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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1918, Image 13

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?Walter Travis Defeats Douglas One Up
in War Work Fund Golf Match
Spears Stars !
At Velodrome I
For War Fund j
Two Thousand Bicycle Tans:
Attend Benefit Raceb
at Newark
Two thousand bicycle fans shivered
irough a meet which was run at the
Vel?dromo ?n Newark yesterday a f ter?
ror for t:ie benefit of the United War
Fund drive and contributed $1,101. to
ti,a cause. It was fur from being
bicycle weather, and the attendance
nM considered good, in view of the
fact that the bike season closed more
lien a month ago.
gob Spears was the "bear cat." dem?
onstrating that he tries just as hard
then there is no money at stake.
?j-jjH won a three-cornered match
nn from Frank Kramer and Alfred
Gullet, besides taking first place in
tie ten-mile open race.
Spears beat Kramer and Goullet in
t?o etraight heats at a milo each in
the special match. It was Goullet's
lint appearance in Newark in eleven
months- Goullet enlisted in the avia?
tion ?ervice of the navy immediately
,ftsr winning the six-day race last
nfli and this was the first time he
in had a furlough since joining the
colon. Goullet is now station at the
ilMsecbusetts Institute of Technology
it Joiton and in another month cx
prtti (o be a flier.
Kramer gave Spears a fight in the
ten-mile open, but Spears, who was
io belter shape than "Big Steve," out
sprinted him on the last lap and won
titlly. Al Halstead won the half-mile
handicap from Pete Drobach, both
rider? starting from the forty-five-yard
i??hrard Bendi, a New York boy and
member of the Acme Wheelmen, was
the ?tar in the amateur races, winning
both. He just staved off Wilile Keeler
in the half-mile handicap, while in
(it two-mile open he nipped Keller at
tho tape.
the summaries:
Hili'mll? hem!leap ! amateur)?Won by B. L.
?tail. Acme Wheelmen t?o yards); William Keller.
BnVlsw Wheelmen <aeratch). second; 0. A.
(MO, Newark (35 jartlt). third : Curl Ham?
id!?, Blf.omtleld (SO ?ard?), fourth. Tim?, 0;5.r>.
On.-dle Uir.o-carin'rtd match race (profen
iS?u)-Woi. hy Ilob?irt B. Siwar?. Australia;
tn??t U Kramst-, Ea.?t Oran*?, second; Alfred
(?WIM, V. B. V, third.
rlrrt heat?Won by epears; Kramor, eecotid;
Goullet, third. Time, 3:00.
Second heal?Wen )iy Bpeara; Kramer. ueeotid;
tioalkt, third, nme, 2:51 1-5.
Htll-nille hamlicip (prnfffalonal)? Won by AI ;
Hilatead, Etulaud (-15 yard?): Peter Drotiach, Boh
iou H5 janis), sc?-or?d; John Bedell. JjynbrooK.
^ 1 (35 yards!, third-, George Chapman. Ven- j
ark (3& J??M, fourth; U'Uliain Hauley, Haa Fran
?lic? Hi Saris). WUu Time, 0:36 3-?. j
TNio-mV.? Dp? (amateur)?Won by K. C. Bendl, t
Acme Whwlmen; W?liim Koller, Bay Viet? Wheel- !
men, would; Eduard Byron, Australia, third; Carl
Btabicher, Blooaaeld. fourth. Time, 4:S3 1-5.
TlM-mlte opea (professional)?Won by Hoben B.
n'eus, iwtralla; Frank L. Kramer, ?'.ast Orange,
eccocd; John BedeLI. Lynbtoek. L. I., third; Momia
Y#leli. Utmm, U l., fourth; Al Hal?teaJ, Bt1g- .
It?d, filth. Tim?, 2?:05 V-U.
Stokeley Is Victor
For Sixth Time in
Long Road Race
William J. Stokeley, tho St. Christo?
ph? Club runner, scored his sixth
triwph in as many starts in the invi
Ul|en road run held by the Morning
elie Athletic 'Club yesterday. As in
?II hi? previous victories, Stokeley was
never extended. He kept comfortably
back of the pace until the last mile,
*hen he assumed the lead to win as
' 1 pleaaed.
Max Milofsky, of the Kings County
Athletic Association, the second run?
ner home, was two minutes behind
Stokeley. Third place went to Morris
Seinfeld, unattached, who showed st
M?h flight of speed for one and n
'half mile?, and then petered out,
Tho summary follows:
ft*. Xigte and Club, Tim?. !
,-*? J. Stokalev, fct. Christopher Cub.. 3*:<M I
?M Mllefsky. Kings County A A. 117.43 |
' W- Seinfeld, unattaclicd...,. ?8:ld
? Jj. Tfcotapxf.. Commerce nigh School.. --'9:14
?T ?fiUm Mori-Ins?!.*? A. C. S0:M ,
? M. JPronUhte. St. Anaeln?*? A. C. ?IO:'"1
? N. Balph. Mowlnsiliie AC. 32 :
Anderson and Galligan
Victors in Foursome
in the four bail match, scheduled for
the Marine and Field Club yesterday,
"?ter O'FTara, the Haworth profes
?Wnal, failed to put in an appearance,
'M C, S. Jacob?, the former club
tampion of the Marine and Field
^">o. Paired with A. W. Chiappa, the
wjhmond Countv Club professional.
?Sr?*.. Carl Anderain, Bronxville,
?f Teddy Galilgan. the Marine and
"?Id Club professional.
?"Proved to be a verv close match.
J'Wftuj and Chiappa led bv 1 up at
<n.ui ' but Anderson and Galligan
?1... ?w?.n lho ?na-ch by 2 up, with
* b?st ball of 66 t0 69i
Clan MacDuff Victors
?Ja.*? MacDatT's soccer eleven ob- ,
,?}d. ,*>? ?"diet by 4 goals to 0 '
?V-Utthe i-ulton Athletic Club in the i
W?U,na .of the Southern New York :
Ckr Y CUP 'serieB for the Wtu''
?enea? d *, k?nox 0val >??terday.
353 . the. ?ecend. Denby and Siegel ?
'??a a goal ?pieee. * * !
' Pimlico Entries
fel?.-5SS?icl^r'ta*:. fw ,rm-year-oltl*; a!i fur- !
Pfr ?:? .S5?.'.U,^T?f 1"'- W. Uarxl. jo;,
?'?'ani?'? Tr '>? '' *>?"an. l?r. l'o.ilii.ey.
i^ ?C V .' .' '.;? Mlll.t. lor: Mai.reurrv. '
??iitf ?';'?.,(' """"'?*? trv Oiroe-year-oliU And '
? te.,J':!' 'MiimrV/ I'';'..?l?a I
?^1 \? 'n.'. ''^'"' r>:-. 105
W.a.Hu,,'0* ?/;.V'"j^ a?^/?,pW?r,l; ,??? nut
?"?? He u- ; ' ' : 'Aint?.?ptt/- f:'o.- 'in,
fiTv'; ?1v\l,i?,",?" v-' i'f'- ?;i"'|r'
???te? &*.:li ^ ' A''."m l0"'. HlMUv'e f'Jh. ?
\w. l'o?'.?wr. StO; ??ranMi,
?wWete^S1!? riuh ?*u;??? '??'???????
T'J?-: r-'.'?? "^ ??IWa. I'm): Pljanli?!.
4.4^' -?*ry, U?; uUUn m,^.., jfS;
tec? ??_i?r-... . _
1?, * ' W|'"???. M?; v?lw, l-Jo.
******* ?*?????*.?, ?, %rt*-^T*v,vv-v-m_nl_?_rij
0***** i
1 * * By I W. J. MACBETH
A GIGANTIC sports drive, to assist the United War Work Campaign
to collect $170,500,000 for seven famous American institutions
engaged in war relief v.-.?rk among our soldiers and sailors, will
begin to-day. Every sport of r>?*?Jor and minor importance, amateur as
well as professional, which hi.p:*?ns to be in season at this time?and
EOme which are not?will join ?.'?st heartily in a real American sports?
manship form of testimonial to this highest form of all charity.
Though this is to be sports week of the gigantic drive, sporting efforts
will not be confined strictly to the original dates set. Indeed, Bports
already have made a start in the right direction. As early as a week
ago a swimming meet was held in behalf of the fund, while yesterd*
at Garden City those pristine rivals of the links of twenty years ago,
Walter J. Travis and Findlay S. Douglas, contributed the best effort
that was in them to the cause.
Not only in New York but throughout the length and breadth of the
land the call for assistance to our warriors will be raised. It makes no
difference whether peace is near or far away. A tremendous fund is
indispensable. Indeed, as much will be needed in peace as in war. For
Uncle Sam's forces must police indefinitely the war-racked and revolu?
tion-twisted territories of the erstwhile common enemy. In any event it
n.eans a long Btay for the boys "over there," and once peace is declared
we may run true to the form of humanity and be just a bit prone to forget
our heroes.
And so, in the fervor of these most exciting days of all history, let
??ach and every one of us who honors sport, ho matter under what form
or what name, put his shoulder to the wheel. The sum fixed upon is the
minimum needed. It would be an honor to the cradle of democracy if
that sum were overcontributed twofold.
Sincerity of Effort indispensable
IT IS'Uhe professional adhlete alone who hesitates to give the best of
his physical ability to charity. This but subscribes to life's greatest
arxiom?physical ability is the vital asset of the professional. It is his
reserve capital.
Unfortunately for the fair name o? sport, the professional athlete is
counted upon most heavily for the substantiation of sport's honor in this
particular drive. Champion and near champion pugilists and wrestlers
will meet everywhere from coast to coast during the week. It is hoped
that all will perform to the very best of their ability in this worthy cause,
even if the fact hazards dearly won honors.
So far as New York is concerned, the big pugilistic attraction will
be held at Madison Square Garden Saturday night. Five bouts of six
j rounds each have been arranged. The participants are well matched
and capable of assuring action worth far more than the price of admts
i sion, if indeed they perform to the best of their ability. It is up to the
j promoters to assure this happy guarantee.
It is with sincere regret traat we admit charitable boxing shows of
| the past have run very heavily toward buncombe. Time after time New
York sportsmanship has been betrayed. A black eye to any of sport's
contributions might seriously endanger the success of the- big drive in
other departments.
The promoters of the boxing entertainment at Madison Square Gar?
nen have it within their power to guarantee protection to the public. It
is well enough to say no ono can make professionals light unless they
feel so inclined, But it is equally true that a competent and fearless
referee can prevent hippodroniing or stalling.
Let the promoters guarantee to the public that stalling and hippo
uroming will not be countenanced and the success of the show will be j
guaranteed, never fear. Let the referee not only be empowered but in- ?
slructed to throw out of the ring all participants whose exhibitions appear
any way suspicious The public, then, which pays will be satisfied that :
it has had a run for its money ?Yen if not one of the bouts goes the limit
because of official interference. !
For the champions and near champions who will participate at Madi?
son Square Garden can none of them afford to be made the objects of
public ridicule and scowl If they can be made to realize that half-hearted ?
effort means the pugilistic graveyard for them they will fight quite as j
heartily as if a fortune attended winning effort. j
Baseball Sap Already Stirring
IF THE world war ends so soon as there is every reason to believe it
wiH, there seems no good reason why baseball should not come into j
its own again next season. Certainly there is every reason to hope that j
the major, and perhaps the big minor leagues as well, will be prepared to ;
open their championship campaigns on scheduled time. j
Of late the American League has been making aome capital as to i
the number of players in the service. I think a bulletin from the Ban
Johnson sanctum some days ago showed that 55 per cent of the American i
League players were actively engaged. This is a most commendable
But it must be remembered, still again, that but a small percentage ]
of the bulletined members are in olive drab or navy blue. Most of the !
athletes are engaged in shipbuilding or munitions plants or some form ?
of industry connected with successful war making. In the event of eai-ly j
peace, of course, the great majority of these might easily secure release
from their present duties. It is not likely the "work or fight" rule will
survive the end of hostilities.
There would be plenty of first-class players available to assure a j
-uccessful major league campaign, in any event. In the interim it re-\
mains for the powers to effect a reorganization. There is time for this,;
too, at the annual meetings in December and the February schedule
Meanwhile, as a? sign that baseball is far from dead, the anjmal !
meetings of minor leagues will begin at Peoria, 111., to-morrow. Those |
associations of the "brush" which survived the financial depression of I
the past few years seem hopeful of entering the field in 1010.
Rutgers Eleven Attracts Attention
GEORGE FOSTER SANFORD'S career as coach of the Rutgers foot- j
ball team has been a brilliant one. A year ago he turned out one ;
cf the most formidable aggregations of the East. And this season he has
a team which compares most favorably with that of 1917. The Raritan i
machine on Election Day ground into fine powder the redoubtable aggre
gation representing the Naval Transport, which is captained by CharhV
Brickley. Brickley, a pretty fuir judge, conceded Sanford's team to be
one of the most powerful of the season.
It is true that Sanford has a veteran array. Also it is true that I
the class of rival teams is away below even last year's college standards.
Most universities have lost through war work not only the best talent!
but the opportunity to train properly as well. In the latter instance
?Sanford, too, is limited in his time for drill, and the success of his team !
speaks accordingly as to his ability. It seems a pity that Georgia Tech,
th? wonder of the 1917 football season, was unable to meet Rutgers at
the Polo Grounds for the benefit of war charities.
Hartmans Win Tennis
Match in Westchester
Mr. and Mru. Iilgo Hartman had to
?all upon, all their cunning to defeat
Mis? Marguerite Grove and Harry J.l
?stcinkampf in a Ked Cross mixed i
doubles match played at the West- j
cheater County Tennis Club ynsterday. \
The rcoro was 8- 3, 7?-5.
i ho court covering of tho winning'
pair wan a great aidin their victory.
They handled ?ivory ?hot from their
opponent? in clever fashion, although
Steinkampf put all hia ?peed behind
hjl ?Inven, lu the second .et ?Stein
k?mpf carried thf. bulk of the work for!
hit team, but failed to turn the tide.
New York F. C. Wing, 2 to 0
Opening the cup tic oomp-etition
tor the benefit of tho United War
Work fund, under tho auspice? of the
Southern New York State Football Ab
Kociatlen, at Lenox Oval, yesterday
the New York 1- ??otbaU C|ub qualified '
fop the second round by defeating the :
Macomb'e A- C. eleven by the ?core :
of . goal? to 2, after Uading at half :
time by - 0. I
Chapman and Wiley Form
Team for Six-Day Race
George Chapman and George Wiley
have been teamed up for the inter?
national six-day bicycle race which
starts In MadlSon Square Garden the
w??ek of Detember 1-7. Chapman, it
will be recalled, was very prominent,
in all the sprints last year and finished
first in many of these dashes during
the week.
In drawing Wiley as a partner Chap?
man secure? ono of the greatest
"pluggers" in the world. Wiley is tho
motor-paced champion of America ami
is, therefore, conditioned to maintain a
terrific pace for hours at a time.
Wiley's team mate last year was Clar?
ence Carman. The latter is In the
navy and will be a competitor if he
can obtuin a furlough.
Morte Team Win? by 6 Goals
Presenting a formidable team against
the Queen's Rangers in the war fund
cup game at Bay Ridga yesterday th?*
Morse Dry Dock eleven won by 6
goal? to 0, ?coring in each half, and
earned the right to'piny Ne* York in
the Becoud round.
Pelham Eleven
Easily Defeats
Peekskill Team
> Naval Training Boys Show
Improved Game, Win?
ning by 49 to 0
By A. C. Cavagnaro
Peiham Bay's Naval Training foot
j bf-.II team displayed a vastly improved
gamo in easily defeating the Peekskill
Naval Range eleven in a contest on j
. tii?? New York Athletic Club gridiron;
] _! Travers Island yesterday by a score
; of 4a to 0. The reversal of form br
j the local sailors was the result of a
t bhake-up in the personnel of the rtrst
i team following its surprising defeat
! at the hands of the Bay Shore Naval '
Aviators last Sunday.
At no time yesterday did the Peeks- !
i kill men have a chance to score a!
I touchdown. Several times they pene
; trated as far as th_ Pelham 25-yard I
! line, where, however, they were held!
.or downs. The Peekskill defence was
compounded of brittlo matter and split
j wido open when the tearing Pelham j
i backa hit the line.
"King" Lear, the Pelham back, was!
by far the star of tne game. He con- j
| tinually smashed the Peekskill defence)
; tor long gains, while in accomplishing i
many long runs around tho ends he ?
I shook off the tacklers with little trou- ?
ble. fi. scored four touchdowns, his ?
final one coming in tho fourth quar- j
j ter, when he caugb. a punt and ran j
! thirty-live yards to the Peekskill line. !
i Oid, at ??uarterback, was a big aid
to Lear, and it was principally through j
j their playing that Pelham always had |
j its opponents on the defensive. Oid I
I scored two touchdowns, while the other |
I xvent to the credit of Hanna. Nord- j
| strom kicked six goals and Christie j
j the seventh.
Peekskill was rushed off its feet by I
I the irresistible Pelham attack In the
; first and second quarters, in each aes
! sion scoring fourteen points. Peeks- :
i kill braced in th?; third, holding Pel- i
i ham scoreless, but withered ba?ly in ]
| the fourth.
The line-up:
I Pelham B?J (49). Von. reelisklil N. B 10).
1 rtafTarly.L. B.Adtms
1 McShalcy.t* T. .,.Sauitder?
N'ordjtrom.L. O.Nelsoii
. Whit nom-.R. O.Tnis
1 TouUut.K. T.Dut-1
Mugen.IL K.Sorcr.Jon
Old.Q. I?.i*unl?
'IVInnlnj.I.. H. B.Ta?uoh?>r
. I.?ar.It. H. t?.Deuvlor
j McMahou.JT. B.Bunbrool?
? Touchdown??Lear (4), OH (?i), Huim Go?!s
?from touchdowns?Noriistroni ifl/, Christie. Sun- ;
Mltulloii.T-Um^ii for NorfUtrom, Biunpm fiT III*'. '
rcrt.v, ni_liH? f.ir McMahou, Klealar for Mi-KliaJev. ;
W_k?Aeld for Old, White for WaJsfflflrt, Sir .11 fi>r I
Curtis, Camind.v f<<r Tru?, Curl?=y for Nolaon, K*l- j
Ity for Korciibun, >'1?1.1 tut Tausi-her, Curt?a for
Small, Monday ror Puval. Referee?Tom Thorp,
C?>hinil)l_. I'raulrn?AndriTW?, Vsla. Head lliits
tnau~B Wefera, ???or??toivu. Tme of ouartcrft? i
10 ujliiu?..
School Swimmers
Begin Big Tourney
For Title To-day
The team swimming championship
of the Public Rchool'j Athletic league
High School tourney will get under
way this vettk with live nchoola of the
itve.ater city as contender? for the
title. It will be a round robin series.
with each school meeting the other
The teams entered are Commerce.
Do Witt Clinton and Stu*|vesant, of
Manhattan, and Boys' High and Eras
mutj Hall, of Brooklyn. The> tourney
will last for ten weeks, and its object
is to preparo the schoolboy swimmers ?
for the individual swimming cham- j
pionshipH, which take place early in |
The schedule follows:
N'lTeniiwr il -Commerce ?a. Hoy?' Uljh, De Wirt
tllnloi: vs. LYumu* Kail. .Stuyvetiaiit live.
November l.,--Sf.iyresaiit va. Low morco, Boys'
llli'h vs. Do Witt Clinton, IC.-aiiBUA Hal! bye.
November 23?I>e Witt Clinton vs tituyveaant,
Krrusmus liaii vl. Hay!,' High, Commerce ?yo.
December -?Stuyrea.-.nt vs. K.-amuis Hall, Com?
merce vs. De Wilt Clinton, Boys' High bye.
December ft?m'a' High vs. Stuyveaant, l?rasraus
Hall Commerce. Do Witt Clinton bye.
Decemlxir 13?Do Will Clinton vs. Stuyvatant,
Erasmus Hall v?. ?Boys' Ulxl?, Commer?a bye.
.Tanuary if?Commerce vs. Do Witt Clinton.
Sttiyvetanl ?a. Krasmus Hal!, BoyB' rii?h by?
January 13?Kra>mus Hau vs. Commerce. Buys'
High ?a. Stuyreaant, De Witt Clinton bye.
January IS?Commerce vs. liujs' Kijcli. D? Witt
Clln'.on vs. Hraamus Hall, Stuywsant bye.
.lanuiiry -'5???tuvvesiuit vs. Commerce, Boys'
HlgU vs. De Witt Clinton, Erasmus Hall bye.
Order Game at Paterson
At a meeting of the American Foot- '
ball Association, held in Newark, the I
cup game between New York and !
Paterson was ordered to be played at j
Paterson, December 1. New York, I
however, will carry its protest up to !
the United States Football ?associa- j
tion. i
Kegtilur ra.-cnjt.r aud Cargo Service
Payments to American Forces Abroad.
Drafts?BJoney Ordir*.. Mail or Cable
Great Fr?tala, Ireland, Scandinavie, lt?!t,
France, Porta{aI, Spain, Switzerland.
For fi?rther information apply
Frequent Sailing?
York-li ?
H/ltuln- -I ?flam!?Ita!.?S cru ?lina? i?
?ftJt?*, 9 Broadway, New York
1 w?w^ r&preae Po?i?J Seme? gt-H
Company'? Offict ls.a^^
rot San Juan & i.?7?ruez. p. n., L? O-tjn?.
Pte. C?b?!!o. Curacao A Maracalbe,
rot Sailing?, I'i?'fntor.* Kreliht ilal.? APP?* ??
T?ltpM,u? 51?0 Hanow. i. Wall ?ilr??L
Dally from r?i?T "til. T\\ R., font Canal
a? . 8 p. m : Ws.n !3?<1 ?t.. ?:J0 p. m.
Ou?- Albany t? o'clock following moFMng.
K\pr??-a freight ?ervlt.e. AUt-jtijotii? ?
Famous Amateur's Historie Putter Brings
$1,700 at Auction After Close Contest
Horse Show Opens To-day;
Officials at Breakfast
While preparations for the opening
of tho horse show at Madison Square
Garden to-day were receiving the fin?
ishing touches and some 300 horses
were being exercised on the tapbark.
the men responsible for this week's
great exhibition in aid of the United
War Work campaign, together with the
judges und some of the prominent ex?
hibitors, including many army officers,
were the guests of John McE. Bowman
at a horse show breakfast yesterday in
the music rcom of the Biltmore."
The sporting significance of the oc?
casion was ?heightened by the presence
of a real live thoroughbred pony,
caparisoned in red, white and'blue, that
stood on a strip of tanbark, surrounded
by flower-bedecked hurdles.
Mr. Bowman, with Judge William H.
, Moore stated on his right and Robert
A. Fairbairn on his left, occupied the
host's chair. After proposing a toast
to "the great leveller, the horse," !
which was drunk standing, he warned
every one that there would be no '
ipeeebmaking, but soon afterward for- ?
got his own injunction by asking
James W. Gerard, formerly Ambarra- ?
dor to Berlin, to say a few words about I
Germany and her horses.
Covers were laid for two hundred
inside and outside of the huge horse?
shoe table. Among those present were I
Alfred B. Maclaf, Reginald C. Vander-;
bilt, E. R. Bowne, Arthur G. Leonard, |
Thomas E. Wilson, John R. Thompson1
and Guy WoeVling, of Chicago; R. J. r
Skofield, treasurer; Charles W. Smith,;
secretary, and Frank T. Clark, super?
intendent of the Horse Show; James
G. Marshall. Charles A. Baudouine,
George B. Hulme, Carll S. Burr, Clin?
ton B. Seeley, E. von der Horst Koch,
J. T. Ramsdell. Bexley Hecombe, Al
den S. Blodget, H. Stuart HolUs, George
,,'illing, William H. Wanamaker, Will-1
iam T. Hunter and Harry D. Hollawy,
of Philadelphia; Hamilton H. Sa'mon.
Fred S. Field, of Brockton. Mass.; r. J.
K. Muurling, Louis Haight, William
Durland, Ernest Iselin, E. S. J. Mc
Vickar, Thomas ?. Regan, James .7. Fox,
Guy A. Ward, W. S. Blitz, George A.
Coleman, W. A. McGibbon, ?'ater
Hauck, jr., .Major John K. Brown,
Franklin B. Jounlan, W. R. Coe, Major
D. 0. Nelson, Rufus (7. Finch, G. D. F.
Leith and Major Alfred VVendt.
Reversing the usual order of things,
? the judges of th? Morse Show will to
j night give a dinner at the Manhattan
i Club to James McLean, president of
the National Horse Show Association; !
Judge William H. Moore, l\_bei*t A. !
Fairbairn and Alfred B. Maclay, the!
four men who have made possible this .
we?.?k's unreserved benefit for the '
United War Work Campaign Fund. j
On Wednesday at the Horse Show ?
in the Garden the memfers of the!
American Hackney Horse Society will I
give a luncheon to their president,
Reginald C. Vanderbilt, who has al?
ways been the ho?t in other year.';.
White Rose Beats Vikings
Defeating the Vikings by 4 goals to 1 I
at Astoria, the White Rose eleven en-1
tered the second round of the State
Association Cup competition for the'
War Fund. Finlay scored from a I
scrimmage in the first half, and Lower i
made it 2?0 for the home team at half
Longfellows Win, 3 to 1
The Longfellows:, of Biooklyn. capt?
ured the honors in the War Fund-Cup
game with the Manhattan* at Bay j
Ridge yesterday, winning by 3 goals to |
1. Lomas was (Tie rir?t to score in the [
first half. Murray's line shot gave the i
Longfellows their F?cond tally soon j
after the restart, and Hutchinson ne-j
gotiated a penalty kick.
Inside Route to Boston
Stateroom*?Heat mirant?Music.
For Information telephone Con. .1100.
lvs. Pier 10. N I-:.- IIoti3ton s't., week day?
only, 6:80 r M. Lv. Pier 70, E. R., ft. E.
S2nd St., ? P. M.
NEW HAVEN LINE. Str. Ivs. Pier ?S, E.
R., nr. Catharine St., week days, 2:00 P. M.
l'Ur 70. E. p., 2:15 P. It.
?j Boat?
? Ball
ALL OUTSIDE STATEROOM?-. ?1.10 to $3.30
Hath Prints Inclue? War Tux.
?Phone Spring *-M3I.
Wer.fst.r.$3.R2: Frovtdenc?direct,$2.99.
For Information rc?r??a.:.?? urn? of JLa
pi.-tura phutie 2/00 Btekniao.
Fall River Line
Inside Rauta to Boston
Stale room??Restaurant?Mimic.
For Information telephone Cort. '".lO"
hs. Tier -id. x r . ft. Houston St., weeft
day? only, 6:30 P Sf.
? P. U.. PI? ?J. N. R.. N. T. T*L Spring 1148.
enlE^tl finish. 3*5 tet-L. ?it ST.50 per dozeiv: Ml?
.'r.t. al $3S.ll, per dOMU, DM. rAVlA'B ?LAOI
LOJtl'ANY. ?&4 fotinU ?,&. INaw Tort I
The Mont Alti-actire Country Hotel
Near New York City.
i.orden City, i.ong Island.
One of the most exclusive hotel? In America.
! A combination of country life and metropol
! ltan luxury neldom foijrid : conducted on the
i American plan, with a handsome a. la. carte
' restaurant for the convenience of motorist?.
?A Most Comfortabie Winter Home
! 21 miles from N. Y. ; f.-equ.nt e';e.trly train
service from renn. Station.
J. J. I.ANN!V (O., Trops
CONVAJ.ESiCX.NT from ?. tlicrit. apd Pnetunoalst
Ruff nor
Cook's, ;
?l r. :'?
i-oinij. .
at I-jrd
Hn.J Information at Uert'ua
Hotel Hurfau. Hciel MeAlplrj,
t? B'way, ?(Jl fifth Aver,.,..; Mar
i Fifth Ave.; Raymond & Whit
S Fifth Ave. "As?s Mr. Foster"
i: Taylor's.
TMi L?A-!?* bUfit.i H5-8- OK THE ?8314
A Oermi.tde Clunatr f nd Clem Streets.
No Durt. No Dtrt. Ir-iumctsble Out?
deer Recr*?!?-!W ?nd Indoor Ennrrtilnment?
??rMrskid M?v_i?esnwa 4.?UH?KrT? ?89?SM
??Ill op*n for Ihe faM.
?Inter and unrlns eeaaims
SATURDAY, NOV. 16, 1918
FKA-XK V. .ULI K, M?..
Large Gallery Follows Old
Rivals Over Links at
Garden City
.As was expected, a great gallery of
j grolf enthusiasts, and especially golferl
i who were prominent in the same twen
j ty years ago, were assembled st the
Gardon City Coif Club yesterday to
witness the meeting; on the links of the
old rivals, Walter J. Travis and Findlay
S. Douglas. Tbey followed the match
over the link?, and they bad the pleas?
ure of seeing? the game played as it
wae played in the days when these men
were champions.
Many holes were won and halved in
par and many were clayed in a stroke,
or more over par. It was an extremely
interesting contest and at no time did
either have a lead of moro than two up.
The caddy privileges brought $250 for
j each man. Howard Maxwell, an old
! member of the Dyker Meadow Goli
i Club and now a prominent member of
! the Nassau Country Club, caddied for
; Findlay Douglas, while a little boy
! hardly larger than the caddy bag car
| ried the clubs for Walter J. Travis,
and he was the envy of all the caddy
boys on the course.
The young women who were collect
; ing for the War Work Fund did a land
office business as they let no one escaDe
without being tagged, while at the
close of the match, which was won by
Walter J. Travis, by 1 up, there was
some spirited bidding for the famous
putter with which Walter J. Travis won
tho British amateur championship in
1904, the first and only time the event
was ever won by an American. The
first bid was $250, and it was run up at
a lively rate until it was finally sold
to P. H. Lapham for $1,700, who pre?
sented it to the Gardon City Golf Club.
Donglas Wins First Hole
The match began by Findlay S, Doug?
las winning the first hole in the par
of 4, as Travis got into the trap guard?
ing the green on his second shot and
took five for the hole.
The second hole wag most admirably
played. They were both on the green
within twelve or fifteen feet of the
hole. Douglas was away and he ran
his putt up within a couple of inches
of the cup. Travis was more fortunate,
as lie ran his putt down for a 2. The
third hole, of 334 yards, was halved in
5, one stroke over par.
Travis took the lead at the fourth
hole, of 490 yards, which he won in 4,
one stroke under par. Douglas, however,
, squared the match at (he fifth ho!?.-,
i of -90 yards, which lie won in par,
; arid he took the lead at the sixth hole,
! of 420 yards, which he won in 6 to ft.
one stroke over par. After halving the
j seventh, 53] yards, in pur, Douglas won
I the eighth, 357 yards, in 3, one stroke
i under psr, which increased hi? lead to
2 up. Travis then won the ninth hole,
I 316 yards, in B to 6, one stroke, over
j par, leaving Douglas in the lead by
i 1 up at the turn, Douglas having gone
I out in 40 and Traris in 12.
Travis in Trap
Playing the tenth hole, of 180 yards,
Travis got into h side trap on his tee
I shot and barely got out on his second. ?
His third went into a bad lie on a !
1 road, while Douglas was on the green ;
i in 2 and Travis in 4. Douglas laid his ?
third shot dead to the cup, and Travis j
; picked up, conceding the hole to Doug- j
i las, who was again in the lead by |
| 2 up.
I Travis won the eleventh hole, of All ,
i yards, in 5 to 6, par being 4. I'hcy were ;
both in the trap guarding the green,
on their tee shots from the twelfth tee,
but were on the green in 2, and after ,
a wretched exhibition of putting halved |
the hole in 5, twe strokes ever par.
Travis squared the match by winning
the thirteenth hole, of 513 yards, in ?
the par of 5.
Playing the fourteenth hole Travis ;
drove into a sida trap and Douglas won
the hole in 5 to ??, one stroke above par. j
Douglas drove into a side trap playing j
the fifteenth and had his own troubles. ,
picking up on the green after Travis I
had squared the match by winning the
hole in 5, one stroke over par. !
Travis took the lead, which proved
a winner, bv winning the sixteenth
hole, 402 yards, in the par of 4. The
seventeenth hole, of 445 vards, was
halved in the par of 5 and the eigh?
teenth hole in the par of 3, leaving
Travis the victor by 1 up.
Their bcores were:
Travis _ 52545655 5?42
Douglas ...43554559 6?40
Trav?i _??65556545 3?43?85
Douglas ... 46565 *6 55 3?45?85
Bruce to Meet Polensky
At the Crescent Theatre, Brooklyn,
to-morrow night Jean Bruce, the ship?
yards' champion, will meet Ignatz
Polensky in a mat bout. Other
matches are on the card.
of the mf-mJpers of the Friends of Al?
sace-Lorraine. Ir.?:. (Les Amis do l'Alsace
: Lorraine?, held pursuant to Section GS of
: the Cfcnerai Corporation U* of the (State
| of New Tor!? in the Colonial Room of the
1 flote! McAlpln, Broadway and 341ii Strte?,
tj"r.j-.'i,r. of Manhattan, NVa- Torlt City, on
I the SOtlj day of October. Ui-, at g:_oi
y. ni. :
"RESOLVED, That the members of the
Frte :4,s of Algae -Lorraine, Inc. (L?-s Amis
nr I'Alsace-Lofralne), a membership cor-,
. hereby autnorl.e by a vote of i
: upwards of two-thirds of their iiumb'r ?ho!
change of the name of the corporation
I from Friends of Alsace-Lorraine, In?, (i.es
I .Mais ne l'Alsace-Lorraine), to General As
SOdatlon of Alsatians and Lorralners of
America, Inc. (A..o?-latlon C>f-n6rala des ?'
j Alsacien?.I-orralns ?J'Am?r!<j'jet ; and It
I \?ae further
"RESOLVED, That full power ?s hereby
conferred upon Cl?ment Ru?ff, v!c?--pres'- '
i dent, and Fell. "P.'lldeiisteln, secretary, with ;
' rhe advice of Maurice Lion, attorney for
i the corporation, to take ml! ?:sce?,t.ary steps ;
; and execute all Instruments under seal or
otherwise to ?rfeciuate su'-h cliansi of
?? naine and to escuro a nev.- corp??rat? seal
for ihe corporation edging forth the now I
name herctiy authorized."
Vice. Presiden;.
County.?In the- matter of t':e appii,-?.
Uon of Ureters Mutual Indemnity ln?u
an..,-. Company for ?uihorlty to r .am., it.
inania t? Inierboro Mutual Ir>denirriy rJ>
surs-nce Cpmpony,?Notice is h?r?M,0 aive?
?hat Brevt-rs Mutual Indeinnttv Insu fane?
Company, a domeSti?- Ina'irar.ce nrootl'
; tion, having its principal business of*ic. ?.
No. ?0. East l.tb Street, Borough _f
Manhattan, City, County and Btate of New
'lurk wilj apply to (he .S.prem?- Court of
| the Slate of .V? w Vori?, at ? Special Tr-m ?
: Part I thereof, to be held at the Co_?y
. Court House, in the Borough of M?nha'- :
I tan. City and County of Mew Tork on ti'_
14th Jay of November. :?J| at 10-ao
?-clock in the forenoon of that day or a? !
soot? thereafter as Couns.-l can I.? I.ar^ ?I
tor at order authorising ?u, corporation ?
tochange Its t,?m- to Inierboro M.tua ?
Indemnity Insurance compacy >.u*?
Dated. New Vori:. Oetober 9th ?sig I
fitch** rcr 4 vt>0?Kocb' p*-*?!i?r.i.
I-ii? II <- or.A.VT. Anornevs for t??tt '
Honor. 3. Nassau Street, Borou-h ?#
I _-a__atiaa. New Tort. CItj. oorou*i* oi j
Corbett Leads
In Shoot at
Travers Island
No Straight Scores Returned
in Week-End Contest
of N. Y. A. C.
Not a single straight score was rc
: turned at the week-end shoot of the
' New York Athletic Club ever i!s
Travers Island traps yes'terday. T'ie
weather conditions were to blame. A
high wind whirled the targets all over
the lot and as a result the r.imrod-?
; were mighty fortunate in btting ab,o
; to hit any of the tiny clay "birds."
i George J. Corbett, chairman of the
l shooting committee, wss the high
! scratch gunner with the low total oi
89 out of a possible 100 targets.
In tho shoot for the Red Cross cup
i legs were scored by G. W. Derrick, W.
! R. Delehanty olid A. P. Walker. In
; the tournament cup race u leg was
' scored by F. Ham. Thewe gunners all
had full cards of 25 targets.
G. W. Derrick and M. Howe were the
rimrods who ?cored in the Uyront-1
cup shoot. They each had 59 out of
50 targets.
To-day the New York A. C. nimrod?
? hold the first of the big shoots for the
| wa?r charity fundf. at Travers Island
The icore?:
Bad Tour- Brro
Cram uimtul i.?l ? ft H.
I N?rn*. t*iip Cup ??up to?
0. W. DarrU-V..S tli "? 'S ? 49 U
1 F. Hani.8*3 :? z:, s ?4 si -13? t
' W. R. Dilshu.t? .5 ">> ? :'0 ?o <? i 70 - -jo - ????
I l? H. Mori*.S? : 19 ?? 4T IT?it- V.
! H. J. Thl?ttuan...O 33 0^1 0 40 |f? 0? ??
i J. IT. \A&&wnmT. .? ?S St? Ai-* {.S--10-- ?.
a. J. Corixtt.i ?* ' '?a a 4-1 6r? ?? 'j:
Z. l??>g?rr?.1 ::i l '-4 ?: 4i ?t - S - !?
: A. W. CMrrle.8 ?3 6 31 \'i ij ?J-:^ :>
A. H Walktr.a 25 t? IT
M. Mun*/.2 -'8 2 28
V. M. UoJl.Hijtrai...H 23 3 ?J
Cochran and Brown in
War Fund Cue Match
The new billiard room of Rational Rec
| retition, Inc., 400 Fulton Street, Brook
' lyn, has made arrangements to acconv
j modate the large crowds expected to
I witness the numerous matches to be
! etagd every night this week in ?id
| of the United War Work Campaign
j Fund.
Some of tho most brilliant stars of
tho billiard world who will perform
! arc Welker Cochran, who will meet
! Morris Brown on Monday night; Alfred??
, De Oro vs. Charles Otis, playing thre^
cushions, on Wednesday night; Thurs
; day night Ralph Greenleaf, the youthful
challenger for the pocket billian!
championship, vs. J. Howard Shoe
maker, the present national amateur
champion. On Friday night the Flower
sisters, who are conceded to be the
leaders at the pocket billiard game
among the ladie?, will play a epecia!
New York Walker* in
Hike to Jamaica
For a change in scenery the peon
of the New York branch of the A. W. A.
took a walk through Long Island yes
terday. Starting from the Quoenaboro
Bridge the trolley was taken to
.Taniica from where the boys tramped
to Crecdmorc and returned.
The veterans continued on to Flushing
where a stop was msda for luncheon
and then they returned. The diatanceu
were ten and twenty miles.
.New York- Manhattan
Toa httr Um exact pro
'?m cutlbii ?mi ?,? .,
?peak ?tth pi-rfurt accent
Toi nut? no t!m* on ?p
po .-airriti. .'or your ittet
er It ? ., . r??r?7 V,e
jour ?{>?.-? moiuei:'* in
'j?ni another <>i?m?
?mi ca? better jour i e
tion end ??;?,-?.
?nil RosenUm!'? I'm?stical I ingtlkstl i.
A aystern of Mis?- r<-c.>r<ja to fit ?II phone
graph?. Simple, lne<p.-rjiv? ?r.'j convcntanl
F. M. C?French Military (?mvrriitlon.
A ?hort rour?? for wmr ?nrwiem.
Call for rrce demi^crat'o:? .r vriie for hooltin
N. Putnam Bloc . 3 Weit 4Mb St, c*w tu, At*
? Berlit% School
Maaaattan?28-30 We?t 34tk Stm?
Brooklyn?216-220 Livia?jton 5rit?t
By the Berl.tz Method students learn nd
only to read ?nd write, but a!*y to UNDER?
STAND and !o SPL\K ihe foreign languages.
Term* may be begun al any tint?
?MIA?:.- '?i MODI
Central Y. W. C. A.. 610 La?. Av. a Std 8t.. N. V.
WEST SIDE y7w.~cTa.~
60TI? STKKKT. tOllNKR 10th AW.Mr.
Aim?LA,NE MECHANICS.?Inatructloq day
or evening-; qualtfv Itie for Oov< rrirr.ent or
factory work. Send f-?r booklet arid pais.
Went Bide Y. M. C. A.. Ill Wtit ?7tls AC.
ISKW YORK?Brook);*)
Y. W. C ?Tof Brooklyn
Enroll at on-:?: Camp?-Canteen?
C'ook'riff?Atter.datit Nursing.
XiBGl M \ ? \\ illiatn?Utir?
William and Mary College
Students' Army Training Corps
Vacancies to I? filled.
O ECKNT re^la?oni? of War Dc
1X partment will admit .?.tudftnts
to S.A.T.C. io discretion ot Prcai
clf-nt 8iirJ Commanding Officer. No
arbitrary number of unit;, required.
Wire application to
LYON G. TYLER, President,
Williamsburg, Virginia.
business *chooi,s

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