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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1915.
". i " f " L m . I 1 H, - II ., III-,
President's Golf Cup Goes to Dalzell-Dumbarton Tennis Team is Beaten
Left-handed Expert Lands
Trophy in Chevy Chase
Samuel Dalzell, considered by many to
be the best left-handed coif player In
the country, yesterday afternoon added
further laurels to his crown when he
won the President's Cup event at the
Chevy Chase Club.
The semi-finals were played In the
morning. Dalzell coming through In good
shape by beating Capt. George VT. Den
feld by 5 up and 4. W. M. Mason, the
other finalist, was pitted against E. M.
Talcott, and his easy victory was easily
the surprise of the tourney, as the latter
has been going like a "house afire" and
was looked upon as a sure winner.
As the event was a handicap one. Dal
zell was forced to give Mason ten strokes
when they met In the finals. These
strokes -were taken at the first, second,
fourth, 0Vh, seventh, twelfth, thir
teenth, fourteenth, sixteenth and seven
teenth holes. The first was halved and
Mason took the second, Dalzell squaring
the match with a win of the third when
his opponent went In a bunker, and after
having trouble getting out conceded the
The next two were halved, and Dalzell
was 1 up when he took; the sixth after
driving In the water hazard, his opponent
setting nearly to the green on his first
and then taking five putts. At the turn
Dalzell was 2 up. as he lost the eighth
and won the seventh and ninth. He won
the tenth, when Mason topped his drive,
and the eleventh when his ball landed on
a bridge and bounced to the green. The
twelfth nas halved and Mason took the
next after both had done some rather
poor work. The fourteenth was halved,
and the match ended when Dalzell took
The card for the match follows:
Out. (ilSHST -u
In 434646II x-36-74
Itut .. 7SS56TS T-54
In 545556II x-30-l
The prize, known as the President's
Cup, will be kept In the tap room of the
club on exhibition for a year, when It
will become Dalzell's property. Mason
was given a prize put up by the club for
the runner-up. The summaries:
Semi final round Ssmuel Dalzell (5) defeated
firorce W Deirfeld (HI. by 5 up and 4: V. B.
Minn ) defeated E. St Talcott (12), by 6
UI and 5
Final round-Samuel Dalzell (5) defeated W. B.
Mason (IS), br 4 up and 3.
KID MUST BE WILLING
TO TAKE THE CHILD
V K D Stokes, owner of Peter
olo. ihe champion 4-year-old stal
lion, was look-ng over his horse at
the I'atchen-Wllkes farm recently,
when a freckle-faced, red-headed kid
"Say mister, do you own that
hoss'" he asked.
I do." answered Stokes.
'Well. I've been looking him over
and I like him. I want a horse and
he s the horse I want. IT1 give you
$1 i0 for him. See, I cot It right
here." and the kid displayed a roll
of bills and: some silver in a bag. "I
Kl S101 altogether that I earnea
Ik iiHiT berries and tending, but I'd
I ko to bold on to $1 so I could buy
Mi.ar lumps for that hos."
Stoke -. as gently as possible, ex
plained to the boy that Peter Volo
w as not for sale, and that he recently
hd refused an offer of $50,000 for
Tears welled Into the eyes of the
'Don't take it so hard, my boy,"
Ka.il Stokes, patting the kid on the
ba k "nverything will come out all
rtpbt for I've got a fine plan."
The kid drl"d his eyes with hli
shirt ieeve. looked up nt Stokes and
What Is it, mister?"
"Well. ou hold onto that $101 and
earn all von can until next spring
Then I'll come down here and we will
1' ,i mare together, breed her to
Peter Volo and you can have the colt
a sure race winner."
"All right, mister, all right," said
the kul "Of course I'd like to have
had that Peter Volo horse 'cause he's
pueh a nire fellow, but If I can't have
him I'll be satisfied with one of his
Douglas Loses to Volk.
"ew York. Oct. 30. Sailor George
Volk defeated Kid Douglas in the main
bout at the New Polo Club last night.
Freddy Welsh Slated
To Fight at Ardmore
Harry Pollock the well known man
ager of Freddy Welsh, the light-weight
champion of the world, has returned
n contract to Manager Jimmy La Fon
taine .of the Maryland Athletic and
Social Club, in which the world's title I
holder agrees to meet the winner of 1
the Lowe-Jones bout at the Ardmore
Club on Tuesday, November 16.
Tommy Lowe, the local light-weight
battler, was slated to meet Willie
Jo.-es. the Brooklyn "wild-cat," on next
Thursday night, but because of some
misunderstanding this bout will not
be held until November 9.
One week later the winner of this
buttle wlir be pitted against Freddy
Welsh in a fifteen-round decision bout
for the light-weight championship of
the world. This will be Welsh's first
light since last winter.
The llght-wolght champion Is not
considering either of these boys as real
opponents, and will use the local talent
to tune up for his finished battle which
he has agreed to give Willie Ritchie,
the former title holder.
The Lowe-Jones battle, which was
held, at the Maryland club a short time
ago, was one of the best ever wit
nessed. These boys will "have blp
things at stake on this occasion and
even a better battle Is predicted.
The local sporting public have not
been giving th.ej Maryland club the
right kind of support, as recently some
of the best battles on record have been
held at Ardmore and Manager La Fon
taine intends to see how far the locaTt
fistic fans will go, by booking the
light-weight champion with one of
these talented veterans.
Just what guarantee Manager La
Fontaine was competed to hand out to
bring the champion here is not known,
but If the facta stated above prove to
be true Manager La. Fontaine will be
considered the "Moose" of the filstlc
circle, for leading Freddy Welsh from
EVIDENCE AGATBBT GALVIH.
WlaeonalB Football Captain May
Face Professional Charges.
Minneapolis. Minn.. Oct. 38. Prof.
James Paige has Informed the University
of Wisconsin authorities that he has ob
tained Information' to the effect that Cal
vin, full back on the "Wisconsin eleven.
played professional ball at Olendlve.
Mont, last summer. Prof. Paige said
his action -was In no sense a protest.
Asked regarding Calvin and alto Simp
son, a Wisconsin guard, said to nave
received money for coaching a Wisconsin
high school, and Scanlon. Chicago guard.
said to have coached Hyde Park: High
School, Prof. Paige said:
'Officially, I have offered aer" evidence
to the university, but I have submitted
such information as I have to the col
lege." BOWLERS MUST STOP
Capital Gty League Leaders Have
Won Fifteen Straight Games.
Shenk Leads Rollers.
What team will be the first to stop
the victorious march of the National
Laundry pin splllers toward the pen
nant In the Capital City Duckpln League?
This Is the question now agitating the
minds of the duckpln enthusiasts of this
circuit. Up to the present time the
laundrymen have not lost a game, and
nave niteen victories tucked away on
the right side of the ledger.
In every set rolled the team has given
high-class exhibition. In their lowest
set this season they totaled 1.512 pins.
while their high set. which Is also high
for the league. Is ISO. Shenk leads his
team with an average of 107.6, this being
high average for the league. Loveless.
McCarthy, and Lakln have averages of
well over 100, and Anchorman Al Work,
who got away with a bad start, lacks
only two, pins of that mark.
Next week the National Laundry rolls
the Waverley Athletic Club and the
week following take on the Charles Ho
tel. Both of these teams are contenders
and will make strenuous efforts to break
the leaders' winning streak. The follow
ing is the standing of the teams:
u.B. H.a. At. S. W. L. Pet.
Waterley A. C...
Charles Hotel. .. .
TJarenner Bak. Go.
NEW YORK STUDENTS
RENEW THEIR PROTEST
New York. Oct 30. The general or
ganization of students at New York Uni
versity yesterday passed a resolution
asking the athletic authorities to insist
tnat George Brlckley. the Trinity foot
ball plajer. who admits being a profes
sional baseball player, be kept off the
rival team which meets N. Y. U. next
Tuesday, election day.
Brlckley. who is a brother of the form
er Harvard star, played professional
baseball with Connie Mack's Athletics
and all last year was with Frank Poth's
Clifton Heights. Pa., team.
Tlie New York University are prepared
to help the athletic association financially
or in any other way, so as not to en
danger tr5 amateur status of the track
athletes who are members of the foot
Pror. T. F. Jones, chairman of the
committee of the faculty on athletic re
lations, received word yesterday that
the case would be taken up for action
by the Hartford College authorities to
day. As the teams have met annually
for thirteen years, it Is hoped at N. Y.
i . mat a break will be averted over
the Brlckley Incident,
M0RAH JUMPS HIS PKICE.
Will Drrannd 1O,00O for a Return
-Hatch Tilth Jim Coffey.
New York. Oct. 30. Frank Mornn. the
heavy-weight boxer, starts todav on a
1 long distance auto tour. Pittsburgh will
be the first official stop, though Moran,
who will attempt to drive the car, prob
ably w 111 have- to halt for repairs several
times. A week of monologue in a Pitts
burgh theater will be followed by a cross
country trip to Wilkesbarre, and similar
visits then to Brooklyn, Boston and back
to New York.
"Jim Coffey keeps demanding a return
match," said Moran "I put the price up
to 110,000 and Gibson, his manager, near
ly fainted. But he'll have to get us that
guarantee or twirl his thumbs. At that
I believe he will find somebody to make
the offer, and I wouldn't be surprised If
Moran and Coffey repeat their act in
December or January. '
"Our price is JlO.Ono for anybody but
Wlllard. It will be more for him."
behind the "alibi scenes" has been
tried by every fight promoter in the
country during the past year.
In reference to meeting Ritchie.
v. elsh has the following to say: "We
agreed to let the public select the four
challengers In the order In which they
were to meet me. To data Rltrhl'
name does not top the list. But to
accommodate the native son I stand
ready to make a fifth match If neces
sary. I even am willing to sidetrack
me xour to give Ritchie first chance.
Sporting editor. The Washington Her-
a,a:wnat has become of the Washing
ton sporting public? Where are those
sport-loving Individuals who. a few
years ago, set up a pathetic howl that
Washington was the only "big Eastern
city that could not boast of a boxing
Last Tuesday night at the Maryland
Athletic and Social Club (Ardmore). I
had the pleasure of witnessing one of
me greatest boxing exhlltlons I have
seen in years. It reflected great credit.
Indeed, on the sport: and the club, offi
cials deserve a lot of praise for secur
ing such a high-class of boxers, and for
me excellent manner In which every
thing was carried out. But the attend
ance did not speak well for the Wash
ington sport lovers!
The Washington Herald is to be com.
mended for the excellent account they
gave ot me four exhibitions, and I trust
that the editors will attempt to Impress
upon the "sports" the fact that we, at
urn. nan a Dozing ciuo tnat will vie
with the clubs of other "big" cities.
Out-of-townera have hinted that wo
Washlngtonlans are cheap sports, and
the facts In the cue would seem to bear
out the accusation. Yes, and Goldberg's:
"Now that you've got It, what are you
going to do with It?"
WM. ROY WHTPP. 1
5 Eleventh street southeast,
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The Lust For ConquRtM
AVERAGES OF THE SOUTH
EAST DUCKTIN LEAGUE
MeCirUu . 11
OoMbeis (capt-l 1J
Fowler 9 XI J
Goddard 1J l.an 4
BJalrr. 3 i.-ts 4
Shlplej 11 1.M7
B. Anxnate 3 1.HJ S
Cornell (capt.) IX..
ToUla f.j.2 u
I m 1
.... I 173 1
) 3) ..
Totals. 5,03 I
Jlluer IS L3E
wtiiitT ass ..
Hofmas (apt.) 12 1.131
G. Sanderson.- 3J
Baraa. 4 X
Sefcaefrr J Si ..
Carrijaa IS 1.00J ..
Total!. S.S2 t
Onwh. 13 U3J 5
Wenitt. 3 1.11 4
Ftrdell (capt.) 11 l.ffil 3
Patterson I 1.13
Thamxroo.-... 3 8 1
Williams. 1 OS !
ToUla. K.Tlt II CC
WOODMEN' OF THE WORLD.
G. Auzusta (rapt.) 10
Oehm r... S
Xeins 12 126 i
SoIb.dk 6 CT 3
Dor SSJ ..
lo-nrfa (rapt) 11 13 1
Bossier C UO ..
W. .Sanderson. 12 l.t 1
SUnlad 2 13 1
McGrtti I 3) ..
E. B. Johnson....
('. Johnoo.. ............ 5
STANDING OP THE CLUBS.
NnUne SUn 10
Model Lunch 7
Worjdmn of the World 5
Hid-Xlfiht Opw 5
Antcoetii ResoUn.... G
OikUodi M 3
O. U. I
JOE 0ESHGER WEDS.
rblllle. Hurler Marrlea Mlaa
Teal at Oakland, Cal.
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 9. Joe Oeschger
la the third member of the Phils to wed
sines the dlsuandlnc of the team.
He sent word to friends here that he
married Mlaa Ivy Teal at her home In
Oakland, CaL Oeschger la also a native
of Oakland. They knew each other from
Adams Didn't Want to Go.
'Jack Adams la another one of those
lucky birds. Jack is a catching per
son, who was a third string man with
the Giants In 1314. When he was
thrown in as the "to boot" part of
the Phlllle-GIant trade-, he yowled.
He didn't want to go to a club that
was a certain tall-ender; he wanted
to stay with the pennant-posslblll-
Ues the Giants. But Jack went and
cot a I twenty-third, part ot the Fhll-
ilea booty, . . t
vmrnt w iGs&mti 8S? "v "saHrw ran-'MirarM
The Toll In After Years
OfWArsDrea)Tribute in Blood AndTears.
How Game of Hurling is Played,
Here are the RulesRead 'Em Over
In order to enlighten those who are Interested In hurlln?. and to refresh
the memories of those who may have forgotten the same as played In the
old country The Herald prints the rules of this same, as follows:
And notra on the application of these
rules, stud apeclfle pe-naltlrs for
breaches thereof, compiled for the
guidance of elubs by a apecfal committer-
appointed at Annual Con
1. SIZE OF GItOUND.-Tba gwuod ahall not ba
Uw thin 1X1 ytrrt or mora than 170 jrd locx. and
cot Irrm thn ft yard or more than 10 rarda vil.
2. MAKK1NO 01-' GROUND -bide Unci and end
linn (coal line) aball dther ba nurtrl with a
limM line or roe cnt out of th tort. Linra lndl
ratine 3 yard 70 jarda and half waj ahill aao be
marked, and the rada of Ibrse lines and radi corner
of the crowd ih&U be marked with flint.
X SCORING SPACE.-In tba center cf the rl
line ahall Rand the coal roata It fert hlxh and tl
feet nrt. There ahall be a crmbar 8 zeei rrom
4. LINEH, 5 jardt Ices and at riU acslee to the
coal line hall be marked 4 jarda nn each ol
pott. The ma or thee? lines shall be joined, ao as
to fcrm a parallriocram U jarda by 5 jarda In front
v( each KDrtog- aace.
5. NUMBER OF PLATERS.-The riajen ahall
be serenU-en a aide In Inter-conntr matches, but a
testa maj ttart a match with thirteen plarera. The
aecond half hour, however, cannot be reaimed itn
leea th-re be aeresteen rJsjers on each aide. The
tram failinc to field the fnll nornber of rlajer
ahall forfeit the match. (County Committees hate
power to make a bylaw that team oranprtirr In
! their Chamilonrtiip and Lcsrne matches mar coo
1 it of any numtrr of players from thtneoi to aeren
t tern indniiie: but in the errnt of a County Com-
' vnltlM tmHnr In maV ttr law mi tK mint, it
tall be qnite lecal for either or buth teams to
commence and finish a match with any number of
jlayrra not has than thirteen or more than aerca
leen.) . COMMENCING rLAY.-Tbe CapUini e
trams ahall toaa for choice of aides before enmmeno
Inc pUy. and the rlajfrs. with the eiception of the
craVkeetrr and six others, who moat be behind the
7ft-yard lines, shall utand In two lines st the tenter
of the field, and cart) player ahall place tls hurley
tcrcm an opttorrnt's. The Refrrre shall throw the
ball a Iocs the cround between the players; who
shall then crparate.
7. DURATION OF rUVT -The time for actcaJ
play is me hior, sides to le chsncnl only at half
thne. The Referee rfull be nunuseied to allow
time fT delay?. He also shall have power to termi
nate the paoce whenever by reaxm of darknrts sH
tlnz In, lotferfrrrnce of sprrUtors, or other canws
he may thir fit. If necessary be eoall extend time
of play to pencit ca x free rock to be taken. N
(enre to cotmt fiom such free puck unleas the ball
pura thmnjt, soonnz fpice wtthoct any other
player tnuchlo; It. fcfcouH the defending team
crmmit a farth-r foil rWore tlie Referee whistles
fnr full time, he tll further extend the time to
allow of a tree beicc taken, but no score shall be
awarded rxrr made directly off the free. When
ever a came is tcrmicated by reason of darknert
.tlins in. It most be rrpUjed for ths fall time.
Should any team cause nuch delicate delay in
ttartins or (layinr ths came that it has to be trr
mic&ied owlnc to darkncai setttur tn, the committee
in charge can award the match to the oppoajif
8. SCOUKS.-A GOAL Is scored when the ball Is
driven or ptaysd by either team between the coal
posts and nnd-r the crooa bar, except when thrown
or carried by any of the attack tag side. In All
Ireland, and as far as possible In Inter-County and
County Chamiaonsbjp matches, nets aball be placed
behind the JjsI arcs, so as to receive the ball when
It passes thriven.
A IT) I NT U scored when the ball is driven or
played by either side over the cross bar and between
the foal posts, except when thrown by any of the
attacking aide. The baU nitt.ee the cross bar or
cpriffht poets and rrbonndinc into ths field of play
Is still In play, bbould the cross bar become dis
placed or broken and the ball pase between the
ttpricfat posts, rnd below where in the opinion of
the Referee the cross bar would hare been, he ahall
allow a coat. Should the uprUht porfa become dis
placed and the baU pass inside where they would,
in the Referee's opinion, have been, he ahall allow
a point or a rl accordinc as the baU would hare
pueed ovrr or nnder the cmes bar. The ball !a in
play until the whole ball has paawtr over the coal
line or side fcne. The game shall be derided by the
treat er number of points. A coal shall be equal
to three points. Should the ball be played throuch
the coal nmce by one of the defrodlrc side. It shall
count for a coal: if throuch the pofrt space, it
shall const a point to the opposinc team.
4 TITK TM' fK-A T7T -lVim th tall I ilHtM
orfT iht cnl line tw the nrannnff team, or thmoffh
th unrlnT nskii hv th dfsTsi4inty (mtti Ii tshkll tS
mrked mit rrom within the rwrtJlAkuram. fare.
srective of whether the ecore is allowed or dls
.583 llowed. The nlarre takier the mck but take tha
tQ in Ms hand to puck out. Should be miss at
first stroke the ball muH be packed from off the
cround within the iwxallclocram. No rJayer from
the orrjosiDz side shall aroroach nearer than the
12-yard hne nnU the ball has left the paraUclocram.
The Referee shall be empowered to allow time for
deliberate daisy m puekinc out.
NOTES.-ebould the player taktoc the pock
oat Place the ball outside the paraQelocram. the
oppo-nc tade ahall have a free puck 70 yards
out tram the coal. Tbt pU;er trains the pack
oat may atria the tmU more than coos before
mnr other ptsjtr tooche. it. Should a rfajer of
the orrasirtr team sUsd nearer to the rosl Une
tharwtiie a jard line, the defrndms side shall
hare a free pock on the S-rsM line opposite
vhrre the lOrer stood.
10. FBEE PUCKS. The pmaltr tor tn treaenes
of the roles shall be a tne pack. In an free packs
the uefrree nrast Indicate the piare zrom where the
free pock shall be taken. The baU shall sot be
packed until the Beferee has whistled. In t3X free
packs, lnchidfoz the TO-jard puck, no plajer shall
approach nearer than 21 rards until the ball is
packed. If a free pock is snowed nearer than a
rads from the totl line, the piarers must stand oa
the real line or a Tarda awaj. The pUrer who,
pucka sunt not again pUT the caul mull It has been
plired brsccae other plaTer. JU free puck mar be
ta any direction. In an free puf ks other than side
line pucks, the ball can be struck in two wars only:
11 Strike the baU on the cround. CO Lift th
tan with the aurier and strike it off the iraritr.
The ban cansot be taken is th band when llrted
with the hurley in a free pock, fhmiti lawful la
aH other esses,
NOTES: (I) Should a plajer stand nearer
than n yards when a fre puck la beinz taken,
th cppoWnr team shall be awarded a free puck
from where he stood. Should th player who '
took tt In pack" touch, th ban axata baton '
!a i mph1 ' i ii 1 1 "1'1 i n
fmxJmWmmm39Tuw l w vWwl
, i ""WJW1 1 177777-. .
another iUrer has touched it. the orrosinr tram
, shall be awarded a free puck from where foul
O The Referee must bnrc back the ball to
the S-yard line for a foul occurrins in the
paraUelocram and cntitlis the atUcklnc side
to a free pock.
(3) The hall must be lifted at first effort to
lift, and struck at flmt effort to strike off hurley.
Should a Ptaer fail to lift at first effort, or fail
to strike off hmlry at first effort, he moat strike
the ball on the cround. The ball must be
pecked before the ciMinz team can charge.
(4) SbonJd the pLer wbo Is tikin a free
pack make a second attempt to lift, the oprre
in team khall have a free puck.
(5) A player taktmr a free puck near the end
line or aide line may stand outride these Iinea
when etrikittf. The free puck shall be deemed
to have been taken when the ball at struck
after the Referee has whistled by a player of
the aide harlnc the free puck.
II. THE PLAY -The ball must not be lifted off
the pound with the hand when in play. It may be
struck with the hand when off the round, or
kicked. It toy be caurht when off the cround. and
the player so catchier It may rock It tn any way
he pleases, but miM not earn It (except on the
hurlej) or throw it.
CirnlBsT thall fc taiinr mrm than titcet atera
while noldlnc the ball. A pUyer of the oi)roInc
team cannot -otrr the paralklcsram until the bail
enters It dunec; pur.
NOTBl:-lll (Should a player hold the bail
lonsrr than ia necesmry to puck it sway, or
tale mrwe than three steps while holdics it, the
opposinx doe shall have a free puck from where
Q li a slayer touches the bail while on the
rrousd with his hand, the ortosicr sti shell
hare a frt. mrk from where foul onrnrred.
(S) Entarinz the raralWosram. This rule shall
W" rrerstiTe when the player enters the peral!el
cram and ehsrsrs rrwl keeper or backs before
the hall enter. 8hould a rtayer of the opnneiTie
team ester it before the hall enter It daring
play, the defending side shall hare a free pock,
to be taken from where ball wsa when font tort
place. The goal umpires shall call attention to
breaches of this role by raistnr both flags and .
holding them crossed. The Keferre ahall dl
allmr a More msde If a plater of the opposing
tram enters the parallelogram before the ball
ester it durirg play.
C KIDK PUCK. When a player drirrs the bail
otrr th sitlo bn it ahall be a free puck on the
ground to the opposing team at the icint where the
bail domed the Une. No player to arproaeh nearer
than ten yards until the tail is struck, and no
score can be mad unless the bell bo playtd by
another Nam other than the striker. The licea-
msn shsQ drop the bell st the line where it crowd.
and the player who takes the free puck cannot slier
NOTES.'-(l) If s plsyer of either side Winds
nesrrr thsn 10 ysnls to the plajer who fai pork
log the bail, s free pnek dull be giren to the
opputicf tesm from where the foul occurred.
it) If a player who is taking a side puck at.
tempts to III the bail, s free puck shall to
swsnled the opposing tesm where foul took
(31 If the player wbo pucks in the ball touches
it before snotber pUyer tts touched it, the
orponng team shsll hare a free puck from where
the foul tonic place.
13. BEVENTT YARD3 FREE TCCK.-lf the
ball is played sctom the end line outside the point
posts by s player whose end lin. it is. the oprosing
team shall bare a free puck from a point on the 70
yard line directly opposite where the ban crossed
the end line. If the ball, haflng been last played
by one of the defending side, is prerentrd from
crossing the ed line by sn outafder, the Referee
shaU allow a TOysrd free puck.
XOTE9: (1) The last player touching the ball
shsll be considered the lsst pensm plsylng it.
(9 Shmld the pisyer who is taking the 70
yard free luck foul when doing so. the ball
shsll be pu'ked from goal by the opposirg team.
Ii. FOUL AND ROUGH rLAY.-rushing. kick
ing, tripping, catching, holding, or Jumping at a
rlayer, or butting with the bead, ahall be deemed
foul. No player shaU be charged frccn behind, and
no player shall be charged or in any way interfered
with, eierpt he be in the act c playing the ban.
No plajer than bring his hurley Intentionally in
contact with the persnn of snother player. Tripping
ia throwing or sttrmpting to throw sn opponent by
ruing th bgs, or by steeping la front or behind
him. rtitting the leg or hurley from behind sn
other plsyer for the rurpro of getting the ball shall
be deemed trrtrt""- llolding includes the obstruc
tion of a 4ayer brebaad pr arm. A player must
not throw his hurley under any circumstances. The
penalty for earn brracn of this rule shall be a free
Htriklu a clam's hurley unless he be in th act
of suiting st th ball shall be a foul.
In th esse cf rough or dangerous nlar the Referee
thsn caution the playrr or players, and should the
offense b repeated, or tn the rase of riotent con
duct or irarsorwr language, without any prerlous
caution, Ihe v' shaU rule the offender or
offenders out jC jusy, and report him or them to
tn County (.vmauttee in tne case tf County Cham
taonshlps; to th rroTindjl Council in Inter
County contests; and to the Central Council In
All-Ireland matches. No player once ordered off
the ground by th Erferee shall under any circum
stances b permitted to again Join th game. Any
planr llftlm his hand or hnrlrj to Itrlks or
threaten anothu' player, or using irritatiiig lacguags
to players or uncials, snau at once be ordered off
the ground. If he refuses to lesre when ordered
the Refere shall award the match to the opposing
team. Retaliation In this case shall entail diaauaH
flcation. A whole tesm may be disquallfled for
rough play, errn tnougn it won tAe -'I'.
NOTES -U) Moling to play th bail ahan ba
considered th set of playing It,
(3 Should a player from each aid foul at th
asm tirt the Referee ahan throw in th ball
wber lb foul occurred.
(3) Should a pUyer charge another who turns
so as to tasks the charge mat would etharwls
be fair come from behind, that charg ShaU not
b deemed fcoL
(II In awarding free pucka for foul or rough
play, th Eetrrre shall gir th free
la) From where foul occurred If tha foul pre
Tented th plajer from playing th ball.
(b) It th player succeeds ta playing th baU.
from where the bU dropped.
(5) The obstruction of a player by "hand or
arm. ma though he b not actually held, ia a
foul; or srsching from behind orer the shoulders
or around th body of a player who has casabt
th baU ahan be a fool
It) Should a plajer be fouled after h ha de
nrand th ban. a free pock shaU taV rites from
whan the ball was tsar to. If the ball croa
THE BOWIINLt SCHEDULED
FOR THE ENTIRE WEEK
Washington Herald Dnekpln Leaajme.
TuenLiy Roycrofts vs. Caslons,
Wednesday Bewicks vs. Jenwns.
3Iasonle Dnekpln Leagne.
Monday Naval vs. Oniria: Lafayette vs. NaUonahk
TtMwlay Lebanon Vh. Georce C XVhiticc; Ec
Johns vs. Dawson.
Wednesday Colmshta vs. rentalpha ; Stansbury
Thursday-M M. Tarter vs. Klnc DavH; East
Gate vs. Klnj Salomon.
lriday Mount FleasanU vs. Washlnctoa Cen
tennials. Anacoetia vs. Fedrrsls.
Saturda5 Mount PlcsMnts vs. FHeraTa
Dlatrlct Dnekpln LeaRor.
Monday Keolntes rs. RoysW.
TiiesaUy-Shennana vs. Newcuners.
edneVlay-4Jordfe!lows vs. Contenders.
Ttmrwlaj-J E. D. S. ra. Garrisons. BctmonU
vs. Home Club.
Southeast Dneknln Ieafsie
Monday-Oakland va. Woodmm of the World.
Tocpdir-Model Lunch va. Schlitx.
XVedneday Southeast Stars vs. Got. Hoa. Insane.
Thursday N eel me Stars va Hpuda.
FridsT-Ansoostls Recnlars va. Mid Ntjbt Crew.
Capital City Dnekpln lanie.
Moml Easterns vs. Haveners.
Tuesday Rackleys Specials vs. Charles TIoUL
Wednesday Irorr Sosd vs. Norris Feters.
ThiJsday Waterly Athletie Club vs. National
Friday-Bnresns vs. Jeweta.
ieorxetovrn Dnekpln IVeasnie.
Monday-Cavanauch & Kenderick va U'ashincton
Tuesday Potomac Savino Bank vs. Times Bub
Wednesdur-flro-rrtown A. C. ti ft a O Supply.
Thursday-Knickerbocker A. C. raKblonlal Sand
rridar-Murtattjhe ts. O. P. Ash Compsny.
Mount Pleasant Dnekpln Leaeue.
Slondaj Arcad tars ts. Security.
Tumlj-.uebec ts. Cotumbtaa.
W ednesdsy Netrtons ta rrincetons.
Thurvlay Inunanuels ta. Cliftons.
Friday-rarks t. Dreaturs.
KnlKhta of Colombo Dnekpln Leaame.
Jioudsy-ColJmWs ti. McKnighta
Tue-day Borstert ta Presidrnte.
ttednnday Altamonts ta Cardinals. s
Thursday Tip Tors ts. Indiana.
IMday-llrren tVn ts Burartta
Acrlrnltare Interborean Leaa;ne.
Mrtay-tTeather Ts. llant Industry.
Tuelay-Chemitry ts. Account.
WeiDeiar-JVcreUry ta. Solidtcrs.
Thuiwlsy-Anlmal Induetry ts. Ststes Rtlatlona
Krldsj -I'uMlcatlous ta Plant Industry
Terminal It. II. Y. M. C. A. Durkpln
Jlooday Southerns n. far Yard.
Tnmlay-Hish I-etel r. Oraeral Office.
Thurtday 13ertricians ta. Low LeteL
lWay-fctore Konra ts. Auditors.
Washington City Tcnpln I.eaKwe.
Wshington ritymsnW : ahrdl emfwyemp
M.mlay-l"ion.crs ts. Iroquois.
Tnrslay Crenrnijners t Acmes.
Wednrsdaj-ltojsls it. Intrnorw.
Ti.nr1at Agricultur- ts. Burraus.
nvT Yard Dnekpln Lrigor.
Sionday B. M. Mxjp ts. East Gun Carnage.
edreUt-MI?cellanC'ia ts. Foundry.
Friday-Tun, edo tx Erecting.
Marine Corps Dnekpln Lensne.
Moni'sy longaiio ts. Cacacso.
elne!aj-Pi-Iloc ts. Sursg.
ftiday-IasoclU ta Catite.
Snnrlae Terminal It, H. Y St. C. A.
Moodsy-Csr Foreman ta. Baggage.
Wednwday Trainmen ts. Pennsylrania.
Taurday-Car InfjecUrs ta MsU Oerki.
Red -Men's Duckpln League.
llonday Idaho tl. Seneca.
Wednevlay Logan T. Oaige.
ftiday Sioul tx Os-eola.
Fourteenth Street Dnekpln Ienue.
Jlondaj Columbias ts. Alllr.
Tuexisy-l'atmt Offlce ts. Firestone.
Vcdoedsy -Qulntern rs. meipa.
So. Itnllirny Clerka Dnekpln Leaame.
SIondsT Tie and Timber ts. Msnagers; Treasurer
is. Ilookkeepcn; Law ts. Auditors.
C. I Telephon Co. Dnekpln Learae,
Wednesday -Tawilers Ta Contracts: Engineers ra.
Rerenue t. Construction.
Frank Moran in Vaudeville.
New York. Oct. 30.-Frank Moran,
who ended Jim Coffey's championship
aspirations in eight minutes not long
since, has yielded to the siren call of a
weekly check Frank left New York
today for I'ltisburgh. his home town,
where he will appear In vaudeville for
the next month.
the aid line it ahall be giten where th ban
mrsed lh line.
(7) Should a player who has been ordered oa:
the Held seitn Join In the came, the Refere
shaU sward the orposing side the match. A
caution 's neciswry only in ee where, while
the play I. ret a direct infringement of the
rules, it it such that it may be calculated to
cause Injury to an opponent. For deiiberat
tiofition of these rule a cauuon is not neces-
"nar.T. n.;T OF rLAT.If the baU strikes a
byttsnder standtrg insw tne woe itn "V" "
out of play. iul must be packed In from the aid
Hue as directed in Rule C If it occurs at end
line it shall sksj be oat of plsy snd must b
packed out from the parallalogiam. 'The Refers
Ear allow a point or a goal or a 70-yard free
puck should be consider that a point or a goal
would hare been scored or that a 70-yard fre puck
would hate been forfeited.
li. INJURED PLAYER.-The Refere may allow
a substitute for an Injured player, but must not de
lay the game to th admission of s substitute.
If WEIGOT AND SIZE OF BALL.-Th weight
of the baU still b from t to T ounce; size, IBs to
IBi inches in circnmfernice.
IS. LEAVING THE FIELD.-A team or an tn
diTidnal letting the Held without th Referee' per
mission become automatically suspended for all
months and no Council or Committee of ths Asso
daflon 'shall hate power to modify this penalty.
IS. FAlLnrtE TO PLAT.-A team fsiUng to
Carry out a championship nature, of which it re
ctired due notice. shaU be dtaiualined. and th
OBDoeing tesm shall be entitled to th match.
8. COLOR Team are required to wear cis
tlortite colors and rtghtrr them.
a. KAILS, ETC-FIayers are not auowsd to
wear projecting tail, spikes, or iron tip oa thair
EXPECT MORAS 10 SIGN.
Frealdeat Baker Says Manatrer Baa
Been Tendered m. Contract.
Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct 30. WUUam F.
Baker, of the Phillies, spent several
hours At the club headquarters clearing
up unfinished matters from the put sea
son. Mr. Baker starts on a three weeks
vacation, which he plans to spend In
Mr. Baker declared that he had no
reason to wprry over Pat Moran's con
tract for next season. Moron was re-l
served by the Phillies as a player and
has been tendered a contract as mana
ger for 1316. According to Mr. uaaer.
Manager Moran Informed him he would
arrange contract matters with film be
fore the annual meeting, which will be
held In December.
WILLIAMS IS EASY
FOR PRINCETON TIGERS
Nothing to the Game but a Procession
After the Jungaleers Get
Trinceton. Oct. 3X The Williams C!ol
teRe team tried In vain to hold Princeton
at Falmer Memorial Stadium this after
noon. The Tieers rolled up tenty-aeven
points without an1"" effort, holding
the visitors scoreless.
hold their much huskier oppo.ie.it. at thej
Urt of the game. They held the Tigers
scoreless In the tirat quarter. The ab
sence of so many regulars seemed to dls-
corusert the team, and It did not do a
thing during the whole penwl. Thla was
due principally to poor leadership by
"f-nake- Ames. For an experienced foot
ball general he displayed poor headWbrk.
anil It was not until Art Blake, a third
string quarter back, was put In that the
team showed any slims of strength.
The Tigers marched down the field for
their first touchdown Just a few minutes
before the second period ended.
Only once did the Williams team have
a chance to score. With two minutes to
play the ball on Princeton's 41-yard line.
La Plante broke away and was not
stopped until he had come -within 6 yards
of the coveted goal. An attempted for
ward pass failed, and on the second
down the Tigers recovered the ball
through a fumble. Driggs kicked out and
the game ended. Line-up:
.. .. Welch
Knhi,nrlviL-rnwrtm. Moore for Law. Blake
fr Ann Bolterwwth for Gennert, Lore for
Xoune Latrobe for PanseUe. Kaufman for Hslsey.
Lnrkermsa for Sbes, S"mltb for Wilson. Rahul for
imhiM. Httmrrr for Bocz. Charles for Dicker-
man: Winlam. Mollhan for Jones, Keir for
Cliffced. Garfield for llebrell. Brewr for rarmalee.
Urferse-Mr. Langfi,'. Tnnitj. Umreie-Mr. Bank
srt. Dsrtmou'h. Field Judge-Sir. Sehwarta. Brown,
rirad linesman Mr. IHna Tjuchdowns Law ID.
Moore (73. Goals from touchdowns Law (73, Lore.
Time of periods 12 minutea
YALE WILL NOT
New Haven. Conn. OcL 30 Talo
wlU not reinstate the Ave prominent
athletes who recently withdrew from
Intercollegiate competition so long as
the Yale rule concerning summer base
ball stands In Its present form.
This was made plain last night by
rrof. Robert N. Corwln. chairman of
the Yale athletic committee, who made
public a letter he had written to Dean
Le Baron R- Briggs. of Harvard. Both
Harvard and Princeton had written to
Prof. Corwln expressing the desire of
the undergraduates of those univer
sities that the athletes be allowed to
rejoin their teams.
Prof Corwln s letter says In part:
"In not complying with Harvard's
request that the men who have with
drawn rejoin their teams. I trust that
we shall not appear to you ungracious
or unappreclative of your letter and
the spirit which prompted It, I wish
that it were possible for us to accede
to Harvard's request, but I do not see
how this can be done without serious
harm to the cause for which both Har
vard and Tale have been working."
Prof. Corwin. however, expressed the
hope that the question of whether or
not the summer baseball rule Is fair
or reasonable may be discussed soon
at a Joint meeting of representatives
of Harvard Princeton, and Yale.
ONLY COACH THAT
HAS PLAYED WITH TEAM
"Hurry-Up" Tost occupies the unique
position of being the only football coach
who ever played with his charges In a
regular championship game.
Yost started coaching In 1S97. handling
the Ohio Wesleyan team. His squad had
a game with Michigan and Yost took
along his whole aggregation twelve
men. During the game, two of the Wes
leyan players were Injured, leaving Yost
with an Incomplete team.
"Either the game has got to stop or
you've got tp let me get In." said Yost
to the Michigan officials. "
After a conference. It was decided to
let Yost play and he did. He rallied
his team. He stiffened the backbones
of his weary linesmen and he hammered
the Maize and Blue line to a near-frazzle
every time he ran with the balL
Wesleyan went to Ann Arbor with the
expectation of getting a terrlfle beating.
It probably would have without Yost
In the line-up. But Yost got In and the
game ended 0 to 0, with Michigan con
sidering Itself mighty fortunate that It
Yost's showing as a coach and player
in that game opened the eyes of the
Michigan folks and Just as sodn as It
could It hired lost to handle Its teams.
Kilbane No' longer an Idol.
jonnny ruioane nas ceased to be a
drawing card. The listless exhibitions
of the feather-weight champion, and
his practice of picking pugilistic
lemons, has soured the fight fans.
Even In his home territory he has be
come unpopular and Johnny faces the
alternative of fighting some one over
the twenty-round decision route tn
the very near future or losing all of
his former prestige.
Swimmers to Meet.
New York. Oct 30. The Intercollegiate
Swimming Association will hold Its first
meeting of the season Sunday afternoon
In New York. The organization will
take action on admitting several Insti
tutions which are now clamoring for no
tice. Pennwlll be represented by Capt.
J. N. Shryock. Manager Osgood, and
former Manager Marcy.
Cornell Runners Win
Boston. Oct, 30. Cornell defeated Har
vard In a cross country run today 37 to TS.
Hoffmler. Cornell, finished flrst. In 33
minutes 25 3-5 seconds. Bancroft, the first
Harvard man, to finish, was fifth.
Lsmbrruai ..... L. fl ..
Noiirs ......L.I, .
:met Center ..
Hrgg R !.- -
llsiy " T ..
nian II t-
A-nes ..... ... tl. II.-..
Shea UB. ..
Drirgs K- " -
Law F R .
AL GORE SAVES '
A CLEAit SWEEP
Veteran Dumbarton Player
the Only One to Score in
Club Tennis Match.
BEATS HAR0LD-E. DOYLE
Had It not been for the good work
of "Al Gore, who has been playing
the game of his life this year, the Co
lumbia Country Club tennis team
would have matte a "clean sweep"
over the raequeters of the Dumbar-''
ton Club, when these two teams met
on the former's courts yesterday aft
ernoon, as the homo players won all
of the doubles matches played and
five out of six in the singles.
Gore, playing No. 2 man for the
Georgeton club, added another scalp
to his belt by beating Harold E.
Doj-Ie. generally conceded to be next
to his brother "Connie" In the District
ranking. Ill win was no fluke either,
as he was at his best and simply
would not be denied. After losing
the opening set. which was a deucs
one calling for fourteen games, he
came back and won the match. l-
"f,h J " ta" look"!
rainer aarx lor n.m. as Uovla wax
within a point of the match, when he
ran the score In the second set to
5-4 and 40-30. It was here that Gore
tightened up and took the set and
then continued hi brilliant work by
running away with thi third and de
ciding one. 6 . His half-Iawford
stroke wa working to perfection and
his control was almost perfect, as on
several occasions he passed his op
ponent, or scored on well-directed
shots which gave Dojle no possible
chance for a return.
"Norrle" McLean and George Lewis
furnished the closest match of tni
day. the former winning after three
hard-fought sets. T 9. 97 and S 6.
McLean Is a very erratic player and
has a great many off days, but he
was "there" yesterday and slmpjj
could not rylss anything. Lewis, too,
played well and the match, which tias
replete with long, rapid rallies, was
Just as close the score Indicates.
The doubles matches were interest
ing, but were not particularly close,
as In every case but two sets were
necessary to decide the best pair
The weather was really too chilly for
good tennis and all of the players
were forced to wea" heavy sweaters
which, together with the brisk winds
which swept the courts, did much to
ward slowing up the play.
Columbia's victory of yesterday
makes the clubs even, as Dumbarton
won the last time they met
SINGLES. Crlumbia. 5: Dumbarton, 1.
Coirad B. Ijle. Columbia, defeated Douglas
HCber. Dumbancn. be t J and Z. Albert J
Gore. Dumbarton, defeated Illrold E. DtvTck.
Columbia, by S-J. T S and I; Norris W Mc
Lean. Columbia, defeated George Lewis. Dumbar
trn. by T 9. -7 and - Edward O. Leech.
Colombia, defeated J M. Hancock. Dumbarton
be 1 . t 4 snd 75; Charles T Cherman. Colum
bia, defeated Louis A. Fischer. 1"",. t--
1 and a i, c. Arthur Slater. Cfctambu. de
feated Ezra Gduld. Dumbarton, by 1-6. (-4
' Columbia. 3; Dumbarton. Ql
C. B. Doyle and Chapman. Columbia, defeated
Gere and Illujer. Dumbarton, by 63 and t- 3
II. E. Dojle and McLean. Columbia, defeated
Lewis snd Hancock. Dumbarton, by 3-4 and I
Leech and Leech, Columbia, defeated Fischer sn
Gould. Dumbarton, by a 1 and &X
AUTO DRIVERS ARE
TUNING UP FOR RACE
New York. Oct. 30. Six of the best
known automobile drivers in America
already are "tuning up" for that 10i
mlle clash that will be staged In th
new Shecpshead Bay Speedway on No
vember It Is expected that the averaxe speed
of the winner, of that classic gasoline
battle will te at least 110 miles an hour.
The aerage speed for the IM-mlle Astor
Cup race on October 9 was around 1C2
miles an hour, but practically every en
trant In that race averaged close to 110
miles an hour for the first 100 miles
The driver wh6so far have signified
their Intention of entering the race are
Dario Resta (PcugeoO. Ralph IVPaimt
(Mercedes). Barney Oldfleld (Delage
Earl Cooper (Stutz), John Aitken or How
ard Wilcox (Stuta). Eddie RIckrnbaeker
(Maxwell) Bob Burman (Peugeot). Jean
Forporato imrj, and Ralph Mulford
The winner of the race will get a J3.0O)
purse. Second place will pay J3,ono. third
place. J2.C00; fourth plice. H.COO. and
fiffh place. SOT.
ARKANSAS WOTS MEET.
Captures Team Trophy In Annnnl
New York. Oct. 30. Representatives of
the United States battleship Arkansas
won the team trr- hy in the annual cham
pionshlp Interchip athletic meet of tb
first division of the Atlantic Fleet jf
terday. The meet was held In the cjtn
naslum of Sands Street Navy Y M. C
A., Brooklyn. The winning athletes ag
gregated 43 points. The United St-i
battleship TVyomlng and United Sta'
battleship Texas finished second an i
third, respectively. -1th 11 and 10 poir.
The victorious team made a clean sf r
In the 100 and SO-yard dashes, won
of the nine events, and was placed in a'l
but one contest.
E. D. Peasley, of. the Arkansas, w
the half and ono mile runs and the stand
lng bpaad Jump.
Marston on Top.
Atlantic City. N. J.. Oct- 30. Maxwell
R, Marston. of Baltusrol. the New Je--sey
State champion, won the gold meda)
for the qualifying round In the fall golf
tournament on the links of the Atlantic
City Country Club yesterday by defeat
ing Reginald M. Lewis, of Rldgewood.
77 to SO, Is the play-off. Marston and
Lewis tied In the regular round, each
having a card of 75. Maurice E. RIslev.
of the. local dub. finished third with a TS.
Change in Columbia's Crew.
New York. Oct, 30. Jim Rice, coach of
the Columbia crews, made one chanje
In the varsity boat at yesterday's prac
tice. R. K. Munroe. who had been at
No. 3. but was relegated to the Junior
boat last week, was brought back to
thga bow position, and Sengstacken sent
back to the second crew. O'Loughltn
was still at No. 3. Fine weather anil
water gavo Coach Rico the opportunity
for having a long practice-. Several
times during the sprints Capt. Norm
Bratton, at stroke. Increased the speed
to thirty-nine strokes to tne minute.
Died from Football Injuries.
Oklahoma City. Okla.. Oct. S.-CIark
ManselL 17. of Hobart, Okla.. Is dead
from Injuries received In a football game
here last Friday. Since the injury ho
was paralyzed from the waist down.
ik-:'a - 4'- -. i-..aafe t. -.,,.' tJ .