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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 04, 1906, Sunday star, Image 60

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- BANNER DAY OF S
THE PIMLICO MEET S
M
? * li?i
Six Thousand Persons Saw Exrt?
citing Sport at the Fa- {,*
1
mous Old Track. &
H.
_____ rh
*?i
< '?>
IilupmtHi to Thr Star. h<
BAI-TIMOKK, ild., November 3.?Plmllco E
Mi
looked like tin- PimHco of bygone days this Ku
afternoon. It was tlic banner day of the
fall meeting of the Maryland Jockey Club Co
and one of the 1>!w st crowds In recent *'
years passtcl through the Rates of tho his- yn(
toric course, A conservative estimate put
thf? i rowd near the mark. Society was
out In full force, and the grandstand never
presented a more spectacular sight with the; Q<
tiaudsoaiely dressed women.
There were two ev.-nts on the program in <
which tin public interest was centered. VH
Those were the (jrwa Spring Valley steeplechaw
handicap and the Hotel Caswell cup
event. TLeS'' races proved to be the most p,
exciting of the d?y and the l?c?t tinlshee of
Uib mwtirs.
be
Dion Kerr Wins. j,},
In the steeplechase Mr. I>ion Kerr, the ha
well-known gentleman rider of Washington, de
captured the Jumping event with Follow '
On. the crack jumper who was the second 01<
choie? in the betting, while the Caswell a i
cup w?>nt to Mr. Tneker. on Simple Hon- Be
our", who divided the fnvorite money with ru(
Pluecoat. va
The Green Sprit k Valley event was a
corking good jumpinK e^ent. and was anybody'n
rae? ur.tH the rush 0'>wn the stretch,
where Fo.Iow <>n look the command and
won out hv a short margin. The* real son- j
8Ut1on;iI f* -attire ?>f the ran* was the battle jia
f,,r socond at*d third positions by Northvili?
. tii* favorite. Rathowen and Berry
\Vadd? !!. Win n the three horses finished it j0
?#-c m?-d us though t hey were on even terms. WJ
bat the judges awarded the place to North- }l
vllle, wl'ih R;? t hown g??t the third place r
l?y a nost fronw&Rerrv VVaddell, who had |
net the pare during th* greater part of the Ke
journ^ Us I
Bui
Oveat Race for the Cup. Fn
K1<'Vi-ii K<-ntIt !ii<n T'iilt is wem t<> iht- post i|?.
In the Hotel t'aswill i-up. iimi it was u -V''
uit.ut t'ttfi. Kim11 wiiK th?> mililit* choice. *f?
though the samr odds Wert laid against ! '?
Simple Honours. the winner. Nellie Raoine, >J
owm?d bv Mr. \V Stewart Diff? nderfer of me
Crriii Sprint? Valley ami ridden l>y the
valiant Ji11! rider. Thomas Wright, jr., was
tin' must daiiR< rous rival in the field, for it
was only by a m i k that Simple Honours
gained the wnlirt. Rae'ne was an outsider
ii the l)i ttii^K. though there was a ?jj
good play oil the man for the place and
for the show money. ltlueeoat, the favorite,
finished third. There was a strong play >
on Paeon, formerly owned by Mr. Wilson
K l.ivertng of this elty. with Mr. George M
Nlehols in the saddle. Paeon was a bitter 'a?
il Kjiiiwkinf m?-nt fur th^iv novt*r a. 1 arii
time that tfle bay colt had a look in. He (j(;
was slow to break, though the start was .
good in spit*' of the big field and with the
arnalwir? in tin- saddle. ?P1
For the players of the first choice it was I
a roi*h day, fur during the entire afternoon bo
a real favorite did not win. Two seeond fa<
choices got the money, while foar outsiders
landed. m<J
The good tiling <>f tie day. and which em
pit a dent in the iiooks. was Weirdsome, on<
ulso formerly <>f the stable <>f Mr. I<ever- Y.
irg. WVirdsmii* ran a long mile, but the op
cle sinut gelding had the s|?-ed <>f the field. ha;
He was backed from J* t^> 1 to 3 to 1 on goi
Hum- tif tile bonks Pn
Earthquake's Neck Broken. ^ (
At the clost ! the first race Karthquake, y
one of tlif also raus. Ml and broke his \'H
ii . k after Jim kev Kluiick was unseated by j'i^li
lit bumped by the favorite,"the Wrestler,
who finished third. Earthquake was a f'J'
promising bay two-y?ar-old colt, owned by Tai
A J. Boyle and trained by G. Brown.
Summaries: froi
Klrit ru > lirr- and ?nr ImIf furli>?K? Tinier. 105
(K - rn- .i "J i?. I anil .'I to \v?in; Nellie Itn<-ine.
I 1". : . 1 m,.l K. . 1 .M.I. *r??, ? .. , 1 lir
J In ""l. arn, r-i 2 and 1 t<? 2. third.
Tiuio. 1 .OS 1 4. I'aM- A'lsum. Ibtnkall. K.inhqtiake.
Mamie Brad;. Black Cluiik ami King of Spades 1
it* ran.
?-uii?l rn . selling: six furlonjrs Hooray, 1???? p
(ilai;ain. 1". t<> 1 ami 1. won; S?*arf?dl. ll.'i
(i\?M-ru?-r?. "? it. 2 ami 4 !?? 5. M-<-ond: Incantation,
1?N? Johnson*. 7 to 1 ami 2 t<- 1. third. Time,
1 15. Ann?*?a lady. Singing Master. Quadrille, I
< aiiBne^ and Away also ran. G
Third rare, wiling: <?n< mil** and #eventy yards \V?*ird>?ome.
1"7 < I*ee). 4 to 1 and even, won : Nib- sor
li' k. l')7 iKnernen, 7 t" lo'aud out, second; The ri .
V??1l?*d l-ady. H?7 <J Johnson), 12 to 1 and 3 to 1..
third. Time. 1.46 12. Knight of Rhoadca and lat
Louis H. aliso ran. -
Fourth r?'?>. Ureenvpring Valley steeplechase;
atMMit two ut'.le* Follow mii, 145 iMr. Kerr>, 2 to pa
1 and 3 to 5. won: Northville. 140 (Ihipeel, H to 5
mnl .1 to 5. second: lint bo wen. 145 (Houlihan.), 15
t>> 1 and 4 to I. third. Time, 4.31 1-4. liery tea
Waddell. Seventh Ward Mid fberiiral also ran. A
Fifth race, setting; six furlong*; Hotel Caswell
rup; for gentlemew riders Simple Honours, 140 ,<5*c
(Mr Tuekan. 2 to 1 and 3 to 5. won; Kaclne II, se<
.131 (Mr Wright i. 12 to 1 and 5 to 1, second; Jta
rl liomoud. 137 <.Mr. Kerri, 7 to 2 and even, third. .u.
Time 1.27. Kiue ( ?>a;. Slonehroolc. Felix Mozzes. _
H.vsndaga. I'aeon. News Hoy, .Mamie March anu J
H!lT*?r Heel* alho ran. an
Htxtb rue, nelliu^. <>ne mile ?Hay thorn, 102 J
ittliat i, H t?? 5 and 3 to 5. won; Knight of Weston, ,
I lo U l^?lllii'H?. 2?? to 1 and K to 1, second: Toot*, _ "
I.j7 ilvnM lii'i i. "i to 1 Mnil 4 to S flitrrt Tlnm JM n
1 1-2. Wi?ifiv<l A . Oak Ladsaiiou. Maxey i J*
Caniner rl v'U?r. Murk Middle, Castor and
Ma 1 ^m Satan aU<> ran. ,,
Ha
WON BY CLOSE SCORE.
hul
rnei
Washington Y. M. C. A. Team De- Hot
feated Baltimore University.
Simm-IiiI Iiispiiit h to Tli*' Star.
BALTIMORE. Md.. November 3.?Wash- ..
Ington V. M. A had a < lose squeak to , a
defeat Baltimore I'niversty at Walbrook .
civ.?l todav, <; to 5. The defeat of the Bal- .?
hal
timore men was due to a missed goal alter i .
a tou> li<U)Wii in the first half, after an j ^
ex. Uatiife of kick*. Jai k Hayden got the ,
i by
hall ami s? ?>r? d a touchdown after a run of t|Je
It a If the length of the field. The eleat on i
O"'
Hooper's si me caught in ilie turf when ho opj:
tried for goal, and thus tl?e game was won
by Washington.
III th" second liaif the visitors took a wu
brai>- and by ht?ad\ gains down the held (|le
got the ball t the three-yard line. Here Kr<.
they were penalized for coaching from the sea
side lines, but soon got tlie bull again, and
Uradley was pushed over for the touchdown.
He also kicked goaJ. Bradley and
I'imllty d stinguisli' il themselves for Wash- ^
ingtitti. The line-up: . |
Web. Y. M 1 . A. 1'uMtimi Hiiliimore I'niv.
?t-m> l?*fi end fbauey
Moor<> left fa- Wl<- lla.vilen Th
injrul leflgiiu.il ^....itruln ....
Koiilse ieiit.-r <*ale "''1
|f,?i rioht oni iwl --
>? ?urner A'ill
H'.-wart rl#rht tarkb* Hawkins
r?Im?*. njrht end Sklllrnan yal
K> >' quarter fm k Z**igWT it
\Vlaiit?Mi . li ft half bat k Crocs Ho:
l*mult ri^i.r halfback Burns or,
ftradb\\ full ba?k H.xjnt-r
T<> ilh Hayd?'ii and Bradley. Itefereo-Jos.
pb I>?''<Ur?\ Washington Y. M. (\ A. Umpires?
VS tl*??n. Walbrook Athletic <' ub. and YV. Simpson.
'I W I". Hi lit Washington Y. M. C. A., j$pc
mn'l K. lilakIlaltlni .n* I nivi rslty. Lin< >roon- K.
M?*\?rv NV.itht?i|Ct?>n V -M. l\ A., and K. Read. ^
Biltituon* I nivorsify. *
th*
DILLON S GREAT RUN. All
tod
oensaiionai reaiure 01 rnnceton s
Defeat of Dartmouth.
PRIN'i'KTOX, N J November 3.? /
Princeton U)nk revenge on tiie Dartmouth?
team toda> for last year's defeat by rolling a"
tip rj points against the New Hampshire a
eleven. Vrineeton started the game in
whirlwind fashion and scored in the lirst jj,,
two minutes of play. Glaze caught the
ImII on tin; kick-off, but Ills team failed
%.
to gain, and he punted to E. Dillon, who. by ,
the cleverest dodging seen here this year. ^
pi< ked his way through the whole Dart- .
mouth team and sprinted over the goal line ,
... _. ... _ . . rh
Tor a loucnaown. i ne visitors rougnl
pluckily throughout the game, but they
hopelessly outclassed and only made e<*
two first downs during the entire contest, af
Their line was heavy and fast and their ha
backs speedy, but they made scarcely any ofl
use of the new rules and could not get in to
through Princeton's line Cr
After K. Dillon's sensational touchdown 011
Mnceton took the ball on the kick-off and
r a series of plays around end and beroen
end tacftl* soon had the ball on
art mouth's thlrty-flvc-yard line, from
tilcii point Wl?tcr ran for a touchdown
t<>r catching the tmll on a forward pas?.
The other touchdowns came In rapid
iccession, and Cooney did not ml?s a
lgle goal. Princeton"? terrific attaelt and
iNinw HffAnu) ix-n? n i . relation* Harlan,
cCormhk and Rulori-Miller shone brllnitly
in advancing the hall, while Milter's
mts were long and well placed. Herring,
ho played center 011 the offense and
ckle on tho defense, was conspicuous with
rce tackling and clever blocking. Mc nald
and Glaz*- played the best game for
irtmouth. The line-up:
rinceton. Positions. Dartmouth.
[stor iShaw) J< ft end . Hobbs (Kennedy)
'rrlnsr iRhHun'm. loft tacklo PeTenre
IMlloii l??ft frunnt M?'fNwaid
Illips M'atuornn)... router Br?$f?e
* _??w. ?-~i T.?Mii
uuuiti ' -'iiit hip . . ngui s""'"
ouey rijrht tackle
afflatxl tWartlfiii. right <*nrt . Pritchanl ttfteams?
IHllmi (Dowdi.. quarterback l*lar,e
irlan <Tibbett>. right halfback Bankert j
lon-Mll'r K'agst. left halfback Stuart.
-Cormlek (Little).. fullha.-k <;n-euw<?o<l
fouehtiowns K. Dillon. Wialer <2), Herring. Mcriulek,
Tlbbet (2). Goals -Coooey, T. Referee n?lM.
rniverftity of IVnnay ivauin. t'mpire enn,
Harvard. Linesman I^amsou, Peun.sjlula.
Time of halves -2f? minutes.
HARVARD DEFEATS BROWN.
>al Kicked From Placement Decides
the Game.
1 o i j,, ? _
jrxao?*., iiuvriuuvi M.?nmrj
defeated Brown on Soldiers' field
If afternoon by a score of ft to 5. A
rd game had been exported and the
own players showed to great advantage.
Hie Harvard defense was forced to its
at efforts, for the team was weakened
' the absence of Captain Foster, and the
cklleld was shaky, especially after Wen11
had been ruled out.
flie game was won for Harvard near the
>se of the second half when Burr kicked
K'ihI from placement on the 35-yard line,
ith teams made touchdowns by straight
shlng half the length of the Held. Harrd
massed her attack In the first half,
rt mainly by line plunges, aided by a forird
pass, reached the Brown goal line.
lere Wendell was pushed over for the
t?t score of the day. Burr failed to kick
e goal.
"or the first ten minutes in the second
If neither side eould gain much dlsnee.
hut finally Brown rushed the ball
elever plays and also by u forward pass
the Harvard two-yard line, where Curtis
is pushed over the line. <'urtis failed on
difficult goal.
rhe line-up:
IARVAKD rn?ltt..O!?. BROWN.
nn?r<! . left eu'1 Pryor
H?rne left tackle Klrley
!?# * ?! WontxcvoU
izer center St.eere
rshurg right guard Ayler
hes. Warren right ta?'kle Hazard
!?????Id. Starr right end Dennie. Swain
tvhall quarter bark Schwartz
son left half bark C'urtia
'kwnod right half baek Mayhew
mlell. (?rv. . .. . . full bark McDonald
on<-hdo\vn* Wendell, Curtis. Goal from placerif
Burr. Beferee Pendleton. Bowdoln. IJmKdwards,
Princeton; Burleigh. Exeter. Time
wenty-flve-minute halves.
GAME WAS ONE-SIDED.
urch Basket Ball Team Defeated
by Y. M. C. A.
'lie V. M. C. A. bucket ball tfcam played
? team of St. John s Episcopal Church
rt evening: at the Y. M. C. A. KymnaKium,
rt the score at the end of the ^ome atood
to 7 In favor of the Y. M. C. A. Tho
nners completely outplayed their lighter
ponents.
ninng uie nrst uair the (earns seemed to
more evenly matched, except for the
t that the Y. M. O. A. players were
ire accurate in basket shooting. The half
led with a score of 19 to 5. In the seci
half new forwards were put in for the
M. A., and they outgeneraled their
ponen-ts. so completely that they shot
skets at will. Coleman made ten field
ills in the half. The soal shooting of
leman. I.?dwlg and Haight for the V. M.
A was th. feature of the game. The
jit* in tu'iitu iojiow^:
. .\i. A. position. 8t. John's.
'lu/n (Ijid\vie>.. .left field "Harry
'ii (Cob-mam. ...right field, Holmes
ighr <*?*nt?*ch. Bwksehmidt
? s ( Williams).. .. l? ft guard Uobinson
vler right guard TVnnysou
mjiire-Mrl^uijjhlin. Tim?*r liable. Srorer?
iuer. Sroir? ?-ITTl liist half Washington V. M.
A.. If: Si. John's. f?. S?-.?re <?n<! of game?
sbiiigton V. M. <\ A.. rtfi; St. John's. 7. Goals
:n Held-Thrown by MH Iain, 4; Laid wig, f>;
en. 3: (' ?>man, 1??; liaight, 7; William*, ii;
lines, 1; Tennyson, 1. <*oals on free toss own
by Me<'.lain, 1; Liaight. 3; Barry, 3.
-?* "
ciia'ddt v prnktrrijemm n a -m-ti
WXAAMJk ij A VUH J.XJOXXJXS VJAiUJD.
pron Cadets' Basket Ball Team Defeats
Peck Memorial.
n one of the most +\otiy contested srames
n in the Capital City league this seai
the Cupron Cadets last night defeated
i Peck Memorial team. 13 to 10. in tho
ter's gymnasium.
'he work of Hammerly of the winners,
rtieularly toward the close of the same,
~ A# n 1.1~U C " ??
,r? U1 a. lilBIl ' JI * 1*71 . CTIIHITI LI I U1C
m also made some brilliatvt plays. *
it tlif oluai^ of the firm half the score
>od 4 to :i in favor of Peek, but in the
ond half the home team was played oft
feet, and the Oaprons forged rapidly to
front.
. Meyers and Hodgson u.- the best all
jund work for the losers.
,ine-up and summary:
aproD*. Ponltloa. Pork.
iu .lt L. >' Ooui her. H.ulsaun
Ith K F H. Meyers
eh C Hullivau
Ikluson It. G. . I. Meyers
miiierly L. #G C. Kaokey
eferee?C. W. IMmper. Ti mem ?Messrs. I M umid
and MW.'aun. Scorer Worley. Time of
ves?20 minutes each. <ioa!n from fleltf liam*ly
(3). Smith <:j), J. Meyers (2?. Hodggnu (2).
ils from free t<?us?Schmidt (.2), Hammerly
Meyers (1). H<>dg*jn il/.
Cornell. 23; Western Penn., 0.
I'HACA. N. Y.. November ?Cornell deted
Western University of Pennsylvania
ay. 'Si to l>. Cornell's points in the first
f were made by a safety, a touchdown
Karle. a goal from touchdown kicked by
)k and a goal kicked from placement
Walders. Perry played a star game at
end for the visitors, preventing Cornell
ns and spoiling many plays aimed at the
losite end by tackling runner in the rear,
the second half brilliant runs by Karle,
ison and Jamieson added two touchvns
to Cornell's score and one more goal
3 kicked. The forward pass plays and
fake kick plays were worked with
r riiocpss than at anv r?th#?r time rhie
son.
Virginia Tech., 18; Roanoke, O.
OANOKE, Va.. November 3.?At Blacks g
today Virginia Polytechnic Institute
k'en defeated Roanoke College, 18 to 0.
t game was clean throughout and was
?d with sensational pLays. Roanoke adiced
J.he ball on their opponents' twelve d
line by a series of forward passes and
looked once as if they would score,
anoke used forward passes on several
asions with marked success.
Exciting Game at Cumberland.
vial Dispatch to "Hie Star.
1,'MBERL.AND, Md.. November 3.?The
veil of the Keyser Preparatory Sjchool of
i West Virginia I'niversity defeated the
legany County High School squad here
lay in an exciting game by to 10.
Yale, 1010 Defeats Exeter.
JEW HAVEN. Conn.. November 3.?The
le freshman eleven defeated Exeter this
lernoon. 20 to 0. Both a^des fumbled to
surprising extent and there was much
lghnAB. The feature was the punting
d running through a broken Held of Coy,
: Vale full back.
Holy Cross, 8; Fordham, 5.
WORCESTER, Mass., November 3.?Holy
oss won a hard-fought sumo from Fordin
today. 8 to 5. but there was little to
oose between Hie two elevens during the
eater part of the game. Fordham wtartwlth
a rush and scored a touchdown
ter sixteen minutes of play In the first
If. Getting the bail on the next klckr.
Holy Cross. In three minutes, scored a
uohdown. Geary kicked the goal. Holy
os< other two points cams in the secd
hall on a safety.
MUTES Will EASILY
FROMJOCK ML
uaiiaudet Has Little Trouble
Scoring Touchdowns on Visitors
From Ellicott City.
At ihe close of two twenty-minute halv
Gailaudet triumphed over Rook HU1 C
lege on tho Kendall Green gridiron yest.
day afternoon by 34 to 0. In every po
of the game the local team surpassed
opponents. The Rock Hill men were ligh
by probably ten pounds to the man, a
were weak in team work and were unal
to play a strong offensive game.
nna nf *VtA hi
vjaiicinuci s? Uictl j?iaj cu VIIQ ui vuu i?
games they have put up this year. T
whs particularly noticeable In the forn
tlon of Interference. They have eviden'
received some excellent coaching along tl
line, and the man who was signaled to f
the ball found himself well protected
his teammates. The Rook Hill players trl
to break up the interference time and aga
but they succeeded In only isolated 1
stances.
Line plunges Wfiro not productive of gal
by either team, although, of course, Oa.Ua
det made Home of her gains through gua
ami tackle. The forward puss was u.st-u
I both teams to advantage: hut tlie ma
j fumbles whieh resulted indicated that t
play lias not yet been perfected by elth
I team. Gallaudet was quick in passing t
ball and its .strong offensive playing ov<
whelmed the team from EUieott City.
. For the winners, Ilower and Mosey pla
ed a strong game, and whenever they we
called upon to carry the ball they ma
g^ins. Others who helped to gain the n<
?havn ]?-?f t tar?k!
Shanklin, right end. and Knlzleb, left ha
hack. For tlie visitors. Hurley, the capta
Who played left halfback; Park, the left on
I and Clifford, full back, played strong, a
gretssive foot ball.
At the beginning of the game, short
after 2:30 o'clock, Gallaudet kicked off
Rock Hill and the ball was downed ne
the Rook Hill goal. After a few downs,
which the ball was returned part way
the Held. Gallaudet obtained the ball. 1
steady gains of from five to ten yards G<
lau-Ut pushed to her opponent's goal ai
Mosey was shoved over for the first touc
down, after about ten minutes of play,
was a!ready apparent that the heavier G;
laudet team would win from Its lighter o
ponents. The goal was kicked by O'Do
nell for Gallaudet, making the scorc Gs
laudet, ?: Rnck Hill, 0.
Rock Hill kicked off and the ball w
downed on Gallaudet's 20-yard line. Tin
came a steady fight up the field, the mut
never once losing the ball until Mos*
had crossed Rock Hill's line for the secoi
touchdown. Owing to the fact that Galla.
det failed to touch the ball to the ground i
the kick for sroal. it was not allowed. Aga
Rock Hill kicked ..ff and Gallaudet start'
for its opponent's lino. Qn a line-up for
yards from the lino Hower was given ti
ball on a cross pass and he ran around tl
apposite end for a touchdown. The go
was kicked airain by O'Donntll. The
were only a couple of minutes to play, ai
the half ended soon after with the ball
Hock Hill's territory, but in the possess!)
of the lor-al team. Score at the end of tit
half. Gallaudet, 17; Rock Hill. 0.
At the opening of the second half Ro<
Hill kicked off. but the kick was short ai
the ball was near the middle of the tie
when play was started. Straight foot ba
In which Sharp. Kutzleb and Shanklin li
ured. carried the ball toward the oppnsi
goal to tiie -Ki-yard line. A forward pa
was tic n tailed for, H w?-r caught the b;
and ran past several of Rock Mill's playei
with Hie aid of his interference, for anoth
touchdown. The goal was kicked agai
making the score, Gallaudet, i'l; Ro
Hlii. (I.
If tin visitor.': took hope from the "ski
doo" score of Gallaudet they gave no 01
ward sign, and Gallaudet began tiie sar
progress when tile baM was put in pi:
aga n. Shanklin made tiiirty yards. Howadded
lifteen more and Vinson failed to gal
A forward pass by Gallaudet was bad
fumbled and the ball bounded twenty yar
toward the Rock Hill goal, when Shankl
fell on it for Gallaudet. With the ball i
Wie 15-yard line Gallaudet played straig
foot ball to put It over. Mosey making tl
touchdown. Tiie goal was again kicked.
The last touchdown of tiie game w
made by Shanklin. The ball had '-hanghands
several times, and finally Rock H
kicked it to Gallaudet'* 15-yard line. Tl
ball was passed to Shanklin, and he start
for the goal at the other end of the liel
With the aid of hi* Interference, who butt'
several men away, he planted the bs
squarely between the goal posts. The go
was kicked, making the score, Gallaudet, 3
Rock Hill. 0. The half ended after abo
four minutes' more of Indecisive playing.
The line-up was as follows:
(iallaudet. Position. Buck Hill
Rower left end .Part
Sharp left taclclo Ees
IsarltRoo left guard Uarv
Bffll ceuter Col
Cad well right guard rtugi
Vinson right tackla f*..-.W?lst
Shanklin right%end Main
O'Ponnell quarterback &hanah
Kutsl?*b left halfback Hurl
Mosey right halfback Theba
Underbill fullback Cllffc
Hefere?' Kgerton of Rock TilII. Umpire -Krl<
son of Gaiiaudet. Touchdowns -Mosey (3), How
(2). Shanklin (1>. Goals from touchdown O'Dc
nell, 4. Length of halve? 20 minute*.
GABBELS SCORED ALL POINTS.
Michigan Defeated Vanderbilt by tl
Score of 10 to 4.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., November 3.?^
thouKii matched against an eleven whli
showed superior team work, the Unlversl
^ " ??
of Michigan trns aiiciauuii, wn x- ici
defeated Vanderbiit Univereity by the sco
of 10 to 4. Garrels, the Michigan full batscored
all of the points against the sout
ern tcam.^ In the first half he kicked
field goal, and in the second half, after tl
Vanderbilt eleven had tied the score wi
a field goal, Garrels broke the tie and W(
the game by a wonderful seventy-five yai
? niioHHdu-n Tho Mont harnA
run 1 ui a ..... - ? ?
had more dash than the Michigan team, b
luck favored the northern eleven. In tl
first half Vanderbllt worked the ball
Michigan's two-yard line, only to lose it <
a fumble. Garrets, Curtis and Bishop we
the stars of the Michigan team, and Bis
op's splendid work in running back pun
fiartially made up for the superiority of tl
Vanderbllt ends.
Both teams were reported before t:
gam? to be in perfect condition. Ktrtisai
of both teams expected a close, hard gam
Coach Yost of Michigan said: "If we w
by a single score I shall be happy."
Coach McGugin of Vanderbilt said: "V
shall do our best, and I do not think Mlc
igan can make more than two touchdow
at the most."
The weather was clear and bright.
Sulendid feeling was shown, between t
two roaches and teams. McGugin, an o
Michigan foot ball player, was given t
use of Ferry Field yesterday afternoon f
his team's practice, and the Vanderb
squad were guests last night at a meetii
of students in I'niversity Hall, and Caj
Blake of the southern team made a she
address.
Mt. Pleasant, 5; Blooiningdale, 0.
The Bloom ingda.le foot hall team, mu
handicapped by the absence of its regul
backs, went over to 14th street and L
decker avenue yesterday afternoon, and,
a contest brimming with spectacular pla
and frequent kicking, was defeated, 5 to
by tlie Mt. Pleasant eleven.
The winning eleven was well drilled In t
quarterback kick and In mass plays throui
right and left tackle, through which r
sitions they gained steadily. In this i
apect Gripp, Wh??l?r, Lynch and Rawlln
were the best ground gainers.
Although defeated, the visitors played
hard. aggressive ffame against their hea
opponents and tb* large crowd that turn
out to see th? contest heartily cheered th
club boya. ' 1
For th? losing eleven the work of the end
wu the feature.
Th? lln?-up and summary:
LBIoomlogdale. Positions. Second Jit. Plcai
Xorrls left end VTbeeltr <c?pt
Height left tackle *lll<
MorrU left guard Plati
Busejr center - Ca<k
Cornwell right guard Cadi
Lanson right tackle Thompsc
Ofonnor right end Kllswnrt
Worlej quarterback Ltuc
m" Nichols leapt.)... .right halfback X. I.juc
Tew left halfback Rawlins
Rose fullback
Touchdown Cripp. Referee?Williams, T'mplr
m Lewis. Linesmen Messrs. Corridait and Oreswel
Timers Messrs. Boise n?d Webber. Time t
lialrea?Twenty minutes.
DICK HYLAND ,
AFTER TOP-NOTCHERS
ol- I.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, November 3 itg
San Francisco fight fans are watching wit
ter interest the career of "Fighting Dick" Hy
n(l land, the youngster who but a little mor
^la than a year ago was only a promlsln,
amateur.
,gt Since his first defeat at the hands o
ll(a Frankie Neil. Hyland (whose right nam
la_ is Willie Uren> has been climbing steadil;
up the pugilistic ladder until now the top
iat notchers are none too anxious to give th
fet boy a chance.
jjy The youngster's last five battles were al
e(j won ofi good, clean knockouts. Leavini
. 8an Francisco after the fire. Dick achieve!
n' fame in Denver by knocking out thre
in- tough boys on the same night. His nex
opponent in that city was Martin Devany
na whom he put away in four rounds. Th
famous Young Corbett was his next vie
lU" tim. and Hyland surprised even his mos
r<l ardent admirers by flattening the forme
by featherweight champion in five rounds, i
ny
he ,
BIS* H
. Js> kiifef; ^1
KfflKr AJTL ,K
5- Sy 4Sriqflfek 1 - a
h JU' - W
J 1'..^ J
>?8B^|H
ii.
Jn^Bi
..-A.
ty /
he
lie
ai "Fighting" Dick Hyland.
re feat never before nor since accomplished
1(1 Tills battle was fought at Ogden. Tomm;
'n Mowatt. "the fighting conductor," was thei
sn trimmed in Denver after live rounds o
st fighting.
Then "Fighting Dick'' received a set
back. He was handed a lemon in I^o
id Angeles when Referee Kddie Ro?inson de
Id clared that lie fouled "Cyclone" Thomp
" son. More than one who witnessed the mil
S- claim that the boy was jobbed and tha
te the "Cyclone" could not have gone mucl
ss further.
ill After this battle San Francisco promoter
"<?. sat up and look notice, and Hyland wa;
er matched with one of the toughest light
?. weights in the business. Kddie Hanlon
Hyland won in the thirteenth round, beat
ing Eddie so badly that lie could not go on
d- It took Battling Nelson nineteen rounds t<
t- turn the same trick.
no Hyland is now after Britt. McGovern o
iy Kid Herman, the former preferred. Hii
er manager, Sammy McCllntic. will bet an;
in. of these Ikijs $-\~>0o that Hyland wins,
ly Hyland came by the name of "Kightinf
ds Dick'' after winniitg something over fifty
In five tights in the amateur ranks at Sai
in Francisco. He won the title of amateu
ht featherweight champion at the Olympii
he | Club in 1!M>4. The only time he was eve
beaten on tile, square was when b'rankii
as Nell vv )ii from him on the occasion 5f lii:
ed tirst professional appearance. Dick weigh!
11 128 pounds, but has been beating light
he weights.
s>d ,
& PLUNGE OF JOHN W. GATES
iii
THE TOPIC OF THE HOUB
14; ?
ut
Special Dispatch to The Star.
NEW YORK, November 3.?Jamaica'!
|er closing scenes yesterday and Aqueduot'i
ey opening strides to-day have held the atten
tion of racegoers in spite of bleak, ram
i?r weather most of the week. The defeat o
"e Roseben and the Luretta coup by John W
,ey Gates yesterday have furnished the betting
sensations of the arena in a converse ratio
.i,. For whereas Owner Johnson lost a $2o,00(
tfr wtiger on Roseben, the Chicago speeulatoi
>u" landed a $50,000 plunge on Luretta, getting
as much as 10 to 1 about the western mare
Report has it that Gates presented Luretta's
owner with .$10,000 for his lnformatlor
about the mare, and the coup Is the tftpu
" of discussion In turf circles. The Gate!
commissioners backed Luretta down to 5
Ll- at post time, every layer in the Jamaics
3n DfimiK ruiB geniug niunjj on me race,
ty Tommy Waddell's two victories sinc?
J Radtke rode htm made that lad's case on<
' to be solved. It was not so much thai
Radtke did not use the whip on Waddell tht
day that horse ran out of the money as th<
h- manner in which the horse went wide or
a two turns, whether by his fajjlt or th*
i jockey's. The lad. however, may have don*
his best, and as he Is such a capable rider
it is to be hoped that he will be given everj
in benefit of any doubts in his case,
rd The .Garnish disbarrment of horse, ownei
o?wl a ctflhlp hwrni will hold lu>a^c nf tiu
"dope" operators for a while at least. There
must be a new brand of "tea" used nowaho
days, for on the day (Jarnish won he was
to as "dry" as a chip, while Tommy Waddell
3n who lost, was a sure enough "wet" horse
to look at. In the old days an almost inre
fallible sign of "dope" was profuse sweath"
ing, lathering, etc. But now that "dry'
ts horses run from It, the prescription must
he have been a new formula.
When that good mare Connemara was s
he three-year-old she Hew the track In a race
[lg at Morris Park, dumped her jockey anc
ie went over every fence in the enclosure like
jn a bird. It was then thought that she hac
aboard a stimulant stronger than water
ye but this was probably a canard, as the
i. mare never showed any further antics oi
ns the sort.
But the "dope" practice ha;i naturallj
been a bugbear to the public for years, anc
11C this drastic action of the Jockey Club meet:
,1(1 with hearty commendation owing to tin
he proof that was on hand. At Iron Hill
or Carnegie and other outlaw tracks wher?
jit good horses known to be "dope" subject!
ng went badly in the betting, they were fre
quently "doped" by the track officials li
;ri public. While at Kansas'City in 189(5 a fielc
was kept at the post forty-five minutes b;
order of the presiding judge to let the drui
wear out of a "dope" subject, and it did
C. C. P.
eh *
ar St. John's Defeated Wash. College.
y- Special Dispatch to The Star.
ln BAI/TIMORE, Md., November 3.?In les:
Vb f'Vio n urn mlnutoc O Ttor the Ko 11 hnui
umii i n u 11 uiiuiio uttvi itit uu.it iiau wuvi
w- put into plav Fullback White of Washing
ton College was compelled to fall upon th
,le ball back of his goal line, thus scoring tw
Sh points for St. Joiin's College of Annapoli
today. After ^at Bbth teams played .
e- kicking game.
gs In the first half St. John's scored 12 point
from a safety and two goals from piac
a kicks, and in the second half they scored i
l, J ? Kt/v^lr 1.(^1. est
V J I lUUVUUUWII llUill a UiUCA ovuic Ol
ed 4 John's, 19; Washington, 0.
: GEORGETOWN TO HOW I
\ IT POUGHKEEPSIE i
pi AI
">
b te
h dc
Boating to Be Maintained at the ?
p
? University, Despite AH
Discouragements. B'
i
> With the class races of the Georgetown
University students Thursday the outdoor
work of the rowing element hereabout has
&C<
come to an end. and the shells and sweeps ^
h will bo laid away until next spring. Of ?
course, there will be occasional crews out
? on pleasant Sundays, and the Intrepid single
g scullery will venture forth at times, not ^
fearing the cold blasts or the prospects of
' a sttll colder bath If perchance, as Is likely, p 1
e they "crab" and go overboard. At the unl- ^
y verslty the work of the men will b# trans- ?
ferred to the machines, and Coach Murray
0 Russell will have his hands full getting the 8 C
candidate through the preliminary work s"
" of learning the proper use of the slides. st,
? The. showing Thursday was not up to the gt;
e standard of previous class races, because ne
f manv of the bisr fellows are out for foot of
ball, and tho law and medical scliools did Jj?'
e not get erowa out for the regatta. Tho
- 'varsity this season has plenty of good m'
t candidates for the crews, and Coach Murr
ray Russell will And Ills lot much easier
a than his predecessor did, for there are such
men as Neal, Rlcc, Foy, McQowan, Muel- 5
ler, Edmunds and Grogan who will comc F<
from the professional school. These are ?
mentioned simply because all of them have
had plenty of experience, and should they Wl
report for training In the snring they would br
make tho nucleus of a fine crew, equal, in th
fact, to any Georgetown has ever sent out. r,,
Some people are advancing tlio prediction
that Georgetown will not bo represented ,0
at Poughkeepsio next Juno and that every .
move tliat Is going on at present only tends .
to strengthen the belief that .they will de- ln'
fault next season. It can be announced 111
with authority that, notwithstanding all of 80
the trouble the athletic association parsed lw
through last summer, the disaster to the bi
boat house and the loss of the fast and ea
speedy launch, Georgetown, t'ae university
will be at Poughkeepsie as usual to measure
blades with Cornell, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania
anfl Syracuse. The athletic as- 1
sociation has assurance from the rank and
fllo of the alumni that, no matter what happens,
Georgetown must have a crew at
Poughkeepsie. The slogan, "Give everything
else up if you will, but stick to T1
Poughkeepsie forever," seems to be the ono fir
uppermost in the minds of all loyal gradu.
. e ..rr, / l.nc-t r.9
itrics "i. vicuiRciunu, ttini IIIVII iiv?^i ui
friends who have not the honor of a degree
from the old seat of learning arc just as ]
fervent in their desire to see a crew on c[(
the Hudson. Georgetown will be there. v
and, judging from the surroundings, will
have a far better crew than ever wore its l*i
colora or pulled for the glory of almn mater. Dj
Rowing Machines for Potomacs. ""
The Potomacs are going to Install machines
In their house for use during the
winter and it is probable that (.'apt. Siien- 1
cer Bliss will set apart certain nights In ee
me ween ror practice worn, me macuines
will be placed in the repair shop, where it
is warm and comfortable, and the work ur
will be carried out under the skillful eye
of Capf. Bliss. Arthur Bell and Supt'.
Bromley. The club expects to have four
slides put in position and may set more if
' tiie room will allow the space. The icmod- a'
y eling of the single shell of Messrs. Finney in
11 and Hanecke goes on at a rapid rate and ou
f the two young men are turning out a very
creditable piece '>f rac ing craft. It requires ^
* considerable skill to tlx up a cedar shell, jc
s but these two scullers have met all re- j0
" quirements. and when finished their boat
" will l>e equal to any in the house. Mr.
' Clarence Davis' new shell is being built by
1 Davies & <'o. of Cambridge, Mass., under
1 the specifications laid out by Coach Pat
Dempsey. It will be the most modern single
s scull in this vicinity, as it will have all the ga
s latest and Improved appliances. thi
Analostans May Build Addition.
The Atialostans are considering a propo'
Fitinn of Coach Plaisted to take the old vis
paper eight-oared sl?ell and cover it enr
tircly with cedar, thereby making it prac14
tically a new boat. It would be an inno''
vation in the art of boat building, but as j
, Plaisted is full of expedients and knows .
I what he is talking about, it is felt that it
.. would be a good thing to allow liim to w'
r make the effort. Plaisteil is building a new plfc
, single shell for himself. and if it turns out Oh
Buoeesftfutly it is more than probable that a(,
? he will construct one for Hilly Britt, the
g sometime champion of the river. Jt will
, please Britt's friends to know that he in- ert
tends to resume sculling again next season. I
Tho boom that the Analortatis are now en- mt
jovlug may eventually cause the club to
build an addition to their cosy home, as I
Hmn a um thov niir(>hac?i>1 thn nrar icHv I Clfci
adjoining their club house. Mr. Dick Red- ga
i dington of the Potomacs. who has been out (je<
' in Nevada pronpocting. is home again for r
a short visit. Tom King, finding the cold Hi
up in the Blut! Ridge mountains not to his <jrj
liking, has shortened his visit and Is hom? gh
again. A jolly party of Anaiostans went a<1
down the river on a hunting trip, the w<
launch of Commodore Fischer being used fU|
to get the part> to the ducking grounds. wc
Clarence Hecox. the oarsman, is coaching j
the foot ball squad of Technical High th<
School and la getting out a splendid team. Un
tic
TIME AND MONEY WASTED. by
op<
Efforts to Get English'Crew to Row sib
in This Country. * !
be
For all the good that he will accomplish j
the representative of the Jamestown expo- Ca
1 sitlon who went abroad recently to try to te,r
: induce either Oxford or Cambridge, which- ^
* ever crew wins next annual race between -j
' these two. to come to this country next pre
1 year to row against the winner of either sor
the Harvard-Yale race at New London or !''u
... _ . . hfl'
= the intercollegiate regatta at FoughKecpsIe,
^ might as well have stayed at home. The l
, management of the exposition by Its a.c- err
> tlon shown a lamentable Ignorance of tho to
1 attitude of the English toward the Ameri!
can oarsmen and likewise a deep Ignorance J1
: of the temper of the oarsmen who row an- ?
nually at Poughkeepsie and New London.
' Any proposition which aims to arrange a
race for tho "international college Cham- :ac
plonshlp." to be decided between the win- ??
! ner of the Harvard-Yale race and the Ox!
ford-<.'ambridge meet, will simply meet
with a frost. The American public .et
' does not recognize either Harvard or Yale J1 1
as the best exponents of its rowing prow!
ess. Judged solely on the work they did '.
" last spring, it Is safe to say that the Har- J?1,
; v&rd right, which beat Yale for the first ! ?,_r:
time in years, would not have finished a ! i,a
1 bit better than fourth at Poughkeepsie had J
i ir nrimn4*te<l there. The Cornell eiirht aim- I an<
ply ran away from Harvard in their dual
race at Cambridge over a two-mile course, ?
and as both Pennsylvania and Syracuse
gave Cornell a desperate struggle over the
entire Poughkeepsie course of four m Ics,
not two lengths separating the first and
third crews, it is fair to assume that botk
Yale and Harvard, had they ventured to
row at Poughkeepsie, would have been far
back in tho ruck with Wisconsin and Columbia.
It Is because the American public "knows
this to be the case not only this year, but
for mahy seasons past,, that it seriously
protests against letting either Harvard or
Yale pose as the American rowing cham
pion. If the management of the Jamestown
] regatta wants to do the popular thing it /
will strain every effort to bring together L
' all the American college crews In one big P
* regatta to determine the w.nner. of the *
American intercollegiate championship. And 1
then if the British champion eigiit cares to
venture to this s'de of the water it can
race the winner for the International college
championship.
The possibility of the English collegians
a accepting an invitation to row any sort
i of a crew from this side of the water over
. an American course is top remote to be
seriously considered. When the matter was
broached to the Britons last summer on
0 the occasion of th? visit of the Harvard
s crew to the other side the Englishmen
a made it appear that such a tr'p as that
taken by Harvard would make profess
sionals of the Britons. Tills was nothing
e 1 more nor less man a nimay excuse on ine
a i part of the Britons, who would be afraid
| to risk their rowing prowess in a race
J with an American crew under equal con- el
>
tlons. Americana rfre beginning to real- i
? that they can never eipwt to win when '
mpeting against the English on their
m courses. Even If all other things had I
equal, the Thames course from Puty
to Mortlako Itself would hav# boon
ough to defeat Harvard. But when to
Is Is added the cllmatto handicaps, one
n nee how Impossible It Is to win abroad.
>d ff an American crew can't win abroad
id tho English will not meet us 011 fair
rma If la nnn.i ?!>.<* ... . ckn.iM
uio, % in ap|;nimi mni wv ouuuiu m'nu>n
all plans or hopes of (cottlnK thti .
rttons to row where. It Is a waste of valu- |
>1?- time and traveling expenses.
FUBIOXJS BUT CLEAN GAME.
ncknell Defeats Virginia at Richmond.
RICHMOND. Vh? November 3 ?In n fast
id furious but clean same of foot ball
re this afternoon Bucknell I'nlverslty ile
ated the University of Virginia by tho
ore of 12 to 5. The contest was the b? st
the season tn Richmond thus fnr. The
posing- sides uere almost evenly matcher!
id honors are about easy as to the jilayThere
was Tirilliant work on both
ies. the now rules calling for more open
lying. rendering the game more specpular
than usual, and thus much more
toresting to the, average spectator. The
rward pass was used freely by both
Ies and in one instance with brilliant
cccss by Virginia.
r^apt. Johnson and Randolph weic thu
ir players on the Virginia hide; t'lark.
ainfnrt h an/) Pa T ^nkart 1?
Us. The officials of the game wen- Suter c
Princeton, referee; Barry of tieorge- s
wn. umpire; Curtis of Texas. lineman. t
le attendance was ?mall, probably not
ire than a thousand.
f
Minnesota, 13; Nebraska, 10. \
VIIN N E> A PO 1,1 H. Minn.. November 9.? i
>r the Minnesota and Nebraska foot ball l
.me this a-fternoon weather conditions t
:re favorable. Minnesota outweighed Ne- (
aska In tho line, with Nebraska having (
? Advantage of weight in the hark field. i
p/aying straight foot ball in the second
.If tho University of Minnesota won, 13 to j
. The Minnesota points were made In the s
st half, and wero the result of line buckar
The Nebraska teum put up h strong '
fc-nso In the first half and played Minne- 1
ta ofT its feet. Quarterback C'?k? made s
o end runs in the first half that put the t
ill within ten yards of the Minnesota gy>al
ch t.'ine. ,
a 2
Williams, 23; Colgate, 9. ,
EVILiL.1 AMSTOWN, Mhsb., november 8.- i
imams defeated Colgate thlB afternoon In ?
ie of the prettiest foot ball names ever I
en on Weston Field by a score of 23 to 9.
ie local aleven scored 17 points In the 1
st half. j
c
JNOtre name, *; jrurauc, u.
LAFAYETTE, Ind., November S.-In a ^
jse and hard-fought foot ball contest
>U'o Dain? T'nlveralty today won from
jrdue University, 2 to 0. A safety by NT'Hpa ,
uric at the close of the first half was tho j
ly score of the game. I
, i
(
Worcester, 14. Harvard, 1810, 6. *
WORCESTER, Mass., November 8.?Wor- f
Piter Academy defeated Harvard freshmen, y
to 6, In the game today. The homo team
ls the lighter but fader. Ullderslecvc's
op kick was the feature.
Wisconsin, 18; Iowa, 4.
MADISON, Wis., November 3.?Wisconsin"1
ter the first few minutes of the first half
"which the game was about even was '
[tplayed by Iowa for Uio remainder of
o half. In the second half, however,
lseousln played the Iowa lx>ys off their
et, the final score being Wisconsin 18,
iva 4.
Georgia Tech., 11; Auburn, 0. i
ATLANTA, Ga.. November '!.?rjeorgia ('
ch. team captured today's foot ball
me from Auburn by 11 to 0. A goal In n
2 first half and a touchdown in the secil
scored the w inning points. The features H
the game were sensational end runs by J
.vies for Tcch. and by Batson for the j
litors. |]
f
IN LOCAL CHESS CIRCLES. *
F
departmental chess players showed up *
ong against Marshall Monday night, ii
ten he gave an exhibition of simultaneous 1
ty at the rooms of the Washington Chess j
lb. Of the six players who won out
ainst the master. Ave were members of ?
it year's departmental teams, 'while sev- v
il others gave him a close rub. *
t was expected that Marshall would
Lke a much better showlne than he did f
"" " " VI
this occasion. Whether his game lias I!
terlofated or I'nole Sam's experts are j
inlng in strength Is a question hard to F
:ide. P
James were won by Sournin. Walker, r
tchcock, Pratt. Cannon and Lavender;
iws were played by Schwartz. Halstead. v
ade. Alexander. Voder. Wlmsatt unci a
air; Marshall won from Melkow, Flick, N
sbster. Lyman, Graham, Roberts, Crof- , B
Cohen, Boland and Hodges. Marshall ^
>n 13H and lost !*V? games. ,
Llthough tlio first scheduled match of u
; departmental series does not take place H
til the 14th instant, the season will pracally
open with a simultaneous exhibition Si
Mr. Walker, the Interior team captain, K<
;n to all comers. Mr. Walker wishes to i
opposed by about twenty men, If |mt>- i
le. in order tiial the contest may provo jo
'air test of his skill. No entrance fee will I M
charged for these games.
t is rumored that neither Sournin nor | w
pt. Hill will be in the ranks of the In- A
'.oth this season. In which event Mr. J*
ilker will be indeed the mainstay of the ^
m. y
'he personnel of the other teams will
)bably be about th? same as last sea- K
l. excepting the consolidation of certain o
bs, recently announced, which should r>
ye me CILtXl Ol suciiKim-uuie uic CIUIIC i gue.
s,
>evotees of the game of chess at the gov- ^
iment printing office have formed a team n
participate in the departmental chess Ii
irney at the rooms of the Washington
ess Club this winter. A team composed Ki
printers and bookbinders was organized B
t winter four weeks after the tourney
>ned, and. although handicapped by the g,
k of practice, finished third in a list of \
i teams. The showing made caused conerable
comment in chess circles last
ing owing to the fact that but one mem- Fi
of the team was a member of a chess M
b. and experience in tourney worK was "
ally lacking. The members and altertes
of the team for the winter are: Cap- o
n, Fred L. A rtnda; Joseph VV. Fritz, W
ink T. Hall. B. P. Entrekin, George B. w
llman, James U. McCormick. Harvey W. **
a!iam, Robert A. Martin, W. L,. Gutelius jj
i A. J. Benton. H
/&)
WORLD'S CHAMPIOK
Front View.
Two irews of the watch charm* that will ba pre?
iamploo?bip in t>Me ball.
c
SAILOR LADS LEAD .
DEPARTMENT LEAGUE
Uiw\j Yorrl Tflim Uif I rvc hut
iuv J i ui m wain uao luoi uui
One Game of the Eighteen
Played This Season.
There to ho only r?n. earn ill t!i?
aco for the departmental championship
his season, and the fast-playing Sailors ara
h? prohibitive favorites. They have !><? n
jumped for only one gsme this year, nnd
luting the last two wixlu mad. clean
'weeps of nil their games Th>- Bureau*,
vith tho same team tliat twice Imded tlo
[late Printers champion*, app? *r to lie tin
mlj' quint with it look-tu. ami ;it tlw?t they
tppear to be outclassed by the i n\ \ yard
'Kports.
Again tho leadership of the lndh idu.i's
las changer! Hofmiinn of the I'smier;,
rho first held the title and resign I It to
Ylt* t?f the Ntuies, has dropped twe-k to
leventh place, tlsrrctt of last v. ;ir's
tiajnpton Interiors, who is how lmg ?:i?
Headiest and be*t e-me tn the l< icuf, In
urn lias d<|MiRed I'rltE l?y mnnliiK ?ev<ral
Loublo eeuturlcF, winning Mm tin ?(>< lal
a?h "V" prlie (or leiuiinR the linw ?t
he end of the llrst month's I?1111 k -'nil
vlth Ms siu^l.' stilt s of "Jo* tjlnu Ak- r-i for
jigfh score. DurlcK 'he last two vxku,
lowever. Miller of the lead' i - has doim
ho best Individual work. six i ons<-entlv?
loublo oontury games. ti -1?11 .k two - ts of
>18 and tBl, having |>ull< <1 his - ? .. 1 .1c- up
'rom 174 to 1<C>, landing him in thiol plaee.
Thn TfflOCitrx- lum 1..I-C . .ft" .... - < ? *
lave hit tholr stride, >llnil>lim "tit .if th?mb-bapprji^nt.
and tin ploddinK Warriors
n>w hold down tin* xul'viav ini>l<>ii!>liii>
n both team -tun.linn ,nid icim
ind they arc lik^l> to hold <i?nw ivit po
ton.
Krltz. Hardlf, Urosnan. HofniHi.n \v .iter",
ilurh-initiated Smith, Onrr?>tt ind l>"iin'as<
Hill lead thfir r?'sp?*> ti\ l?nt Walsh
ias topped Norbcck on tti<- Printers', Imii(a*s
head* t!:o regulars "f tli. I'osl t tldi'n
ind Essex has pushed Warrior liKli.-kl
?w pint c.
All of the Bureaus are over the lTo mark.
>ut have only nno bowler Roitiir at ti t* ?
:ltp, while the Navy Ynr.t ima fhui men
llttlug Hi' li*> iind the lift It matt is copping;
?ut over 174.
Tho following ofll'-iHl fini;ro- iiicltulr* Ihmi
Wednesday's mat'h lx'tw?v>n thv <! l". O
ind the Treasury:
Tram Standing.
w I.. ?vt.
htj y*r?l 17 I ;m
turptu U t 77*
nterlor 1<> r, v.T
>?Tprni?ent Piinllu* <?B<* I" h
V>nimUslonen> H 7 .VtJ
Lgrlrulture ft 10 M4
toramerre nod U!?ir 7 It ::s'j
<??t <Mkf 4 11 .-MX
re??iir? 4 14 -?3
V*r 2 IS l.'a
Team Averages.
Hijrli f .< a
<"}. Pins. Hume. Ounit' Av.
imwy Yard 18 10227 !?s7 7P1
luresu 18 15727 J?!?7 7?is S7 4 ^
'*?mmJusloners .... 15 12731 iCJ* 7s?'. v
Lljrlculturu 18 15205 *?4f? 750 S44
nt?rlor 15 125H.*; BfS IMS NRf
I. P. 0 18 I5?7X ?17 y*;: Kil
'reaaar* 18 1483ft s**s 71.". 824
). and "L 18 147K3 !??7 712 *??
ost Ofll.-.- 15 11 8T? *73 ?*1 i>*?
Vat- 15 IHMB 863 fi**
Individual Averages.
NAVY YAKI*.
llich l.ow
CI. Fin*. Usui- Air
>1,, 18 S3T.1 240 1~>? 1*0 3
lllirr It 33.44 221 !? " 1 *
rilit IS 3S51 --=> '?! ,s" H
CDonncU ir. 27.13 224 II* I*', a
Eovstm 1H 14<l 1*4 12
Irown n 444 l?" Jit 141
WRF.AI
lardle IS :?73 2S8 1-2 1M
Iclmfrlchi 15 -"MB -12 i:<* W?*
[ess ? 15*8 212 >4" !.' I
,orfl 12 2073 145 1.2
?Dd 18 3082 233 12S 171 1
lutuU 18 300." 235 132 1<0...
COMMISSIONERS.
lro?naa 15 28B5 202 150 177 HI
larr 15 25*7 218 125 172 i
I, vera U 185* 133 "
kors 15 2501 25* 135 100 11
lay 15 2470 11*2 153 1*5.1
[Unt 4 04* 170 144 101.2
AORirri.TfRK.
lofmann 13 21? 147 '77 I
ruruito 1*5 2755 'Jim I3K '1 - lelrt
IS :??!W 2rti? 117 .7! 12
[lltoo 15 24D7 214 ia< HW.7
aiUaiu* 18 MWS 1W> 1
I. Ix>niitn <5 U75 1WN 14" 1 /
oUlus 4 571 171# li?7 14!:.
INTERIOR.
arrett 15 2842 258 l-<? ">" 7
Ire Iji 27S1 238 141. 182 1
oopcr tt 101H 2??3 142
icob* 14 22.".7 2U<> 115 I'll a
rick 10 1557 300 113 155 7
[arkel 0 MG l?i5 124 141.
i tiler 8 3?7 184 11!? 1.12.
lffel 2 25? 157 102 12a.
G. P. O.
ralsh 18 323? 2.1* 143 170.17
t?in i? z.">i? m i*
orheok 15 2500 202 143 171.4
rnwn 15 2474 1?1 132 184.14
re.s, 12 1047 IH1 182 182.3
rillltnii 3 484 I71i 153 161.1
,rpy 3 44M 180 142 14M.2
wyJi ' 8 424 157 121 1*1.
cluold ? MSt 172 ION 141.
TREAS1 RT.
ml,h 18 3081 1?3 1S5 171.3
'hrader 18 3074 203 13tl 170.14
j?K. 3 50? 1W> 15*1 >70.
eYi "... 15 245o 2o5 117 163.5
?rris ... 15 2431 184 143 102.1
(Tcuber* 3 117 14'.' 134 130.
cKllleu 3 408 141 130 136.
COMMKltCF. AND I.AIN IK.
,t(.rs 18 3209 205 150 178.5
dan,* 18 3076 20O 122 170 16
oi-aoil 15 2438 210 134 112?
imiukln. 15 2434 208 115 1-52.4
'illiums ?1 - 006 liJJ 1.1 J?*-.
Donnell 18 2703 187 111 150.8
POST OFFICE
IshoD *> 10'9 203 150 178.3
at(-s 3 530 213 112 178.
.12 1081 207 115 185.
rederlok 15 2420 224 122 Ittl.S
aril 12 1U22 18N 124 100 2
lerwoixl 15 2124 19* 130 154 4
x-ls ? HO 1S? l.SS 147.
rown 3 372 1M 12i? 143.
rsidiejr 3 3/2 141 115 124.
WAR.
Me! 15 2483 201 142 M6.M
loluki 15 2455 ai>7 123 1?3 10
its 13 1994 172 102 153.5
urmel 12 1M0 1?? 111 153.4
nilU 12 1752 107 13tf 140.
ei h iu*?? ir?.. .!?* i?*j.
BOWLERS OVER 17.".,
arrett. Interior. 15 2842 25S 150 189.7
ritr. Navy IS 3351 2Mi 159 180.3
iller. Navy 18 221 1-13 1S5.4
ice. Interior. . . . 15 27*41 233 140 182.1
ardie, Bureau. 18 3273 2'Mi 132 181.1
rist Xavv 18 3251 229 101 IHo. 11
Donuc-!!.' Navy. 15 2703 224 14s 180.3
alaU. <J. P. O. 18 3235* 234 143 179 17
'aters. C. and L. 18 3209 21)5 150 178 5
roaiian. Con.. .. 15 2005 202 150 li^.lO
ofmann. Agr. . . 13 2302 ?19 147 'J'
elmeiicba, Bur 15 2048 212 138
ens. Bureau.... 9 1588 212 140 17*1.4
- ^
IIt
rSHIP EMBLEM.
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