -. ..Donovan
Burchell Left halfback LMinn
Touchdowns — Chalmers «-). Burchell O. Goals
from tpuchdown. 3 Umplr« and referee — Ed
ward Thorpe. Columbia. Time of quarters — 10
minutes each. .'
team Carey, the sprinter, played at left)
a old place, for a while
and made one run of twenty v;ii-' }
was succeeded by Nichols, the fonrtl
"find," who good game and made
many <=üb*tantlal gaii
Army Eleven in Tie Game. j
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.] j
West Point. N. V.. Oct. 12.— In ■ long
practice this afternoon the Army scrub j
■ made. Its first score of the season and !
played a tie game with the first team, each j
getting two touchdowns, Franke scored
the 'varsity's first touchdown, running sev
enty-five yards after securing the ball on a j
fumble. There was a great c unbar of I
blocked kicks, and the scrub made both its :
tallies in that manner when the first team
was trying to punt out of danger from the j
5-yard line, A blocked kirk also allowed !
Devore to fall on the ball across the scrub
goal line. I
In former years West Point's big games |
have started at 3 o'clock, but Lieutenant
Nelly has arranged this year to begin
sharply at I >. o'clock! The cadets worked
up considerable enthusiasm to-day, and led j
by the band they sang the songs which
have been composed especially for Satur
day's game. Another innovation this year
will be th*> elimination of all photogra- j
phers with the exception of two which have
been named by the football representative. i
__^
No Rest for New York University Scrub.
In the absence of Hermann P. Olcott,
coach of the New York University football
team, yesterday. "Tom" Reilley. captain of I
the ISM team, took charge of the squad and j
put the men through a hard practice -
Rallies devoted the first hour to the usual I
preliminary work, consisting of kicking,
falling on the ball and running down under ;
punts. LAter he lined the 'varsity up
against the scrub. Galloway, the 'varsity
quarterback, was giving the signals from
the side, owing to h muscle bruise
The first team slammed against the scrub
with a vigor that rot only resulted in three
touchdown?, but made life for the second
string men a burden. Gorsch made some
splendid gains through centre on a delayed ',
pass which completely fooled the scrub. |
Henneyberuer. the star guard, was effec- ,
tive in breaking up the scrubs offensive
play. * |
The steamer Hendrick Hudson, of the '■
Hudson River Day Line, will run as a
"football special" to West Point to the!
Yale-Army game, on Saturday. The steamer |
will leave Dasbrosaes street at 10:20 a. m.. i
West 4-d street at 10:40 a. m.. and West
123 th street at 11 a. m. It will retupn u> :
New York immediately after the game, ar- j
riving early in the evening:.
REFEREE FORCED TO STOP BOUT \
The. bout between "Young" Dixon, of the
I*. .-: . S. Prairie, and Eddie Rector, the
welterweight champion of the United States
navy, held at liM Sharks-- Athletic Club
last night, was stopped in the sixth round j
and both men ordered from the ring for
fouling. Nelson was floored In the fourth |
round by a rignt W the stomach and showed
little inclination to box thereafter. In thai
middle of the sixth round he deliberately I
fouled ills opponent, and the referee stopped
the contest forthwith
Joe Thomas the California middleweight.
and 'Jumbo" Wills, of Australia, will cress
gloves In tl'.e star bout of ten rounds at the- >
Long Acre Club 10-nIShL . % ]
"Demand for "Baseball TicKet*
Applications R.eiused in Philadelphia, and
$70,000 Returned to Those Desiring Seats.
Philadelphia, Oct. 12.— is estimated by
representatives of the National Commis
sion, having: charge of the distribution of
seats for the first two baseball games In
the world's series here next week, that
$70,000 has been returned to applicants
for tickets whose orders cannot be filled.
The demand has broken all records, and
the amount of money returned is the larg
est ever turned bark by a club figuring in
the world's series.
Although It was officially announced last
Friday that no applications would be con
sidered that were mailed later than Sat
urday, many persons to-day tried every
possible means to buy reserved seats at
advanced prices. The National Commis
sion has taken extraordinary precautions
to keep the tickets out of the hands of
speculators.
Oldring, centreflelder of the champion
Philadelphia Athletics, may not be able
to play in the world's series, having
strained the ligaments in his knee In yes
terday's game. In going after a- fly ball
VICTORY FOR MANUAL
Commercial High School Eleven
Loses Hard Fought Contest.
The Manual Training High School fcot
ball team won .1 close victory over the
Commercial High School eleven at Saratoga
Park. Brooklyn, yesterday, by a swore of
11 to 0. The contest was the best yet
played in the struggle for the school cham
pionship this season, being characterized
by fast, open play.
Commercial's line was weak, and the bulk
of the work of defence, which was thrust
upon the back field, was borne by them
splendidly. In an endeavor to strengthen
its defence Commercial substituted fresh
players in the third quarter, but the change
v.a- ot no avail.
Foley played a remarkable game at left
halfback for the Manual eleven. He was
the most consistent ground gainer, making
several long end runs, and directing the
eleven without a hitch. Kinney's punts
were exceptionally good, averaging about
thirty-five yards on each attempt. Hughes.
at quarterback, for Commercial, was the
particular star of his team, getting around
the Manual end for substantial gains.
Neither team succeeded in getting within
striking distance of the goal posts in the
first period. Van Camp kicked out Is
Manual's 23-yard at the opening of the
next quarter. Foley recovering the ball and
planting it in midfteld before being brought
to earth. Hersey, assisted by good inter
ference, carried the pigskin around the end
to Commercial's 10-yard line. On a criss
cross play by Foley, netting six yard?, fal
lowed by pryins: open of right tackle.
Foley was pushed across the line for a
touchdown.
In the third Commercial succeeded in
getting within fourteen yards of Man
ual's goal, but an attempted kick for a
field goal was intercepted by Mersey. Man
ual th»n forced Commercial down the field
and scored Its second touchdown. Smashes
through tackle by Foley and Leute from
the 15-yard line put the leather across the
line.
The line-up follows.
Manual (lit. I'osltion. Commercial <<v>.
Gr<^n .Left on.l ?kinn»r
EssWftvtj ... •..■•• tacklo Hanna
Dinsuall I^oft suard Xoba-k.
''° o ' t '"entre Van Camp
HoUister Rigrht sruarri ....... Casper
Kinn^y Right (.arkle iiilu— i )
WheH^r ''-:•• end Bosianko
wllllarii Qaartn-back Hughes
Foley ...1..-fr halfback Dentcmple
Heraej? - SiJTht halfback . .Bollinsvr
L^nte Fullback Er-.v;n
'Touchdowns— Foley. Lrnte. Goal from touch
down — Dlnsrwall. li*ffr*e~ Dave Fulrz. Brown.
L'mpire — William!'. Dickinson. Tim* of quarters
■—Ten minutes each. Substitutions — Goldstein for
Van Camp. Van Camp for An<iu.°!""v. .Arding^r
JY>,- D^nremple. Dentrmplw for \rrimjj*r \r
dloeer for Casper. Foley for William. Wiliiard
for Fol«y.
Silas— Say, did you ever see. a gol durn
boil je.^t where you wanted It?
Storekeeper— Yep: the one on you is» ex
actly all right fer me. Sl.— Boston Tran
script.
2& mz% 3*>' * v•-!v •-! x 'T*' n3w vt* 7 wP* WK spßa 453 4^3 *^B^^^
School Boys and Girls
VISIT THESE INTERESTING COUNTRIES
WITHOUT COST
OCT. 16
The BUS and MUM
A New Corner in 'The Old World'
Wonderful motion picture* as fol
lows:
King Peter and the Crown Prince of
Servia. , _
Falls of Jajce, "The Niagara of Boff
nia
National dancr* in brilliant costumes.
Sunday morning parade at Raguaa.
Servian a»Ultei% drilling.
BosCttra at Mostar and SerajevO.
Street life in Bucharest.
Artillery Drill and Infantry Manccu
vrcs.
Rumanian Dances.
Panorama of the Roman Bridge at
Mostar.
omen of ilostar.
Biack hooded tr
If you have not as yet written an essay on "The Balkans and Rumania.' do so at once and
mail to the Travel Talk Editor, New-York Tribune, before to-night.
The Authors of the best 150 essays on "The Balkans and Rumania' 1
(essays not to exceed 200 words) will receive from the NEW -YORK
TRIBUNE TWO RESERYHD SEATS EACH for the lecture on
that subject to be given by MR. E. M- NEWMAN at CARNEGIE
HALL, 57th Street and Seventh \\cnuc. City. NEXT SUNDAY
NIGHT.
Remember this lecture is an interesting Travel Talk, with beautifully colored scenes and
moving pictures. You don't know how easy it will be to win two tickets until you have tried it.
The authors of the best 150 essays on "Turkey tnder the New Rcpac" -nil recc.ve two
tickets each for that lecture, and the HUM t«>r in.iui.'
Al! essays must L»e mailed not later than the Thursday night pvecc In | ? and
addressed t,. Travel Talk Editor, New-York Tribune. New York CH
A very little ctt'ort 00 your part will enable \ou to hear a celebrates icribt g-apm
calh famous scenes and places and Is witrnsi motton pictom d sreat mte-
Address TRAVEL TALK EDITOR, New-York Tribune,
154 NASSAU ST.. NEW YORK
' Oldring lost It In the sun. To prevent be
lng hit he turned suddenly and wrenched
the ligaments. His km* was badly
' swollen to-day, and specialists who were
! called In declared that they could not tell
until to-morrow whether or not the Injury
would prevent the outfielder from playing
next week.
Chicago. Oct. 12. — The entire three thou
| sand seats reserved for both of the world's
championship baseball games at the West
Side ball park were allotted to-day. Re
i quests for seats reaching three times that
J number could nor be granted. The allot
! ment was made in the order in which the
letters were received. Many of these*
were filed with Secretary Robert Mcßoy
several weeks ago.
; "Every possible precaution was taken
! to prevent blocks of seats failing Into the
hands of ticket scalpers." said Mr. Mr Roy
'. to-day. "The seats were distributed en
' tirely with a view to being fair to the
greatest possible number of buyers. Not
more than four »eat» were allowed to any
i one order."
ANDOVER ELEVEN WINS
Defeats Harvard Second Foot
ball Team by Safe Margin.
ma Telegraph to Th« Trllwne.]
Cambridge. Mass.. Oct. Andover Acad
emy defeated the Harvard second football
team on Soldiers* Field this afternoon by a
score of 9 to 0. The college- team, battered
by its hard daily scrimmages with the 'var
sity, and especially by Its hard tussle of
Tuesday, presented a poor line-up to op
rose the strong eleven which represented
the academy.
In the first period of play Captain Rogers
made a goal from placement on th** 4»-yard
line, and followed in the second period
with a touchdown, picking tip the ball after
Hani had missed it In bis attempt at a
punt and running thirtv-flve yards to the
goal line. After this Rogers succeeded in
kicking a goal from touchdown.
Ando\-»r. Position. H»rr«rl. V.
Van-Brocklln I>eft end K<-kf-i<lt
York I>.fr tackln. Jenlcs
Randall. . I^eft gnard Fox
Jcn<?9 Cemn» . Sa«T
Moore Right guard Maspjir-
Forsythe .. . R:«hr tackle E. B!Mp«
■Webster . Right nd P*hw
McDonald yuarterbark Peck
Rogers Iyft half^aclc Pa*»
?iwy»r Ri«ht halfback French
Mahan Kullba. FOristail
Substituteji — Morris for Paine; O'Har> for >U^
erjir". Walnin for Fox; Lawscn for Brnrnc:
Bcuve for Peck; Hard wick for French: Mann
for Foriata'i. Srore—Andorer. •; Hanrard. M,
0. Touchdown — Roa-ers. Goals from InaeMawa
— Rogers. Goal from aaSJ — Rogers. Umpire —
F. W. Far!»l«h. r>r Exeter. Refer** — N. Tuft*.
Nt Brown. Field |uda>> W. •*. Matthews, rf
HarvanJ. LJn«»«Tnan--W. K. Blo^sett. ot Har
vard. Time — Four ei^ht minute periods.
WHITNEY'S WHISKBROOM WIN'S
Defeats Dean Swift and St. Crispin for
Select Stakes at Newmarket.
Newmarket. Oct. 12.— The Cesarewltch
Stakes, a handicap of S sovereigns eacn.
with 500 sovereigrs added, for three-year
olds and upward, distance the Cesarewitch
course, two miles and a quarter, was won
here to-day by Veraey. Admiral Togo- 111
was second and Columbus third. There
were nineteen starters.
The Select Stakes, of 1<» sovereigns each
for starters, with 300 sovereigns added, for
three-year-olds and upward, was won by
H. P. "Whitney's Wniskbroom. Dean Swift
was second and St. Crispin third. Three
horses ran.
END OF FIGHTING ON COAST.
Los Angeles, Oct. 12.— The City Coun
cil p:issed it? anti-prizefight ordinance yes
terday In an amended form. Ten-round
amateur bouts with seven-ounce gloves are
permitted, but professional fighting is
barred by the provision that no admission
shall be charged and that the aril be
limited to trophies costing not more than
EACH WEEK TO THE
of New York
OCT. 23
TURKEY
Under the New Regime
Showing thai* famous scenes:
Street Scene* in Salonica.
Panorama of tit* Golden Horn.
The Bosporus — its glorious palaces
and kiosks.
Street scenes in Constantinople.
Interior of Pigeon Mosque.
Constantinople fire department in ac
tion, shoxcing hove not to put out a
blase.
A few remaining dogs of Constantino
pie. .
The arrival a/ the Oriental Express.
FLYERS GATHERING FAST
j. Armstrong Drexei Is Due
Europe To-day.
FRENCH OOn .3ENT SAILS
Wind at Park Halts Practice—
Harkness and Woman Com
panion Fall.
J. Armstrong Drexel. thm American avi
ator who has dene ail of his flying in Eng
land and at one time held tee sajbjai ■■•"
ord, is « v*si**nifme on the steamship Liasl
tanla. due to-day. He is coming to do an*
share in upholding America's supremacy at
th« international aviation tournament.
All the flyers from .road who will
appear at the mM at Belmont Park, except
Henry Wcvmann. are no either In tM»
country or on their way. ilr. W^ysansai Is
to enter in :.» American elimination, con
test, bat will be detained a f»w day* hi
Paris. The other twelve- are «a«tty ptaced.
John B. ssninni Cits between the Hotel
Astor. where he liv»s with his cat. and
B^lmor.t Park, where he suuui ikwa the as
sembling of hl3 Blertot. He la surprised
that aviators hi America are Interesting
just because they can fly or base- now and
again flown. In Parts. h<? "ay». the ■••*■
papers demand that an aviator break ■
record before his fli«ht \3 noticed, and thw
newspaper value of a trip around th*
Eiffel Tower In an aeroplane n» states fron>
his own experience to be fifteen lines.
French Team Sails.
Simon. Aubrun. — -- Garros and An*
demars. who ccnipose the larger part as? tl*.<»
much heralded French ontlna»nt. left
France yesterday. Hubert Tenant as!
Count de I eaaeps are on Lav Lorraine. pre
sumably studying the- table of ea3h prizes
and rh-cktn» off those they mean to ap
propriate. Alfred Leblaa<\ who arrived
with '.fofsant, is flying at St. Loriix
The three members of the English teas
are here. James Radley. of that t-^ has
Mi Blertot safely behind, th* -shatters" of
his shed. He said yesterday afternoon that
na might fly before dark, and — or* dark
;he said he "didn't care tuppence about
jdoins It right now. dent' you know. I
mean to say I've sot all over ft? lns; faat
for the Jony tsa at til* thing.- he said.
"Will you fly to-morrow?"
"I cawn't say. I dare say T snail. Sot
, don't count en mv doing anything tmtil It's
done. It's far better. I snail want to
speed 'nr up a hit ssjnnj the meet. It's *.
bit whiify thi3 afternoon."
Mr. Radio . whr> t3 an encaging jounaT
mar. said it would be tireless to n*
to the park at * a. m. to-day, ** ha nerer*
flew so early.
Mr. Motsanr said yesterday:
"When I flew fmm parts' to London t
knew nothing of England, nor of th© &•
■ M CTtinnel. Latham. Lebsanc and BI*rio?
said I was crazy when I announced that t
intended to ma - the flight. It sounds
tike a difficult feat, but it wasn't. Brery
person who makes a flight In an aereaiane>
tells you it Is delightful, that M was not a
bit scared, and that he •-■» crazy to do tt
again. That '"Us the wnoic story. That
means that the ■■■ generation will be
I usfeng aaraplnnaa as we are. now using au
tomobiles."
Moisant to Build rly-rs.
Mr. lloisant. Joy the way. is going to em-*
bark in the aeroplane building business
when he gets back la Paris after the tseer.
The American aviators who have done all
their flying in America, vfil use the Garden
City field for their preliminary practice,
while the foreigners an.l American-bonx fly
ers from abroad will do their cranking up>
and preliminary tailing at Beirno&i Park.
Harry H*rk:> - ■ and Mrs. in« Raiche.
whose husband v* a builder of an aero
plane met with slight mishaps at Garden
City yesterday morning. Ifarisness went
Into a" breeze that hronght him quickly ti>
earth, uninjured, and Mr Raiche in drop
ping a few feet hurt her I»ft foot, but say*
she doesn't mind a little thing ilke that and
will surely yet succeed.
OCT. 30
INDIA
The World's Jews! Caskat
Great dotlsj pictures, as follow* i
Parse- men and teamen at prayer.
Xcutr'i dance.
Review of tl*e Sikh*.
Pilgrims bathing. Burning Ghats.
Etndit »%lvrsmit!i3 at tcOrk.
Monkey Temple. Boy preaching to
crt»u*d.
Indian jngglcr3. Snake charming:.
l*roce*sf>n of elephants carrying .Va
bobs.
Xative lartndry rv.:ning clothes.
A nde on r<"»e Hnl'j Ganges.
Street scenes m Bombay, Calcutta and
Agra.
•>

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