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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 23, 1910, Image 14

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Biue and White Soccer Team
Defeats Staten island.
Collegians Play Good Game on
Wet Field — Morris High
Defeats Curtis
Following up their Fuceeps of last m-eek,
the soccer footr-all players of Columbia
I'r.jverslty journeyed to Livingston. Staten
J-lar.d. ye«terd«y afternoon, and there
T'.aycd the second game of the season
against fhe reserve t*»am of the Staten
Island Foothall <lun. •winning easily by a
?<x»re of 2 |Hk to 0.
Tlie Bine and White were without the
wviocs of R. A. Semple. their ca.ptaln,
•rfao as water on the knee, and will be
<••••• of the «rame for a few week*. In ad
dition the collegians were fhort a man in
the forward line, as were the Staten Isl
anders. Ter minutes after the game be
can izcs inside right for Columbia, got
the ball past the Staten Island defence
p.fter a pa« aT Huamr. the Chinese player,
who played outside right. Zoller waa trans
ferred to the left wing. With the lead once
eftab'.iFhed <"olumbla never let up a mo
iiif.nl. Within another five minutes the
mend and last goal was scored, the re
rutt of » run of Captain G. Dwyer. playing
centre forward for ColumWa.
T.V- half ended with the score 2 to 0
*caWt Staten Island. The home team put
nji a sturdy -. me in the second period.
Vut to no purpose. The fine stops by
Fpenoer. the richt back, precluded any pos
sibility of Staten Island scoring. Captain
Dwyw and EaOcr shared the individual
boner* of the forward division in Colum
bia's lin?-up.
Tor Statcn Island Hsyman was lnvinol-
Mr and made many brilliant stops. Ben
ton, at centre. al?o was effective.
«»n Saturday Columbia will send her team
I<< Nowburg to lay against the eleven of
ihf New hurs Field Club.
The line-up follows;
• •u!urr.Ma i"). Portion. ftalrn I«!«nd <o>.
Morphy .O«al Hayman
Ft^mr Ri*ht b»'* ntrhardson
"Williams IWt back Johnston*
],v.iis Kicht half B*'l
.'.;un*« '>':T» half Ros!«
',-fffti L<efl half Tompklns.
3!uaiis OutFidf riurht . Glaxbrook*
Z*lCK> lr.i=ii> riirht
Jmv»r Cfr.tre ttoitcn
'_ Ir.«i<J» l*ft (1m«»ll
*;..;i*-r Ou'.Fifie left Dingle
Hrfww — Mr '.""'<.'" Unejm»n — Messrs.
s-i.uih. <-i.lurr.hia. aa<l Brown. Batna IfluiiJ.
<:<..?.!?= — I>w\er and K:ck.«. iVlumbia. Tin»«—
Halve* of sr. minutes.
The Sprintrfield Training S<-hoo\ of Sprtns
fi« Id. Mas?., failed to nai a team to play
rgainst tho Crescents at Bay Ric!xe yester
day, but Uapte notice had been given. Next
Saturday ihe Boys' Club team will play
at Day Ridge.
v Macnmh'd Dam Park yesterday th«»
rVvvo r . -..,.. .cci:t:i.p the Morris Hiph School
<Vf*atod Curtis! High School, of Staten
Ir'and. by the Fcore o* 6 iroals to 2. In th*
mniial championship s*rie«« of the Tnter
pcttolastlc league for the Maxwell trophy.
At half time the score etood at 4 goals to 1
:n favor of the winners. r*rl<-e, playing nt
c<->mr<» forn-ard. and Widmsyer, Rt outside
ricM. Bhfrt ihree goals npiece. This was
tb* fim letsry credited to Morris Hleh.
t lii«. it was the second defeat administered
t-. '"urii* Tich.
T't> lino-up follnxvs:
••..., Hish «"■>. IVislticns. Curtis " B% •?'
"V i',!amra... • \ ..a] - • • Roth
V...0T! ,RSJ<M baric X*>wt>ur*
V,>i« ' Ix-ft bark '"urran
RoHenvcSer R«M aaH Lutz
v, : ltr«n • «itw h«:f BrraM-tn
1 IWt half H^vltt
v. I'iinai -t rtutaMa rlffht Wantx
1 ur.*!l insH*- right Vnn rtnom
j rir-r' Ortre A. Fmith
l.i^b .lnßtd* l*ft H Smith
«-,: ll P ri .Oansoe l»ft Graham
P >r » rr *>.»- Mr Gr»*n. PtaaUe P-b<v.l Athletic
ISX.ZU-. O-fflls: Morris Hijrh— Price <3). Wid
n:a>er C.». Time— tiai of 33 ■aaasaaa.
Penalty Imposed for Making Use
of Ineligible Players.
The Bro7ix DhsnsC the. ns^a««ng«. th»»
JHumr!»riaris and the St. George Football
clubs have l>een fined two points by the
«-ommittee of the New York Amateur As
f-"fiaiion Football L#a*rue In the pending
« han-.7<:on?hip pries of that organization.
The j>enaHie« were imposed for makintr use
nr the services ■f players who were in
f^isiW'-' to play in lesjmc games.
It developed also that in the important
frame lietwe^r. th* Clan HeOsssanla and the
Hollywood Inn ar was stopped three mir.
v.U-n too soon. The committee ordered that
th«> two teamp meet again to complete this
match on '■• ■■' mlrer 11. At BMseasl the
M'me stands 2 to 0 in favor of the Clan
A. <"<>nj>tr, of Hollywood Inn. was re
]»:,s*-d from that club, and has since signed
with ih» Oritchleys, of Brooklyn. The lat-
Icr enjoyed the distinction of tieing with
it.o ry. -champions in their last match at two
tojfis for oaob Fide.. The siandinjr In the
league o«imf>et3tion la now as follows:
CHx&m. W"n. X>i*t. Drawn. rcinta.
Ci*n Mrr»ona:(J« 1 '• 1 »
•T^nx (atiied 2 « 1 8
<r;t-h!oys ./ i • i a
rnlumlila Otil 1 1 I R
Hf.i:> »<.od Jnn 1 «i ■ 3
Cantenma 1 2 • 2
Art-adta Thistle* i. <i i 1
.•.storla 0 1 ■ O
<"lv?'«. IV^n. l»Bt. Drawn. Tolnls.
• •jan MrDufT 3 «t O ■
RroOkUn «>»!«• 2 U 1 3
<"as McKearie 2 i 04
'Hur.paiians 1 2 " O
«lan i'.ruc* . 1113
I..in1 '..in t-a> 1 2 <• a
Mount Vnma 1 1' <• 2
•St. <;<Kirge <» 3 v O
•Firjcd " p-ilnts eath for using im-llgHtle j.lay-
To-day's championship fixtures are as ful
<Yinhl«-ys vs. <"!an M< 1 kNiaids. at Mai
.. t.— l l -- itVMI: l^efcfCe. IV. Williams. Hltli
l.i i.lt:*- vs. Arcadia TiiJKtle*. al ftfacoxub'fl
i»;«jii I'aii.: rrferee. j. Oiii^ttr. Jloll>vm..ml
Inn i>. «"<iluiiibiK Oval, at Vonkers. r»-f«-r«»^,
<". <"ieight«jn. <:ian Mcl»uff vs. • "an Me
jv'iiz^'. at ICth street ,Tnd I>-nox av<-nu»:
r*-f^rc*». A. Burchall. Hungarians vs. I>one-
at Van <"nu:andt Park: refer«*e. K.
Jlii.-hTun. Bionklyn «'«-liics vp. B1 <"teorße,
"i'af: ■« Oval: r«>f#>roe. M. John*tone.
Mount I'frnoo v«. <*Lan Bruce, at Mount
\>mim: rofToo. AY. «'ameron. '
At West N>ti York 'h< <";imerons will be
filled iicatiist the <\im«Ton Reserves, le
twren v. hif-h teams there has been 1 rlval
ry »if icnj; The pteamsMp 'm
r''nia will j-'-n'-i a irxm a«h«>re to play
»;:amFt tli«- I x\r\' prurient s at Astoria.
«m omolt r<"i ihr lan M«I"-iTi.ild« «-ham
pinnF <>f tl •» Amateur ' .' «L- ■•. will I'lay
secj'SMst Mavni Ceiuoii in tli*- UttX. r<i;.l of
the : America a Association I "Ufl
Iti a rjr.u t a of rain the Berkeley
fv-hooi football tra.!ii played the Blak«
• E< hool at BrODXVtlle, N. V.. yesterday
m< lining to a tie scr&ie at •• to 0. Berkeley
outplayed lt.>- t.-|«iK»nents and sma on
lUaJce'« ."-yard !in<- t\vi:-e. but fumbles
;,,«,ifd costly. For Berkeley Captain Mc
.M«cuati. McCarthy, Maxwell and WagJi«'r
!'ii><.-<j 'he }jf*.l gume. For liiake U Moti
«>!.«]> a:iJ Donahue rhowt-ii well. The llne
iiji follow?:
H- :!:•-!«>■ «<) i. T'o^itionn. Blmke <O).
TJhxw*-!! I.<-Tt «-c<l 1 .ll>l!on')iii-ic
Rum« Left tarfcl*- Ctmrcbard
srA Hal!. . . .toft cuard Bonner
il ••«.■* r thy <>ntre Savage
M<>ij<iuii). -^ Rlffbt ruard
JrtUf I'Jert ta- k'f Wlßlry
Uain'r ! Hlsht Miiifkn
>:< *>»tiian tioarttrbaok .. . . Hruemind
«<uU»hnn Itipht h»Jft.a<-U . . CaWiLr
SJahr. .. J^-ft b*lfba< I'ali'Hua
J. rqf t.i« Fu!ll>ark . . l>oti&hue
Ii« f< let- — R. P. Williams. CalrcnUf ttt P— n
r>iv*aia I u.|jii«- .*■: ■ Uukhcs, ExiHtr. l.Uit-*
intiii— ilv. J'jii'h. " iu,t f'uui mltmlm
|X ll»il».
. -■. ..-.-'-• - . ■-'■.-. . • • ■
in Meyerruee Park, Covert avenue "I."
Miitioii. Bidscwoud, t«-in<nro\v lb« NfcW
V«nk 'iiaiits w.ill ni'-et Ifcie l{i<l>;<'\v«»«H| i»-an«
:i» :':!7. <i'«!ork. Atnonv Ihe «;i»nts who will
v\*y :!!•■ WfltJ«% Slarquard. V.ilson. H.-h
C.t\<. •%:-. Sitodsras*. Hetclier. Th«m|*onJ
f?. UnfUr. Hed&er ;i "^ Seymour. wiiii<» Arlie
I.c. in- •]) wijj I* «m« m the coachhic 14m.
Dartmouth Football Juggernaut
• Rolls Over Williams.
Williamstown. Mass., Oct. 22.-Dartmouth
overwhelmed Williams on Weston Field
to-day, winning by a score of 39 to <V The
field was made slippery and soggy by a
rain which fell throughout the forenoon
and ceased Just before the game began.
The superiority of Dartmouth's ends an<i
backs was demonstrated from the opening
of the game, while, contrary to general ex
pectations. Williams found the Dartmouth
line not invulnerable from tackle to tackle.
Dartmouth's backs played with remark
able snap and precision, and the ends were
under all punts and onside kicks, gener
ally downing tho catcher jn his tracks and
frequently getting possession of the ball at
the same time.
Much of Dartmouth's gaining was due to
the masterly punting of Ingersoll. whose
kicks, averaging from forty-five and
fifty yards, constituted the finest punting
exhibition seen here In many years. The
Dartmouth backs presented a strong in
terference, which often bowled over the
Williams ends and allowed a Dartmouth
runner to get by. Good secondary defence
by the Williams backs was the only thing
that saved the homi team from even
greater disaster.
The game was witnessed by more than
two thousand persons Including many of
the alumni of both colleges from New
York. Springfield and Boston.
The line-up follows:
Dartmouth <3S»>. ToEitlon. William* (0). .
D«lv I^-ft en.l Smith
S!.«-rman I<ef t tark Sii<ha*l
Whltmor* I»ft sruard <•■ Mason
Need ham O nrre Utirf^r
Farnum rtltht guard \J] 7?'
Klcock Right tackle Prlndle
rottr»!l Right end Walk""
lr>K*r*o'l Quarterback Flrti
Vor»-y l>eft halfback Ains'.ie
Ryan Ripht halfback Winter
Barrnds Fullback Stevens
Substitute*— Lewis for Daly. Harris for Whlt
inor<\ Brnnrtt Bar N»»dh«iii, «Jlbson for Fer
r,um I,ovfJ"y for Elcock. Ahlswcwd for Cottrpll.
B. Hohan f..r lngrersoll. O. Hotfen for Ryan.
Yin»: for Smith, Andersen for I,lnd«r. P. Mat-on
for Perry. Bohn<" for Fish. Van «*.r<l<-r for
Bonnet. K«11obr for Alnsli*. Rl^* for Winter.
Touchdowns— CottreU, Barends. Ingersoll <2),
N>edham. Morry. Goals from tOOCbdOWlia—
SJierwin «*). Ooal from field — Barends. I'mplre
— Da4mun. Worcester Polytechnic. Referee —
Murphy. Georgetown. Field |nd«e— We«
Point. Head linesman — Deland. tTime — Four
in minute period*.
The Midshipmen Barely Win
from Virginia Polytechnic.
Annapolis. Oct. 22.— Meeting a squad
of Tartars in their opponents and playing a
disorganized and panicky game to-day the
Navy with difficulty scored a 8 to 0 victory
over Virginia Polytechnic Institution here
this afternoon. The tnree ]K>ints were
i scored on a placement goal which was neat
ly kicked by Cobb from the 40-yard line.
Navy was completely up In the air during
the latter part of the game and the Virgin
ians showed to better advantage through
The greatest -weakness, however, was at
quarter, where four men were tried during
the game. Sowell, Shaw, and Erwtn irera
Ineffective while Mcßeavy. who was sent
in near the end of the game, had no chance
to show what he could do.
The lineup:
Naval Acad'y <3). nnaWIlM Virginia Pn y W>.
Cobb L#rt end A. il. Eicdcsoa
Klnr l^ft tackle Jones
Brown . L«f t sruard PWI
Weems <>ntr* Glbbs
Wriicht Rieht S"»ard . Bre<-kenrldg*
Davis . Right tackle .. W. R. I>*t:c<?
Gllchrist Ricfat end Welch
Sowell Quarterback B«-mier
pulton Left halfback. . F. H. I>»p««
City. : Ripht halfba-k T»erhv
Ilodcs Fullback V. S. Hodgson
Ooal fr«m field — Dalton. Referee— Morice,
T'enn-svlvania. Umpire — Gillinger. Pennsylvania.
' KiPd Judp» — Sigman. Lafayette. Head lines
man—Professor i"c. (I St. John**. • Time or
quartern— lo mlnntea ca<^^. Substitutes: Navy
Hamilton for OsM>. Jleyer for Brown. Wakeman
: f->r Wright, I/>ftin for I>b\lf. Elmer f.->r Gil
1 chriFt, Shaw for Sowe!!. Erwln for Shaw. Mc-
P.eavy for Erwln. Carey for Clay; Virginia
I Pol>-t<HtnVc Institute— l^afebvre for A. M. Hodc-
I Boni A. M Hodgson for La.febvre. Hußhes for
J Bemier. Bernier for Derby. Harris for Bernjer.
Middlebury, Overwhelmed, Loses
by 51 to 0 in Runaway Game.
[Rv Te!ejp-anh to The Tribune.]
Hnmiiton. N". T , Oct. 21— Colgate re
covered from tho bad slump of last week
and walked through Middlebury for 61
points to their opponents' nothing here
t"-day. One of the features of the game
%vris Huntlrtgton's run for a touchdown
from the kickoff in the second half.
Captain Thurber made one field goal
from the 35-yard line. Few forward
(•esses were made on account of the rain.
L(w-h*"r made a touchdown In the last
n.inute of i>!ay. from a short pass and a
long run. Captain McConncll, of Mi<id!e
fcury, played a good game.
Schenectady Collegians Fight
Pluckily Against Odds.
IBv Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Sch«»nectady. N. V.. Oct. 22. — On a mu<l
dy field an>l before fifteen hundred people
Wesleyan defeated I'nion here to-day by
a score of 6 to 0. The game was replete
with long runs and heavy gains by trick
plays. The forward pass was used for
substantial gains by both teams.
WcEleyan was heavier than I'ni'>n. but
th<" latter's speed made up for its lack of
veight. Numerous quarterback runs ■were
responsible for liig gains l>y Union. Neither
team had any advantage during the first
period, but in th»» second period, with the
l.all on Union's 2S-yard line, Wesleyan exe
cuted ■ pretty forward pass and sent a
man over for a touchdown. Eusti* kicked
the goal, making the pci>re tj to 0.
Bowdoin Eleven Gets Early Ad
vantage and Holds It.
[Bj Tck'iiiapb loTtua Tribunal
Ambeist. Ma>s.. <»<i. 2! A Held *;<,.., by
l-\ Siimti .n tn. flrst quarter save Buwdota
a 3 to 0 victory over Amherst this aft«r
noon. The ne'ii was h*avy and the ball
■llafiei ■ on ■< t iimil of tli* 1 tain wJiich fell
during tlie game. Bowdoin k<>i tlie ball on
m. kick, on which Wilson tnr«* off tliirty
"•ai-ls. bringing ilic ball to trie 20-yar.l line,
from which Smitli put the ball over tho
l:ars from pHcrrn^nt.
It look^l as if Amhersi had a go'Mi chance
to Boavo i» Iba la«l quartrr, whr-n har«l Uite
s'lun»:"ic aixi some forward aaaaea w<-rk»-«i
the ball from *li. tnid.lle. of the fl«ld to thf
7-.\ard line. ,■ en Bowdoin lield it for downs.
Bowdoin punt**d, and FitU ran the ball to
the 30-.."ard lin«-, »i;er»- Mad«lon tried for a
drop kick Tl:* ball »as block *1, but Cary
repained it in the i-Hiue i>ljice. Madden took
another try. but the ball went wide, and
Bowdoin got the bal just aa time was
Pitikeu, »lie Ambers! centre, playefl n
brilliant gime. and Cree<le showed uo well
lon kk-kitjg. Amberst nabod Bowdoin,
I tiie vi.-ilor.-« making only two Brat down.-:.
On account of the heavy iM-i'i the Bowdoin
learn had the advantage, i ataa baa i toi and
not relying so much on ipoed. Wilson, <>f
BowUoin. had an ankle badly Epralno<l in
the first Quarter an<l was forced to leave
I the gain«
Tlie itne-uf. tailonf:
1'..,w.1.1i. <3>. Position. Amh«rst cj).
IE. 1-iJJlll. I^-ft asd lirowne
Wwud 1.«.fl tfc'Ue </- •!■:
lU»tlne« Left kumiJ Boinwan
E hciu Oiuie PtnktU
il M - Hi^l.l |.all ... '-"*•!>
i'iittuld . . Klslli U>< .Ir . . . Ullrtler
llul Jr> lUtbt flid «"' "■■•
v ii!««ii l<u»rt«rU«ck l'"lit»
II" r^rntili Uf-tl .i11!.. i. i. AU-lc
wVallir-nll Klstil luUftiack «\.1ii...!1>
I«; X ii. riilHiai U • llul.l ur.l
iUnt'.f froTii ihf ri.-l-i I-'. l:<ffrr«---
M»n-.'i»M. "f J«»«\»i<i. riujiH"- Hapgond, of
I l«ro»T». Ltn***nQ— Foley, of AmhersL, Time
1 |"i»l! ' t<-> !nlllJl< l rf l!''lH. «IMilI( ji; l^iwrjoln
i i .... f«'f E. Smith: S-iliivsn »"r Wllxm.
j *mh»r>t llnd.i'n for Brontie; Mlll^ for Aheh
' Hukbard fj* COBOOUi - -• ■• m to HuUtiarU.
Brooklyn Team Sets Down Oppo
nents for First Defeat.
Chalmers Proves a Tower of
Strength. Directing His Team
with Skill and Precision.
Adeiphl Academy sent the JSt. Paul's
School eleven down t" its iirst defeat of
the season yesterday by a score of 17 to
f> on the latter's ticld Many fumbles were
made throughout the contest, but the errors
can be attributed to the condition of the
field, which was exceedingly sorry. De
spite this setback, the fast play during tne
contest surprised the spectators. The
Brooklyn team employed practically all new
plays, which the opposing eleven could not
The defence, although slightly weaK.
showed speed. The 1 renkman brother.*
played remarka'.ly well for the Aciel; Ml
eleven, their tacUin* brinplng down inar.y
a runner headed Tor the .goal post. St. Paul
relied constantly upon successful forward
passes and open formations to edse rearer
the opposing eleven's goal. Its open play
was a mystery and always kept Adelpni s
men rf: their toes.
(."halmerp. the Mr fullback, who h:.- be^n
playtnc a great game all this season, was
the star of the contest. He directed itie
play smoothly and was conspicuous in
Shortly after tiie first period ha«T been
under way. iloffat caught a punt on the
20-yard line, and. with tlie whole school
eleven at liis heels, scampered across the
line for the first touchdown. St. I'ail
evened tip the proceedings in the next
period. Securing the ball back of the line,
by plunges and end runs the team pushed
Its opponents down the field. Chalmers
was called upon for a touchdown, and he
jumped through tackle for the score.
Both elevens fought each other to a
standstill in the next two periods. Imme
diately after the opening of the last quar
ter Adelphi secured the ball on the kick
off. I>ine smashes and end runs soon found
the ball In mldfleld. After several fumbles
Middletown nabbed tlie ball on a punt on
tlie aVyard line, going around end for a
score. Driygs kicked the goa.l. A few min
utes t«efore the referee's whistle ended tlie
Kani* Xu 1 Tieiikman also caught a punt and
■cored another touchdown, around cmi, aid
ed hy Rood interference. Priggs again suc
cessfully kicked goal.
The line-up follows:
Adelphl <i7i. Position. St. Panl'i ir>>.
Dietridi l>-ft en 1 Hill
E. Trenkman J^eft tackle Carlton
l*>rH>hu«- Left guard (Jalloway
ciMyton Centra B«terbro«*
Middletown Rlptu guard Gerschell
Ulackman Right ta. kie Mahan
MolTat Ulght end Goidwaithe
Driggs Quarterl>ack Mejrer
Alfred Left halfback rwin
l»oblin Rißht halfback l>a\ la
F. Trenkman Fullback Chaimers
Touchdowns— Moffaf. E. Trenkman, Middle
town. Chabnera Goals from touchdown — PrigKH
(2). Umpire — Rhinehart. Lafayette. Referee —
Aokerson. Lehleh. .Head linesman — Osterhout.
\V)liianis. Meld judge— Barroll. Williams.
Horace Mann and Irving Elevens
Fail to Score.
The Horace Mann and Irving School
elevens played a fast and Interesting nn
pcore Rame at Tarry town yesterday. I >e
pplte the wet field there was little fum
bling, and what there was did not prove
Henguernbourg, the Horace Mann cap
tain, was the most consistent gainer for
his eleven. He enlivened the hard fought
battle with two pretty runs of 40 yards each.
< I'Rourke made much ground through Irv
lng's line, advancing the ball for substan
tial gains. Wagoner. Bmith and f'ompton,
who were hustled Into the game late, in the
hope of making a score In the eleventh
hour, all played well.
Horace Mann carried the ball by rush
ing to Irvine's 10-yard line, but lost it there
on a fumble. Irving succeeded in planting
th« pigskin on its opponent's S>-yar<l line,
but lost it in a similar manner.
The Horace Mann second team stiff ered
defeat at tlie hands of the Mount Pleasant
Military Academy by a score of 6 to 0.
Bryant High School Lads Easily
The 'cross-country runners of the High
Fc!io<i! of Commerce easily vanquished the
Hryant High School hill and dale boys in
their annual run yesterday, by the score
of 17 to 49. The. trail led over the former's
three-mile course around Central Park, and
prcved a good test for the competitors.
The Manhattan students ran splendidly as
a team, capturing < ight of tlie first ten
places. The Long Island students ran bro
kenly and failed to follow their pace.
The contest was held in a heavy down
pour, Men the athletes appeared not 10
The summaries follow:
Pos. Name and clul>. Tim*.
J — W. Hasse, Commerce 17:41
'_' — T. Tanner, Bryant 17:42
3 — B. Sweriinß. Commerce. . . 17:4'J>i
4—4 — Rosenbaum, Commerce 17:43
5 — H. Jameison, Commerce 17:44
6—6 — M. Rennc, Commerce 17:45
7 — L. Anub, Commerce 17:46
— D. Mollvaine, Commerce 17 4S
J»— W. Richards, Bryant 17:.Vl
10 — S. J«'nd!ce, Commerce 18.27
ll—i". Moeller, Bryant l»:0()
12 — Herdman. Brjranl l!tn!t
13— J. Naarie. Bryant 19:12
l l — It. Fischer, Commerce 19:10
IT, — E. Beranolx. Commerce i!»:;to
ltf — s Steiner, Coramcrfi 1!»:40
17 — M. Manlock. Commerce 1'.»..M
IS— P. n/ooda. Br>ant 20:11
I»— S. 1 lpM.Mtz. Commerce 2O:I3
'.'" -B. Elsriii»erK. Commerce SO:13
51 — »:. Dmrlff. iMmmerw 20:33
SS S. Marbuncer. < 'iiliillli I i 4S
23— J. Uuintiir. liryuat •Ji;<».«
■ji -s. Ijindrowlts. Commerce 21:15
Is—M . J«m««, Commerce 21::iO
Columbia Coach Encouraged by
Fine Showing of Oarsmen.
With sonrMliln* more than a month In
wbl'h to hold practice, James Rice, coach
of th<* Columbia rreirs, hopes to have a
more than usually successful fall season.
Although the 'varsity men were i^t»» in
getting out. they are reporting in better
numt»ers every day, and next week Klce
expects to have at least three fights arid
probably a 'v^rsitj four at daily pra^tlco.
The freshmen ar« responding to the call
for ca&dJdatea with belter spirit and morn
enthusiasm than any first year class that
Ilice has ever had on Mornlngslde Heights,
and it is not idle to say that he hope.-^ for
great things nesl sprtnc, when hfs Bre<'ii
i. i i! have hakj a three months' Bef?§ion on
the machines afic-r their lirst preliminary
ork on i lie rivei la o\ ci
In putting ti ■ freshman eights in barren
irith siiiimg seats so <.iiiy in their rowing
career ■ like has broken away from his
practice <>f other its, when the first year
■sen Kere tnugnt the rudiments of the
game rowing on si.itlon ir> seats. Probably
lie has done this tins year because of the
fact that he has live lirst year crews on
tli<t water, hitead of the two that lie has
liad in other falls. The fioahnun in the
•J4 biiuad air a bettM looking c»-t <>r men
than any other ycungaters ki. <• hut* ever
taken in band, altl gh there la a some
what i. i-.ihl-- lack "f tlie inlfky men ut
roraoer «<|iiatl.--. Tt»e newcomem are of a
height and «'i«.ii and are writ built That'n
all Hire «ar«-.s about, fur he -<■- that after
they've i'f«ii vorklns. mi, oiSn i"i ix
monthn <v- ■•• ; (■' ; will i..i > . nil i '<>• nelglil
lhat'K neritmkry, .r 'i they'll grow buskiei
ever) tl.lj, two.
P. S. C. Makes Report on Co .di
tion of Fourth Avenue Line.
The Puhlic Service Conunlssion s«ve out
Information resterdajr as to the progress
of the work on tho Fourth avenue subway,
The work Is being cnrrled on under six
leparat* contracts. S'-ction 1 Is the Flat
bush avenue extension, between Nassau and
Willoughby streets. Tho excavation in th.s
section is entirely in earth, and about 47
per cent of it has been finished. Between
Nassau street and Myrtle avenue the ex
cavation Is practically complete. The earth
removed is carried by construction tram
way to a dock under the Manhattan Bridge
and from there taken In scows for final
disposition to the "Plank Road Improve
ment." Newark Bay.
The second section extends from Wil
loughby street to Fulton street, and then
to Ashland Pjafce. The third section takes
in Ashland Place. Flatbush avenue and
Fourth avenue as far as Sackett street.
This is by far the most difficult and ex
pensive part of the entire route, being in
the business part of Brooklyn. Here the
work of demolishing a number of buildings
Is not completed. On Section 2 40 per
crnt of the excavation has been done, and
on Section 3 30 per cent.
The excavation north of Fulton street Is
practically completed, however, and the
walls of two buildings have been carried
down below the subway, while at the
Brooklyn Bank the work of underpinning
is In progress.
The work on Section 4, from Sackett to
10th street; Section 5. between 10th and
27th streets, and Section G, from 27th to
43d Ftreet, will be simpler than on the
downtown part of the suhwav, and good
progress has been made in excavation.
Strike of Polishers Develops a
Strong Fight by Employers.
As one of the developments of the Mrlke
of the metal polishers and buffers, which
went into effect last Monday, a general
lockout of the union m»n in the metal
trades by the employers' \associations is
expected to-morrow. Shortly after the
strike began Individual employers began
to make agreements with the union, out
sentiment in this direction has changed
owing to employes in other trades refusing
to work with non-union metal polishers,
nnd the employers now have decided to
fight the demands.
It was reported yesterday that the union
chandelier makers and the union electri
cians would not work In shops with strike
breakers, ;md that this development caused
the employers to decide on a fight to the
The offkers of the Metal Polishers and
Buffers' I'nion admitted yesterday that the
situation was serious, and that many thou
sands of men not in the fight are threat
ened with Idleness. It -was stated that
rather than agree to the closed shop the
Ansonla Clock Company, one of the, firms
afftcted by the strike, is paying strik.
breakers more than the union deman-ls. as
well as boarding them.
Preparing Demands for 100,000 To Be
Enforced by Strikes.
In a report by Henry Waxman, general
treasurer of tho United Garment Workers
of America, he stated yesterday that about
•>no hundred thousand workers in the
clothing trades were preparing to make
demands to be enforced by strikes. The
traces Include the coat tailors, of whom
there are twenty-five thousand; the chil
dren's Jacket makers, the vest makers and
members of unions in several other
branches of the clothing industry.
The custom tailors who went on strike
against the members of tho Merchant Tail
ors' Association and all outside employers
reported last night that the strike is ex
pected to end hy Tuesday. AVhen the
strike began the orders for winter suits t>>
bo made up at once were coming in. One
member of the association who settled
said he had Individual orders for nine
hundred suits when the strike began.
While two Kngllsh red deer in the Cen
tral Park m^nagerift were fighting yester
day their horns became locked and re
mained that way for fully ten minute?.
As ope of tlie keepers .started into the in-
ClOSUre tho deer broke away.
The same pair have been fighting at in- '
tervals for the last three or four days.
For Further Details Consult the Advertisements in To-day's
MACY'S, Broadway, between th nnd
35th streets, has arranged for this week a
sale of women's fur coats, dresses and <
suits, misses' suits, children's dresses, un
derwear, lingerie anil scarfs. Special In
ducements will be offered in bedding, table
cloths and napkins, dinner sets, cut glass,
linens, furniture and rugs.
ABRAHAM & STRAUS. Brooklyn, di
rect attention to a sale of china, blankets,
women's gloves and broadcloth at unprece
dented prices.
BLOOMINGDALES', Third avenue, be
tween B*th and 60th street, announce spe
cial values In messalines. trimmed hats,
petticoats, men's coats and women's stock-
Ings. There will also be on sale an over
flow budget of Monday bargains.
UKAKN, West 11th street, calls atten
tion t.» 1,200 cases of housekeeping muslins
recentl) bought, which will i><- offered
tills week at extraordinary vaiii»-s. Other
bargains may be bad In women's dresses,
laces and rugs.
STERN BROTHERS. Wesi 23d street,
have niado extraordinary reductions in
th<ir upholstery departments, and offer un
usual \ alues In lace curtains, black and ;
colored dress silks, broadcloths, linens, bed
cteads and bedding 1 , Thej are also now
'showing a fine collection of tailored suits. J
To-morrow they will have a sale of wom
en. waists, blouses, petticoats, cloaks and
STEAD COMPANY. Madison avenue and
34th street, will hold a sale this week of I
brass and enamel bedsteads, bedding and
lace spreads.
LORD & TAYLOR, Broadway and 20th
street. Fifth avenue and 19th street, are
showing B bioad range of silk hosiery. On
Monday there will be a sale of fur coats,
neckpieces and miiff.«, pony coata and cara
cul coats.
VANTINE'S, Broadway, between 18th and
l&th streets, announces a sule of drapery
fabrics from the Orient.
The Famous "DONKEY OIL"*
A Raid Preparation ApplicJ w ith cloth
I . JORDAN, Mir., 31 Broadway, N.Y.
eoAP i
Dr. Secades Tells of Progress in
AH Lines of Activity.
Here to Investigate Our Penal
System, with View to New
Prison for Havana.
Dr. Manuel Se-adrs. a prominent sMTjrtV
of Havana and consulting attorney of the
Secretary of government, of Tuba, who is
now in this city on an official mission, dis
cussed yesterday the political and economlr
c( ndition of the republic, which he ptrtored
as both satisfactory to the majority of the
Cuban people and also as holding out a.
good future.
Dr. Secades has come here to Investigate
for his government the American prison
system and police regulations, with the ob
ject of introducing many of these methods
in Cuba. He also is authorized to Invite
plans for a large new prison which the
government is to build In Havana.
The Cubans will have their elections for
Congress contemporaneously with those in
this country, md regarding those in Cuba
Dr. Secades made the announcement that
the elections In his country would be the
first in Cuba that had not been fraudulent,
demonstrating the political advancement
that has been made and that the dominant
party does r.ot try in Cuba to impose on tho
people any candidate, to the exclusion of
another, as is so often done in I^at in-
American countries.
"The coming elections will bo truthful."
said Dr. Secade-?. "and the electoral ballot
boxes shall be tho representation of the
national will."
Trade Shows Large Gair.s.
"Regarding the economical siaution." said
the Cuban official, "it cannot be denied
that, notwithstanding the troubles that
may have alfiicted our commercial life
accidental troubles, that are likely to be
experienced ev-n by peoples of blsjhef po
tentiality—our national wealth hA obtained
considerable benefits. Our commercial ac
tivity Is l >-rhai>s most convincingly reflOCt
ed in the figures presented in ihe tables of
our imports and exports for the last year.
In that period the Imports amounted to
H6,«*ft,flM an.l the exports t<> H2st«st,M*>
which left a hand*3SM balance of trade in
our favor and which was a BBttcn bettei
showing than we had made in any ut the
preceding nine years.
"These conditions are not exclusively due
to the law of supply and d'rfumd, but also
are the result of the governmental action
as an accurate regulating and efficient fac
tor. The government has aiways endeav
ored to give an impulse to the commercial
currents and the development of the indus
trial fones. It was largely Uue to tins
impetus, unfortunately Inefficient in some
cases, that the commercial existence of the
country has been successfully developed."
] >r. Secades, continuing, said:
"Another instance of our phenomenal
growth was tlie sugar crop for the test
year, which was the remarkable nnd un
precedented yie'd of nearly two million
tons. It would be rarh to assert that the
Liberal administration Is Infallible. Tii*»
],H>eral administration is susceptible to all
human weaknesses, the same as the ad
ministration of any other country, but our
government tends to diminish these weak
nesses with boundless self-denial and for«
s;kM. Tho activity of the various depart
ments has imparted an efficient an-1 power
ful action on all tho branches of the ad
ministration, bettering the service and
properly regulating institutions that were
evidently faulty.
•Following the example given US by the
T'nited States, among other cultured na
tions, tl.e Home Department Is bent on re
organizing the police according to modern
patterns, and in'end? to build a prison that
shall meet the retirements of the scien
tific progress attained in modern penal pro
cedure. It is intended to build houses for
the tollers, to enable them to come into
possession of thoir own homes by means of
lot-drawing proceedings, and night schools
are created for adults. In fart, the purpose
of improving morally and materially our
condition is noticeable throughout."
Paris, Oct. 2J. Sam McVey, the American
pugilist, knocked out Sergeant Sunshine, an
alleged "coming" English heavyweight, to
night The tl^ht l.isK-d one round.
HIGGTXS & SEITER West 21st and 22d
streets, just east of Sixth avenue. invite at
tention to a sale of china and glassware at
special values.
nue, between 20th and 2-<l streets, offer
special values this week in furniture.
BONWIT, TELLER & CO., Nos. 54, f,«
and 58 Went 23d street, begin a sale un
usual importance, comprising women's and
misses' outer apparel, women's tailored
suits and a large collection of street and
evening coats. A special millinery sale
has also been arranged.
way and 19th street, call attention to an
extraordinary sale of fancy silks. Fancy
dress fabrics, black broadcloth and beaded
marquisettes are among other attractive
BAKS & CO., Broadwaj and 3ith street,
advertise v sale of women's t.»il<>i<-.l suits,
petticoats and hats at reasonable prices.
GKEENHUT & CO.. Sixth avenue, be
tween ISth and l'.tth Streets, lay stress this
week on a sale of Russian ponysklii coats
and linens.
K. J. HORNER • CO.! 'J.^.l Ktrert. an
nounce a s=ale of dining room furniture at
special values.
A. JACCKEL & CO., No. IM Fifth ave
nue, Invite attention to their larg>- stock
of authentic nvxi.-ls In fur tnirmt-nts and
•small furs.
nue, between 37th aril cttn streets, are
offering high grade apparel at popular
prices. Attention is also called to ■ special
sale to-morrow of women's tailored suits
misses' suits and boys' coats.
PANY. Sixth avenue, between lPth and
20th streets, hus on hand new fall styles
of the Patrician shoe, which nil be offered
at uni-reccdented prices.
H. JAKOKEL & SONS. .\ ( k. 15, is and >
West -I street, are shoving thW week a
fine- collect! >i of fashionable furs.
Extensive System Installed at
Pennsylvania Station.
The danger of an extensive fire in »ny
part of the new Pennsylvania station In
any way tyin« up *ervlce from the Msj
terminal has been reduced to a minimum
by the extensive system of water pipes for
fire use which has been Installed.
Besides the water protection, the station
is equipped with twenty fire alarm boxes,
wired In ten station loops each, and re
cording in three goncs situated under the
main concourse, yard master's office and
th*> station service plant. There Is a fire
"brigade of twenty-five men. divided Into
thref- companies, one crew for the hone
wagon, ono for the chemical engine, and
another for the standplpes.
A fan Inn of the equipment is th*» pro
rtdlng of tunnel alarms for transmitting
signals indicating fire and for cutting of?
current to power rails. Th»«re »r» 11*
boxes on the system, each with a "Fire"
nnd a "Power" lever. Each lever can be
used to shut off the current.
Priest Nearly Comes to Blow 3,
with Man at Hearing.
An unexpected incident occurred yester
day at the continuation of the hearing into
the charges of incompetency -»nd neglect
of duty against nSJtWBBjn President dresser
of Queen?. The Rev. John 9. Gresser. son
of the Borough President, accused Arthur
K. Keating, a member of one of th<» com
mittees that file! the charges In Albany,
of threatening to write to Bishop McDon
nell and complain of the presence of Father
(Jre.s-er at the hearings. The men almost
came to blows.
"You said you would write to the Bishop
and make complaint about my attendance
at these hearings?" Father Gresser w*is
heard to say to Mr. Keating.
"Yes, ' returned Mr. Keating; "and you
h< ard that from 'Tommy' Lyons. Your fide
has been trying to find out things so that
they can be handed over to your crowd."
"I>o you want me to tell you what I
think about you? " said Father Gresser with
some spirit, blinking his finger at Mr. Keat
"Yes," replied Keating. "Go ahead."
It was at this Juncture that President
Gresser and his son Lawrence stepped in
between the two men.
Thomas H. O'Brien, who had announced
that he had been relieved of his place of
assistant foreman in the highway depart
ment because he supported Joseph Cassldy
for President of the Borough against Bor
ough President Gresser, waa one of the
day's witnesses.
"Was there ev«>r any lay-off besides th°
one in which you are concerned ?" he was
"Test*' re;»lioil the witness; "a la;. -off of
dead ones."
■'What do you mean by dead on°s?"
"I mean the 'tin' horses and carts that
never did any work."
< 'ornmissioner ordway's Irritation hds
been growing stronger at each hearing
when the subject of campaign contribu
tions Is under investigation. Yesterday he
"It is a farce the wav witnesses are tes
tifying here concerning these campaign
contributions. They are either totally Ig
norant or untruthful, and I consider them
untruthful. I know that these employes
did talk about campaign assessments
among themselves and that th»-y had some
very plain intimation what they were ex
pected to pay and to whom. They should
come here and tell the truth, for their false
hoods will <)o no good."
Reports at Annual Gathering Tell of
Good Work Accomplished.
The fifteenth annunl fall mretir.g of the
New York < 'redit Men's Association was
held at the Hotel Astor last nigiit. with an
.11 tendance of two hundred and fifty mem
bers. Following the installation of the offi
cers a dinner was held.
• Tho new officers are: President. Frank S.
Flagg, of the Powell Brothers* Shoe Com
pany; first vice-president. George i,. "Will
iams, of \V. A. Carsar & Co.; second vice
president, P. K. Flannery, of A. Steinhardt
& Co.; treasurer, B. D. Hsaar, of Eberhartl
Fabcr, and secretary', Arthur H. Alexan
Howard Marshall, the retiring president,
read a report covering the work of the as
sociation for the last year, showing a large
Increase in membership, and recording the
prosecution of business men who had made
fraudulent failures or OtharwsM swindled
reputable concerns.
The new presiiient. Mr. Flagg. then spoke
to the members, saying that the policy of
the association had always been conserva
tive, and that he had no intention of be
ginning startling innovations. The develop
ments of th© year to come, he promised,
would be in harmony with the iieas of his
Reeves & Co. will run a special excursion
to Lake Lackawanna on October 30. The
property Is selling fast and every visitor
is deHghted with the plcturesqueness of
the country there. A public road runs
right through the property.
Boating, bathing and fishing may be en
joyed on the lake. The property is one
thousand two hundred feet above sea level.
The air is pure and bracing.
m • — —
On the appl'cation of the "Waldorf-As
toria Hotel Company Justice Newburger
yesterday issued a writ of certlorari under
which the Board of Taxes and Assessments
must on November 7 produce its books and
other records in court t.> show why the as
sessment placed on the hotel company's
property should not be lowered. In lt»
petition for the writ the hotel company
derssred the assessment to bY rxcesslve and
While carrying an nastbreila close to his
head John McConneU was stmdl by an
automobile as he was crossing Madison
arcane near the earner of BMn street last
erentnic. He was thrown tr> the pavement
and severely bmUMdL I»r. Kalamuth. from
the Harlem Hospital, treated the man sad
thrn removed him to his home, nt No 2001
Madison arenue No arreoi was made
\ Perm. R. R. Terminal District: I
\^ Send me particulars of anything you M
want to sell, from 16 ft. front up to m
«V any limit (larger the better). . m
I have cash buyers waiting. M
Ti 25 years' experience as M
a broker in Greater M
- New York. M
\ Principal address M
\ • or call M
X sth Aye. M
Gulf Steamers Crown Prince anrj
Bluefields Missing.
■ ■
Shipping- Circles Fear the Worst
— Many Small Craft Lo3t
Off Florida Coast. %
N>w OrtMssl Oct. 22.— That two stesnn*
#rs plying between X-w Orleans and c»n
tral and South American ports sank la riks
■Yucatan Channel durinar th» r»<— n*- »r» 1
utonm with a total loss of sixty-four iiv.
Is . trie, belief in shipping circles her? tiv
night The vessels are the British st-anj.
er 'r'>*n Prince. Captain 11. Kirkwoo^
with a crew of thirty-five, and rh- Blae*
'flelds. of Norwegian ownership. Captain C.
M ing»», with f«»nty-nln<» personj
aboard. Including Captain Lana;»'<i wifp.
The Crown Prince, which sailM fronj
Santo*, <lue here on .Sunday, with a cargo
»f 7.-».<>»>O bags of eoffe*. was last reportofl
On October 7at Barbados 1 . She t> «wnat
by the Prince Lin*. Limit?*!. Newcastle.
The Bluefields sailed from Ceiba. Spa^.
ish Honduras, on Friday of last wi«ek. wjtij
a cargo of bananas, valued at $lt,OQ<). fj^
was chartered by Macarro* Brothers, of
New Orleans.
Th^ steamer Grlb. which was fr.-ir h«t»i
s.h»»ad of the Blueflel'is wh»n th<» height
of the «torm struck h»r. warn blown tkrao
hundred miles out of her course.
Tampa. Fla.. Oct. 22.— AXor* than » mrtw%
of small fishing vessels were sunk in Tu*m
day's hurricane, and in several ■-».«•>(» their
crews drowned, according to Sjdvlc«a
brought here to-day from Boca Grande,
Southern Florida, by a sailing vessel. Fish
ing camps on the. posed keys were als<>
washed away. In some, instanc*.* leaving no
clew to the fate of their occupants.
Baltimore, Oct 22.— The schooner Hatt!*
E. Giles, bound from Baltimore to salts*
bury, Md., ran on the shoals near Cot*
Point, rhesapeake Bay, last night and win
be a total wreck. The crew rea<-h*<: Cora
Point Lighthouse In their yawl In «af*ty
after being buffeted about in the heavy
seas for two hours.
Savannah. Oct. 22.— The Texas Oil Com
pany's barge Dallas, with its crew of nino
men, Is safe at Tybee Island. The harqo
broke away from its tow during a hundre«i
mile-;in-hour blow off Jacksonville last
Norfolk. Va . Oct. : Th# British steam
ship Celtic Princes*, five days overdue from
New Orleans, arrived to-day, snan only
seven ton* of coal In her bunkers, after *
sever- experience in the recent storm o2
the southern eoa3t of Florida. Two of r e
crew were injured.
Miami. Fla., Oct. 22. — President J B.
Beckwith. of th<» Florida East Coast r.<t! -
way, announced to-day that all damao
from the storm south to Knight's X- had
been repaired and the train service would
be resumed Tuesday morning;, connecting
with Havana and Key West steamers.
Seventeen Men Rescued from
Bark — Revenue Cutter Sinks.
Kingston. Jamaica, Oct. 22.— The Brlti»f
steamer Kiver Plate arrived at Annato
Bay, on the north coast of Jamaica, than
morning, having on, board s»v»nr<«»r •-„
th«» crew of the Norwegian bark Ma3torta»
which was abandoned in the Gulf Stream
six days ago while on a voyage from Pen
sacola to Kio d« Janeiro.
The hark, which was lumber laden, er»*
countered tho full force of the hurricane.
After seventy hours of battering «h» was)
left waterlogged, dismasted and rudder
less. The captain and crew were compelled
to tak© to th© boats. One of them was
swamped as soon as It was launched and
th© occupants were rescued with great dif
The steamer River Plate, which had al
ready answered th«» signals of distress, bo»^
down on th«» wrecked bark and took all
hands aboard. Weather beaten, sick and
bruised, the crew reached Kineston this
afternoon and are now being cared for b/
the Norwegian Consul.
Havana. Oct. 22.— Reports from <'ar» Sa.l
Antonio say laaM th* Cuban revenue cut
ter Ce.«pedes has h»<>n wrecked, with th*
loss of the aptain sssd all hsssasi enregsl
An unknown American bark is strandei
off the cape. Ths crew was saved. Th^
Norwegian steamer Hames. the Cuban
steamer Rita and many small craft ar»
ashore on the northwest coast of Pinar del
The Cuban government reported yester
day that there waa no communication by
telegraph with the Isle of Pines. The wire
less service was Interrupted. Mails are
sent tri-weekly from Havana, on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Peter E. Neville's Will Gives Almost
Ail Estate to Children
By the will of Peter E. Kevllle, Osd in
the Supreme Court yesterday, his wido*.
Mrs. Bessie I>. Neville. Is cut off from any
part of the estate, which. It is believed. U
valued at nearly $I,CU>.<W. Neville. •snl
died on October IS. was a manufacturer.
With the exception of *>.ou>. ISM testator
Ktt his entire r*tat* t> his two rtasssOßj
and they are preveiued fruni turnlr.K o*e r
any part of It to th«-ir muthet until ti»«Jf
are th'.rt>-tl\e \e;»r» old.
The rtason for Ks» llls' »<t!..:. in cutUBS
.-ff h!3 SfttS Si b«ll«-v*U t.» h«\e l)«-en JSBSJ
two elT..i lo oMhlii *. divor.i- fr- v: Mm.
As Ne\lllo Irft tlo real e*tate hi* wUiovf
wtU not e\t>n tiavr ■ iio»r: nasssosl in fcaw
estate. ■ f - *"-" -
w«»m>i- kki i IISDSON iu\r.ii ** FW -
Kxr-pilnnal n»1«hborhood: Jt.W.OOO. >*> B«a
»iMv rash i.-han««> for Manhattan or Fr*>iri
»mprov«d ONK OK MORB TA.UCEMA ruj»
parttt-olara or no attention. p-.k"-» prot»et**>
AtltlreoJ OWN EH. B.»s ••"*• T- <^'i-<- rwrwntawii.

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