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Recovery of F X COLUMBIA VICTORY i I AIDED BY FUMBLE Burtt Recovers Loose Ball and Runs Twenty Yards for Touchdown. TS. Y. lT. BEATEN U TO 7 Record South Field Throng of 14.000 "Witnesses Hard, Even Tussle. By SAMVEL, J. BROOKMAX. i A fumble, a general ncramble for the ] loose ball and then a recovery and a daub for a touchdown?a stroke of for- : tune that so often has played a leading part In football victory and defeat? enabled Columbia to wipe out the sting of last year's defeat at the hands of New York University yesterday. By the margin of the score that resulted from that one slip on N. Y. I'.'s part the Blue and White triumphed over the Violet j before the largest crowd that ever, thronged South Field. The score was 14 to 7, or two touchdowns and goals to one. Fourteen thousand football fans witnessed the hard but cleanly fought battle, saw the tide shift several times from \ one side to the other, saw Columbia rally after "a stubborn defence of its own j goal and take the aggressive, and saw ; X. Y. U. counter rally with a dogged" determination that came just a hit too n late to- prevent defeat. J X. Y. IT. was not outplayed?far from v it. If anything the Violet had somewhat ' the belter of the fracas, for the tally ' showed nine first downs for the tTnl- ! verslty" Heights squad and only six for J Columbia. The Violet gained more ground on rushes and end runs, most of " it being earned by the speed and alertness Its captain. Jack Welnheimer, ' ^ who was easily the star of the team. Xeithter line was particularly strong, but y X. Y. U.'s was the stronger. In the j backfleld Columbia showed to better nd- ^ vantage, for barring Welnheimer the ? Violet backs were too slow getting started and failed to follow the interference with the speed that Is expected of men behind the line, even at this early ? stpre of the season. It was a sharp, 1 even tussle, however, and the least that t Xew York University deserved was a tie. 1 Xot since the days when Columbia r rated with the best In the football world " lias local interest In tlie gridiron sport s heen >0 keen. A few years ago when the " Mornlngsble university decided to revive ' the game on South Field the contest with r Y, *U. attracted merely ft curious r handful. Yesterday long before the rival squads took the field tile stands that hold tan thousand persons were jammed f from end to end and from bottom row to I top, ^fcJSile around the outer boundi<*<?R , of the Peld thousands stood four and Ave r deep.' P r Rooti-ri AYai Knthuslnst lo. 0 ^ The rooters did not wax very enthusl- i astic'at the start and the cheering was ' not as vociferous as one could expect at an Important football tussle. It was too ( hot tb get excited, a hit too hot to play football. In fRct, And tho rooters permitted the brass bands stationed at op- ^ posit* sides of the field to make most of the noise. The heat was completely for- i gottefi. however, ns the gamn progressed. t and with one tense situation following another excitement ran high. Toward , the etuj the occupants of the stands and t the undergraduates around the roped ofT 1 are* looked more like the frantic enthusiasts that one Is accustomed to be- ^ hold gridiron contests . , The play that brought about the de' at of the Violet warriors came in the sixth minute of the second quarter, when N. Y. U. had the ball on its 20yard line. IVeinheimer had Intercepted h forward pass a few minutes before that, end that had failed to gain on an J end run. On the third down Bourguinon. the N. Y. U. quarter heck, called for a delayed pass. Welnhelmer received the hall and pasaed It to Ferguson, who fumbled. As the hall bounded out of Ills hands a mad scramble followed, during..which half a dozen players tried In vain to pick the oval up cleanly. Suddfrjy Bob Burtt, Columbia's right half ha*k. darted into the melee, grasped tho bounding ball and was off In a jiffy litn V V t? ...... 1 TV.?., nr. one hi front of him, and there was n ( inking feeling In the Violet stands as lie ran twenty yards unmolested for a loucthlown. Canapary kicked goal and Colutfibla was out In front. 7?0. Columbia Iwas hard pressed at the start of the fray, for after losing the hall in downs on Its 35-yard line, the Blue and White was beaten back steadily. ttyp, Violet making three first downs by line plunging and end runs and carrying** the oval finally to within the shadow of the Columbia goal posts There Columbia fought fiercely nnd the X. T. U. gains became shorter with every..plunge. Finally, with their hacks . almost against the goal posts. Buck Y O'Neill's charges took the ball on downs on their 3-yard line, the Violet falling to make the distance by about a yard. Punting put of danger Columbia held Its own for the rest of the quarter, and the period ended with the hall In possession of the Blue and White on N. Y. . U's 40 ynrd line. Before the whistle * - Announcing the termination of the quarter Columbia had begun to show power In attack. Canapary and4 Harris by plunges outside of tackle accounting for i two first downs. i Harris (inlns often. Early In the second quarter the Vlo'rt 1 squad was penalized twice for offside : play, and that helped Columbia to carry i the play for 4he first time Into N Y. U's territory. Harris took It upon himself to carry the ball moro~often tlmn the rest of the backs, and several of his ! i quick darts through the N. Y. U. for' wards brought ths ball to the rival 30 yard line. There Columbia attempted nil* of Its two forward I,f I),, git mo. but th? try f?IN rnmplrlfly, "Welnhelmer Intercepting the heave. It was portly after this thai the futnhle came that nave Columbia Its first reore nnd the touchdown th.it ;>i a>\? I t<> be the winning one. N. . U. fought hard to overcome the j lead In the last few minutes of the half, nnd twice held for downs. Its own attack, however, v.--is i.<>t wi.-d a In..I. and play wm confined to the area between the two 80 yard lines. The Columbia j attack found Itself early In the third verlod nnd hurled the Violet line back for a continuous march of forty yards for a touchdown. Cannpnry. Harris nnd Moacacuakl dividing the honors of carryin* the oval The Columbia t.a. ka t..roff gains that ran*e<l from three to eight ynrda and made three first downs as they swept on for their second score. Harris Anally Carried tho bnll over, and, | with Canapary kicking uoal a*aln, the I?oor? was 14?0 In Columbia'* favor. Not the laaat bit dlacourafwl the Violet rallied splendidly In the final Full Details 4 umble Enables Columbia a COLUMBIA BREAKING THROUGH THE M.Y.ULINE - I ST period . [unrter and clearly outplayed the Blue ,nU White. Weinhelmer's end runs tlgired prominently in the rally, and a ipng forward pass from Welnhelmer to Adams netted twenty-live yards, the ongest gain of the day. Deciding to mess the aerial attack, N, Y. U. flung lumerous other forward passes, but only ne other succeeded. In between passes, owever, Weinhetmer, Ryan and Kergu- . on gained enough ground to hold tne i mil for the Violet, and Columbia | mally was swept, across Its goal line. ! Veinhelmer making four yards on the j et play on a wide end run. The Violet I iad sustained Its attack all the way i rom the 4 5 yard line. Welnhelmer ricked goal and N. Y. U. needed one nore touchdown to tie. Flushed by its success the X. Y. U. rjuad continued its attack and had the potter of the last few minutes of play, >ut the contest was too near Its close, rian teams wore playing only twelve nlnute quarters, and there was not nough time left, for another spurt. And o the. Violet adherents left the flcjd, addened by defeat, but buoyed up a bit pv the knowledge that their team had played well and had been beaten by a nore fumble. The lineup : Columbia. N. T TT. 'nlleyn Left end Adam* itodavolll Left tackle T'ltt Valder Left guard Hnrrlgan nhnson Centre Brln 'allow ay Right guard.. Edgar ii-ovl 1 It! "lit tackle Cnddell "oraythe 'Right and Patau farrls Quarterback Pourgulnon rut nary T.eft halfback Welnbelmer ' irtt Right halfback...... .Scbaefv J itosczenskl Fullback Ityan | SCORE BY PERIODS. "olumbta 0 7 7 0?14 <. Y. U 0 0 0 7?7 Touchdown*?Ptirtt. Ilarrla and M'elnhvlm>r. Coal* from touchdown?Canapary, 2; !fa|nhclmer 1. Substitute*. Columbia?Thornton for Purtt, Habenleht for Moscrenskt Purtt for Thorn- I on. TJrodll for Provll, Hlnch for Walder, Tobnatone for Catiaparv. Mosczen-kl for Itabentcht, F.ccla* for Johnston, RalUy for R-cje . Miller for Erodll. X Y. U.?C.tilnay . ror Edgar. Ferguson for S-liaefy, Levin for Bate*. Hon forte for C&ddall. Itaferre?F. W. Murphy. Protcn. Umpire? I. A. Hatch, TVHllama. IJneaman?J. J. SulIvan, Tloaton College. Time of period*?12 tilnutes. BOYS HIGH TEAM , WINS AT SOCCER i i Richmond Hill Defeated 2-1 ' in P. S. A. L. Game. neuMiung Kirnmonn Mil ny z goals lo 1 nt the Brooklyn Athletic Field In Flatbush. the Boys High soccers gained [wo more points In the p. S. A. U. championship competition yesterday. Oluskin, nterscholastlc Junior champion for 100 Cards In 1!?19. started the scoring for Boys High with a long shot after twenty minutes of play. The second point came hortly before half time, when Tlllls of Hoys High shot for goal and the ball (lanced off Richardson's toe into Richnond Hill's net. A rush hy the Tanner sland forwards Ave minutes after the estart enabled Miles to score for Rlohnond Hill, Singh, an Hast Indian, nsslstnt;. MucDonnld, a one-armed player for tlchmnnd Hill, starred at outside right, fhe lineup: Hoy* High (2). Richmond Hill (I). ichults Cost Nugent lohen Illght bark Strsub "sllowlts T.eft bark Richardson tottlno Ulglit half Fol.-v [nrrhemsky Centre hnlf Slnsli Isrknver Heft half Kamerer laybsck Outside right MacDonnM if. t'anlsen Inside right. Oil' k fluskln Crntro ...., Newman mils Inside left Miles Cainenester Outside left Ru'i'ef Referee?J. Colieu. Mnestnen?Messrs. I'lntlrk and Jone*. Goals?C.ltiskln, Tlllls> Roys -IlKb: Miles, Richmond Hill, lime?Halves >f 20 minutes. BUSHWICKS DOWN MANUAL Bushwlck High soccers scored a signal I rlctory over Manuel Training hy 4 goals o 2 In the p. S. A. L. championship tame at Prospect Park yesterday. At mlf time the Bushwlcks led by 2?0. fhe lineup: Manual Training f2). Iltiahwlak M). "kntnh (Jonl Plnger <ally Right bark Oohe? l?ln*? I-aft bark Ilium Wargrovg Might half Huaaakoff i ntlokaen Centra half Ventmlglla bmonettl L*>ft half ..Katcher Maraball CKtalrta right Fog "nmpbell Ineldc right , .Zneloff 'nlvoen.. tvrtrr. Heekman fi. pan Tnahta laft Clnao KJVta <Vit?l<la Irft Parntat Kafara< ?n. V Tlenrte I.lneeman?Maaarr fluldlaar and Htarra. (.ioala?I'ai met III), f ar kmnn. Huatrwlrk lllgli Hohool; Marahall, Fapan Manual Training. Fubatltutae?J.awranrr fnr Hkutrh, Lehman for Katohor, t.i.rdnrr for Calvona and Faiadlno for Paring!. Tlma?HklrH of 30 mlnutaa. xnnww ii ip virToniiM s TMfiV. V Y . Oat. 0 Norvlah t'nbar*lty defeated llanaarlnar Pnlylaahnlr Inatltuto at . football thin aftrrnoon. 7 to 0. In a gam" marred by frequent fumbUa on tha part of Pen'"lflor. A fumhln mat tbr Troy antrlnorm tha gnma. for Etlar ml sard a jg?or pa'* on hl? flva yard Una In tha third qtiartar and Capt, Staala of Norwich brokr hrmir't ail! rB;it,irp,| tjlr bp 1 bark of tha goal lira fnr tha only touchdown of the imnv, Steele kicked an ca?y goal. i mon i nr.mimr.n run mph. WILLI AMMTrnVV \t->.. Oof 0 rvitii.ro, freMinwn opened It* eoaeon her* to-<1?y by to?ln<r to T'nlon freehroen. Fumble* w or* coolly to tli? rurpV cub*. a enfety reuniting onee after the boll had been carried aero** tli* (>ppo?lriR rob I line, white on another orcaalon llelllnirer of tin- vteltor* p|ek*d op n lnoFo plRnkln and ran the length of the field for a touchdown. Htx regular* on the William* freahman team were removed for acholarahtp reason* before the yam*. of Indians' V\ \ \ ... ? . . ' 2 THE N Columbia to ind New York Univer?: * j- TT 1 C APT. J.J. J J WEINHEIMER Photo J hy THR A/.V. HERALD PHOTOGRAPHER. Carpentier to by Levins . frenchman Must Win I)eci-1 sivelv or Lose Dempsey Match. Hy CH.lit" IIS P. M ATH I SOX. Georges Cnrpentier. heavyweight boxng champion of Kurope, conqueror of all English title holders in the middle, Ight heavy and heavyweight classes, . vhose sensational one round victory i ?ver Joe Beckett in Ixmdon last l)e- | :cmber brought liim to the forefront as I i spectacular ring performer, will ex- j libit his skill before American boxing j mthusiasts for the iirst time next Tues- j lay night when lie meets Battling ljo- j lnsky in the West Side Baseball J Jrounds. Jersey City, in a declslonless : v.W. 1 Kni.f The encounter If* an Important one 'or the reason that the bout Is regarded ih a test of the Frenchman's fltnestk for i championship match with Jack Dempsejr. It will bo remembered that Dempsuy disposed of Levinsky in three 'ounds In 1918, and If the champion of Europe is to register his right to a bout vlth the champion of the world he must idminister to Levinsky a convincing do'eat. Ah a matter of fact, unless the Ranchman tops the light heavyweight hamplon of America it will have the fTect of lessening interest in a bout be:woen the Frenchman and Dempsey. FY>r It will be argued that If Carpentler annot hit Levinsky with da*!ng force lie would not have a possible chance with the champion of the world. Tn the event that Carpentler makes a joor showing against Levinsky the va"lous Stato Boxing commissions will be Inclined to put up the bars against n Carj>entier-Dempsey match. Battler's Condition. In considering the relative merits of Carpentler and Levinsky It is necessary first to consider the physical condition' of the American. He no doubt has iralned faithfully and tho inference Is that he Is fit for a hard battle. If sueh j Ih the case and he Is in the form he showed some years ago when he buffeted Jim t'offey and other good heavies In numerous battles, he will make It very Interesting for the Frenchman and might, outpoint him. Hut Levinsky at his best never .was a hard hitter and Parpen tier Is not In much danger on that i n< "re. It la known that Levlnaky during the waf, when ho worked In a ehlp yard, pot out of condition. Ilia phvalcil condition was auch that ho w.ia caaiiv be;?ten by Clay Turner In an eight round bout In Jersey City. It remains to bo aeon If tho Ho!tier has recovered tho fine form he pors.-see l when he won the lipid heavyweight title from Jack Dillon. In those ilay.i he wao n opoody matron his feet, and Isiing on excellent boxer and heady rlntr general he wno difficult to hit. and could acore points aanlnot any man ho mot. Cgrpentler, since gaining tho heavy weight crown of Kuropo, ban developed great speed, and Is a hard, accurate puncher. To be euro, the Frenchman never ba been called upon face as g"' d a boxer as l.evlneky in the ) "-ivyweight elm." and will be definitely established b> the bout pext Tuesday night Owing to l^evlnsky's light hitting, the fact that the Kmnrhmnn rnnnot take a hard punch wilt not ^Ut niueh of a figtire. As a middleweight t'afpentler was stopped by both Frank Klaus and Hill Fapke, while the Dixie Kid. a welter, outpointed him. It Is pointed out that f'arpentler was * mere youth of is at the time, but as a matter of fart he, Ictory Oder L i EW YORK HERALD, Triumph Over ity Elevens Clashing or iMKSiSvSPp F j^wwi Iff' JM JraWAraP' Wr^Tfflr / fw L. JOHF - ACT I N<3 a 1 FOR COLUI Be Tested ky in Jersey L I J Physical Comparison Of the Contestants OEORGE8 BATTU.Na CARPENTIER. LEVIN'SKY. 20 yearn..-. Age ....28 year*. r. ft. 11 In* 1 letKlit 5 ft. It inn. IT2 lb* ?.. Weight 172 lb*. ltt'i Ins Neck..." 1G!i In*. 40 Ins Chest rnormal) 40 Ins. 4.'l Ins..... .Chest (expanded) 13 Ins. 29 Inn.... Waist 32 In*. 73 Ins. Hi ai h 72 Ins. 24>-4 In* ThlKh 23 Ins. 13^ Ins Cnlf llVt Ins. Rti Ins AnIJe 8*4 In*. 14'i In* Bleeps.. 13 Ins. 14 ins I'm ' arm 14'j In*. S Ins Wrist.7% fns. j S like nil Frenchmen, was physically developed at an early ago. He berran boxing at 11. and showed such proficiency thnht he won the title In every class In FrAnce from flyweight up. This I wa? not much of a feat for the reason that Frenchmen were not well advanced in boxing at the time. In England and Franco the people be- I lleve that Cnrpentler Is the greatest boxer in the world, and Americans will' bo able to Judge of his merits aftef the bout next Tuesday. Opinions Differ. Tho opinions of experts as to the outcome of the contest are Interesting.. upininns on in** nuui anj uiviuru, *.?*?. following expressions will fittest: Jack Keariia?Levtnaky will spill the beans for a Dempaey-Carpentlor fight. nilly Gibson?I will have a good wager on Battling Ievlnsky. George M. Cohan?It will be a great battle. Carpentler's aggressiveness will be offset by the defensive work of Lcvinakjr. , Benny I,eonard?Carpentler la a good two handed puncher, but who la he going to hit with I>evlnaky In the ring? George Engel?Carpentler la a good man, but I think Lovlnskjt will prove too cagey for him. , Jack Brltton?I don't care about betting aa a rule, but I will make a wager of jr..000 on the cleverest llght-heavywelght In the ring. That's Levlnsky. Tex Itlckard?Carpentler has a big chance of getting beaten. He will be up against one of the toughest and cleverest men In hla claaa next Tuesday night. Willie Lewi*?Carpentler la a good two fisted fighter and a wonderfully fast b>xer. I have not seen him go In six years and um not so suro of him ngainst thff speedy Levlnsky, but If )to ' Is at hla best I think he will win. Matt Hlnkel?I have not seen the Frenchman fight, but he will have to be a real pugilist to. heat Levlnsky. Senator Bill Lyons?I don't make any hone* about my opinion. I'm for levlnsky. T think the Battler will outgume and outspeed the Fromhman. 'I heir nmt ronff?i?. T.rvlntky ha* fought 'mrfre than two hundred battlea In the ring, but many , of them were dtclalonle** affair*. The following Hat la taken only from thoee bout* In which a knockout or a referee'a decision resulted: Jack Doyle, knockj out, <! round*; I-co Hotick, won, 12 round*; Tony Capon!,' won, 10 round*; Dnve Smith, won, 1 round*;.Tom Daley, knockout, 2 round*; Sandy Ferguson, won, 12 round*; flunhont Smith, draw, 12 round*; Jack Drlacoll, knockout. 4 round*; Tom fowler, won. 12 round*; Al Ketch, won, 12 rounds; Gunboat Smith, won, 12 round*; Jack Dillon, won, 12 round*; K. O. Kill Krrnnan. won, 12 rounds; Jim Coffey, won, 12 round*. Carpenter'* best battle* were a* follow* : Molncreau, knockout, three dodgers by 5 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1C N. V. U. in i South Field J X ti " i A \ J ! rounds ; Larnpln, konckout. three rounds ; Golddwain, knockout, four rounds; Sid Burns, won, fifteen rounds; Lacrolx, knockout, nine rounds; WiHlntn Lewis, won, twenty rounds; Moreau, won, eight rounds ; George Ounther, knockout, fourteen rounds; Jeff Smith, won, twenty round ; Bombardier AVelle, knockout, one round ; Pat O'Keofe, knockout, two rounds; Joe .Teanette, lost, fifteen rounds; ]>lolt Smith, knockout, eight rounds; Joe Beckett, knockout, ono round. BROOKLYN BATSMAN FIRST AT CRICKET Poyer Made Higest Average in Halifax Games. . The only one to score over 300 runs In nine Innings against the strong clubs of Philadelphia and district, ,T. I,. Poyer of the Brooklyn Cricket Club heads the official batting averages In the records of the New York team in the annual Halifax cup competition under the auspices of the Associated Cricket Clubs of Philadelphia. Poyer has to his credit 327 runs, which, with one not out Innings figures out an average of 40.87. Second place among the batsmen I* taken by L. H. Miller of the Manor F'eld Cricket Club, who, as bowler, Is also credited with the most wickets?22. His hatting average Is 30.(76 and bowling average 13.35. E. <J. Hull, third In the hatting liist with. 24 44, Is the only one who obtained a century. His highest single aggregate was 103. S. E. B. Southern, Manor Field, Is first In the bowling table, closely followed by L. Comacho and F.C. Taylor of the same club. Following are the tables of records made by. Now York In the Halifax cup series: FINAL CLUB STANDING. Clubs, Played. Won. Lost. Drawn.Ft*. Germnntown .. 8 7 1 0 7 New York 7 3. .3 r> Philadelphia . 8 ."> 0 5 Merlon ,..8, 2 (1 0 2 Frankford .... 7 1 7 0 1 BATTING AVERAGES. \ Batsmen. In'gs. NO. 118. Rons. Aw. ,T. t,. Poyer l> 1 51 827 40,87 I,. It. Miller 4 1 88 till 30.65 E. G. Hull t? 0 103 220 24.44 R. Comacho 8 I 43 1.35 22.2S K. R. BeresfOrd.. 7 0 81 120 18,7.7 L. Comacho 2 0 10 37 18.30 0. Meyer ? 2 *22 7.7 14.23 v. c. Taylor ? 0 21 40 c. an V. CI. Ormahy.'... 3 1 10 13 B.S0 S. R. Southern... 0 0 19 87 5.10 F. G. Hales 5 2 ?lt 2? R.OO H. Meyer 2 0 4 H 4.00 1. 9. Bret*. ...... 7 1 *4 11 1.83 Not out. BOWLING AVERAGES. Howlers. Balls. M. It. W, Avs. R. E. B. Southern 227 0 102 9 11.83 I,. 220 0 141 12 11.77. F. C. Tavtor.,;... 381 2 210 IS 12.10 L. 11. Miller 570 3 29t 22 13.35 K. CI. HUll 120 O 57. I 07,.00 The following bowled In one Inning only: L. W. lie Motte, 2 for 11. average. 3.30; p. o. Hales, 2 for 14. average, 7; 11. Poyer, H for 47, average, 7.88; C. A. I" Dewhurat, 2' for 17, average. 8.fit); F. F. Kelly, 1 for 15, average, 15; 8 R. Beresford, 1 for 18, averiLiro. 18. PREPARE FOR BASKETBALL. Hrldireport -National*, Clly Chumplons, Arrtngt Kfw Schedule. BRtrwiicronT, Conn., Oct. 9.?The Brldgeport National*, winner* of the city basketball lengue title last winter, arc arranging a new schedule. . The same men that composed last year's team will work to bring home to Brtdgejiort the State title this yenr. In four seasons, not Including 19171918 when the players were In the service, they linva lost hut eleven games, their victories totalling seventy-one, a percentage of .8?fi. Clancy nnd Cogan, former varsltv men on the Holy Cross team, are, to play with the terim again, as are Mcflran, formerly of the Blue Ribbon team of this city, and Hayes nnd Klely. 8. J. Cain, 224 Hnrral nv., Bridgeport, 1 Conn , is arranging the schedule. -/ Will Be t t/ ^ 1920^ Hard Fought Yale Eleven by Light So STorth Carolina Makes Stut Jones's Men?Forward ! Touchdowns?? Special Despatch to Tub ibmo. i New Haven, Conn., Oct. 8.?Yale t irui to play its beat to beat the light t Jniversity of North Carolina team thla ? ifternoon, 21 to 0, the visitors giving :ho Klis a stiff fight all tho Way. It ias been shown all fall that the pupils >f Tad Jones have been taught to hang f, >nto and follow the bn'l. It was ability i ilong these lines, slv \n to an uncanny t iegree, that enabled the Yale men to t uln nr riiihcr tn nnt them tn n nnaltlnn S :o score and win. Not a Yale fumble f van made, while nearly all of those S node by the Southerner* were recovered t >y blue Jereeyed players. 1 Much has been said about the Yale < lerlal attack during the last week and nuch could be said about the work of f lones's men In this style of phty to-day j ?complimentary and otherwise. Two t >f Yale's touchdowns resulted from ? perfect execution of the play, while at 1 east ten others were tried and failed, i Vs long as Yale call score by the for- 1 sard pass, even If she does fall In many I ittempts, Jones will not complain. I The Yale team was minus the ser- I rices of Aldrich, tho best back In the squad, and his absence was felt. The 1 Ells lacked a certain punch, which was i noticeable, and practically every time 1 they hud the ball they wcro forced to ' tick because of Inability to advance It by the rushing game. North Carolina, on the other hand, made eight flrst i towns against Yalo, some by means of the forward pass find others through some Tine line plunging by Spaugh and Lowe. | Time and again the Yalo lino was ; punctured, and the day was saved by , Capt. Callahan, who played a roving centre, covering all points of the field. Their execution of the forward pass, . generally tossed by Lowe, was good and over seventy yards were picked up In smart daflhes by^Hutchlns and Cochran. Yale's first touchdown came ten minLites after the opening of the game. . French tried for a goal from the field from the 30 yard line, but the ball was : blocked. It rolled back and out of bounds near the centre of the field, Dickens railing on It He beat three Carolinians In the dive for the leather. On short ' rushes Yale foroed the hall to the 8 yard line, and then was set back fifteen ynrds for holding. On a kick formation French, who did the kicking for Yale SYRACUSE BLANKS JOHNS HOPKINS Winners Do Not Divulge Mnny Formations to Scouts of Other Teams. ' Special Dtr.patchl to Tub HbsaM). Svracuse. N. V.. Oct. 9.?Playing whirlwind football, the Suracuse University football eleven triumphed over the Johns Hopkins team of Baltimore to-day by a score of 45 to 0., Syracuse did not divulge many formations, as scouts from Pittsburg, Colgate, Dartmouth .and Washington and Jefferson were scattered among the *7,000 spectators In the bowl watching for th? weak and strong points In the Orange eleven. i i . Fighting doggedly, the Johns Hopkins team held the Orange to one lone touchdown In the first half, (he score coming about the middle of the first quarter, when Hack Abbott, star halfback, took a pass from centre and dodged his way for fifty yards and over tho last chalk mark for a touchdown. On the sprint he avoided three Johns Hopkins tacklers. who were brushed aside by straight arm work. The score: Syracuse (45>. Johns Hopkins (01. Fallon Left end \V. Wood Hoople Left tackle .Knecht 'lash Left guard Pashlll Alexander < t-mro Thompson Ttlpht puard T.andya Uullck Iltpht tackle ..McKay Robertaon Itlpht end 15. Wood C'owoll Quarterback Dodson Anderson Left halfback Watson Abbott lllpht halfback..:..... ..Jones Kellopf Fullback ...Calkins 8COKE BY PERIODS. Syracuse 7 0 21 17?10 Johns Hopkins 0 0 0 0?0 Touchdowns?Ahbott. Kcllopp S, Fallon, Fruponneu Goals from touchdown?Abbott 4. Gullrk 2. floal from placement?Gullck. Substitutions?Syracuse, Foster for Anderson, Fruaronne for Abbott, Hcers for Thompson, Anderson for Foster, Abbott for Fruponne, Guld for Co well, Foster for Kellopp, Fruponne for Abbott, Andreas for Fallon, Oolde for lfoople, Murray for Thompson. Culver for Alexandnr, Herbert for Anderson, Witt-, man for Foster: Johns Hopkins, Barton for Cashlll, Moaland for B. Wood, fichwarrbaurn for Watson. Mlddleton for Mealand. Referee ?E. P. Miller of Haverford. Umpire?Pete Pwyer of Notre Dame. Linesman?Dr. Dan Ltihy, Pcnn State. Time of periods?ten minute*. * SEASON'S BOXING LISTED. Clnha Kile Application fop lanelion for TonrMments. Applications for santlon to hold amateur hoxinir tournament* have been flted with J. AV. Stumpf, chairman of the rcgittration committee 01 ma .vieirupuutan Association, A. A. XT., ah follows: October 12 and 14, Crescent A. C.: 1* and 20. Paullet A. 0.; 21, City A. C.; 2.1. Now York A. C.; 28, Metropolis Club. November 2 and 4, Orescent A. O.; 11 and 13. Naw York A. C.; IA. City A. C.; 23 snd 23, Crescont A. C.; 27. New Y'ork A. C. J>erembtr 0 and 11, New York A. (!. t Id. City -A O.J 21 and 2.3. Crescent A. C. January II and A, New York A. C.: 13. City A C,: 18 and 20, Crescent A. C.; 27 and 29, New York A. C. February 0 and II. Ne-.v York A. C.: 10, City A O.i 13 and 17, Orescent A, C.; 21 and 28. New York A. CI. Msrch 10, City A. C.; IS and 17, Crescent A C. April 12 and 14, Crescent A. C.: 10 and 21. City A. O. May 12 nnd 14, Crescent A. C. WOMEN WIN AT CHESS. Two women chewi players. Mr*. Jlaall Soldatenkov, wife of tbe rtusaian diplomat, nnd Mies Hazel Webster, champion of the Oreenwloh Village rheaa Club, playing In consultation, succeeded In defeating two masters, Frank J. Marshall,' tho United States champion, and M. Soldatenkov, In one of thirteen games In a tandem simultaneous exhibition conducted by the latter at the Pepper Pot, 146 West Fourth street. Marshall, in an unguarded moment, overlooked that the white queen was In danger nnd when the diplomat next came to that board he was utterly amazed to see his better half In the act of removing that Important piece from the board. Soon after, the game was over. The drawn game was scored by Bruno Forsberg of the Staten Island Chess Club. Sound in the Gridiron Tussl Extended uthern Team j 1 6 )born Fight Against Tad ' Passes Aid in Two of J Jcore 21 to 0. 1 r md did it poorly, shot a pass to Kemp- * on. Kempton gathered the ball In on ^ he 18 yard line and acooted across for a ticore. I I Fumble la Costly. I Carolina came back strong, and after \ in exchange of punts got started on G fale's 43 yard line. Two forward passes _ o Tenny from Lowe gave the Tarheels ~ wo first downs. Tenny, Pharr and Y Ipaugh, with Lowe doing some of the lne directing, carried the ball to Vale's * yard line, when Spaugh, on a plunge 0 hrough Vale's left side, let it slip from t lis grip. It was recovered by Crutkshank b in the 5 yard line, and Vale was saved. > Neither team could do much In the ? lecond period, but Carolina forced the "f Maying m vaies territory nearly mi ui r :bo quarter. In the third quarter Dick- : ms blocked a kick on Carolina's 26 yard ine, and in the scramble for the ball, Shevlln, Yale's left end, who played a tip top game to-day, dropped on it a root from the goal post, and fell over the line for a score. It was a good play by the blond end. Yale's final .score came at the end of the third quarter. With the ball on Carolina's 32 yard line. Murphy, who had relieved Kempton, made a beautiful toss to 'Walker, far down the field, and Walker wis ablo to worm his way to the 1 ynrd line before he was thrown. In a quarterback plunge through centre Murphy look the ball over. The line-up: Yule (.21). N. Carolina (0). Shevlln I.cft end..,... .Hutchinson Dickens Deft tackle. .Herrell (Capt.) i'rulkshatik Left guard l'olndoxter Callahan Centre...'. Jacobl Herr ;.Right guard Pritchard Into Right tackle Hanby Dll worth Ulcht end Cochran Kempton Quarterback Iajwe Kelly Left halfback Tenney French Hlght halfback Pharr Sturm Fullback' Spaugh Touchdowns?Kempton, Shevlln, Mlrphy, floala front touchdowns?Herr (!). Murphy Substitutions: Yule?Qualle for Into. I i.u lor Quallc, Webb for Sturm, t'utlcr for Shevlln, Murphy for Kempton, Walker for Dilwurth, Mean for Herr, Peterson for French, Calvin for Callauan. North Carolina? Knelliodle for Hanby, Hanby for Knt'lnodle, Crolghton for Hutrhlns, Smith for Spaugh, Shopard for Ti nney, Morris for Poindexter, Clrlfflth for I'harr, l.lttford for Cochran. Umpire?M. J. Thompson, Georgetown. Umpire?Mr. Schwartz. Field Judge?Mr. Prown, lloston A. A. Linesman?Mr. llallahan, lloston A. A. Time of quarters?12 minutes. nnmnrnnAXT GAADro rilimjEill/H OVJVI\DO FIVE TOUCHDOWNS Varied Attack Has Maryland on Defensive Throughout ?Lourie Stars. Princeton, N*. J.. Oft. 9.?Some seven thousand football fans turned out in the 1 aimer Memorial Stadium this afternoon and saw Princeton down the University of Maryland by 35 to 0 count in the Tigers' second contest of the season. The venther was a bit too hot for the rieskin game, but it was just right to brJr.tr out a week end crowd, and the contest was enlivened by a colorful parade around the field by the returning class of 1911, who had equipped themselves with a student band for the occasion. Tho Tiger eleven, although presenting a crippled lineup, managed ,bv means of i varied attack to amass their 35 tallies. 1 be game, nevertheless, was characterized by a groat deal of fumbling, and j especially by a superabundance of wild i forward, passing. Penalties also were frequent. I.ourie was responsible for j two out of the Orange and mack's five I t< uehdowna, and ho wns easily the star of the game. Oarrlty and Murrey also ! distinguished themselves. The locals made ten first downs to j the Invaders' three, their goal line never i t.elng seriously threatened. Keck kicked j five goals from touchdown without a trlss. Substitutions, especially for the i I ome team, were numerous, and In the ! I'tFi quarter praciicnny a iri-wi train | feted the Southern nrgretrntlon The game started with Xesblt kicking off for Maryland anil Ollroy ran the ball back to tho visitors' 4.'i yard line, where he fumbled. Four line plays pave Y the Maryland boys their only first down of the half, but Ollroy Intercepted a forward pass from Maekert. after which Lourle made 12 yards and first down around the right. Bailey In turn accepted an attempted forward pass from Lourte'a bands. Moore then punting for the Southerners to the Orange and Black 30 yard mark. The locals then took a brace. Murrey. Oarrlty and Lourle In succession making trains through the line and registering two first downs. It looked like n score, hut Lourle hurled a long pass strnlcht Into Sender's bands, who y.anted tho ball on the visitors' 14 yard line. The losers punted and Princeton tried to start another march down the f'.rld, but could not train. Murrey's punt was blocked and he snatched up the pigskin, being downed on the Invaders' SS yard line. Murrey failed to put a drop kick between the goal posts. After another punt had been lofted by each team, Davis dropped a second pass from Lourle, and at this point Brewer, the visitors' most consistent around trainer, i was hurt, Lyons succeeding him. This seemed to disorganize the Mary landers temporarily, for Lourio caught a punt on the locnl 40 yard line and ran the I 1-nFili of fhn field for the first Nassau Fiore. The half ended with Man'land fCARPENTIERi VS. LEVINSKY for the I Ight-llrnv jweltht Ohamplon?hlp of the World JERSEY CITY, OCT. 12,8 P.M. Seats on Sale Daily and Sunday, T??7Ar .n*k. Interratinral Sporlln? Club 118 we?t ttd at. Phone Rrynnt 3*7? *101. AWo nt All lending Ticket Afenrleo. Jeroov f'ltjr Phone Hereon 709. After S P. M. Thenflny nt Rot M Office "" ? VKRTTHINO FOR Billiards l^Sf Bowling Price* and Term* to Suit REPAIRS BY EXPERT MECHANICS Tha Hriinawlek-RolUo-< ollondo* C?? * Wool ttd Btreet. near Rraadwoy. Main Section ? i l , | l' III M' | I" | 1 | e, by 14 to 7 n possession of the sphere in the centre >f the field. Princeton started the last half auapl:loualy. Murrey run back the klckoff o the 88 yard mark* and then Lourie breaded his way through left tackle and 'or the second time crossed the goal line, rho next Tiger tally came after Murrey mcceeded Lourie at quarter and Joe Icheerer substituted for Murrey at half, rwo forward passes, both Murrey to 3arrlty, put the ball on the one yard nark and Garrlty then hurdled the opposing line and made the score. The lineup: Princeton. Maryland. tayniond. Left end Eppley feck Left tackle Nesblt 'oweri Left guard Moore Ihomaa Centre Bailey Ipeer* Bight guard Sullivan looper Bight tackle Clark )avls Right end Branner .ourle Quarterback Sender lurray Bight halfback .Brewer larrlty Fullback Mackert Tteforee?O. F. Cutts of Harvard, t-'mplre -C. Williams of Yale. Linesman?F. Palmer f Harvard. Field Judge?H. N. Merrltt of ale. Time of quarters?10 minutes. Touchdowns?Lourle, 2; Uarrlty, Cleaves nd S"hrerer. Substitutions?Fleming for Speers, Knox for lllroy. Hopkins for Uorman, M( Manmon for owers, 8c hoe re r for Lourle, Legendre 'for laymond, McNamara for Kec.k. Gorman for lurray, Gray for Gorman. Ople for Thomas, tlnson for Havls, Cleaves for Garrlty, Haley for Hooper. Ardrcy for Hopkins, Gilbert or Brmlsr, Lyons for Brewer, Lewis for Ceshlt. Bemler for Gilbert. BRIGHTON" I The Trade Mark of Reliability SPECIAL DISCOUNT SALE Reducing unusual stock of closed and open cars. Many of them are sold at a tremendous loss and the prices quoted are certainly astounding. S Pass. Sedans 7 Pass. I 2 Pass. Coupes * Pass. 7 Pass. Touring ? Pass. Limousines Landaulets Roadsters Sport Models All these ears have been tlironch our own shops?Keeonst ructed, Itetrlmined. Itcpiilnted?In fact, they cannot be told from new. DEALERS 8 INVITED This is an opportunity seldom of- 0 " fered the buying public?A IIIANCM TO IllV AT DEALERS' PRICES. The price of every ci?r plainly n mnrked. j;> ONE PRICE TO EVERYBODY Cadillacs Packard ? Hudsons Oldsmobile Buicks Marmons ^ Hupmobiles Moons. | Oaklands Scripps Booth. Chandlers Haynes ft Chalmers Auburns 1 Elgin Cole R Reo Fords g I and Many Others ^ saleTays i Week of Oct. 11-16 I Make your selection early. Stock K is limited and if you nre In the market for a ear you will certainly I do yourself an Injustice If you fail H to take advantage of this oppor- H TERMS OF SALE I :n% deposit when you mnke your I selection, balance on delivery.' All I cars must be removed from the P premises on or lirfore Monday, Octo- H her 18th. (1 A OA M i.OD M I Iujjcii j n. m. iu if i ? iti. h (OPEN COI.CMIHS I?AV) r l)einnn*tration* day or etenine. All curs open to mechanical Inspection M nnd are dcllicred complete with top*. fl rtirtnlns, tool*, extra shoe*, nnd several models nre equipped with Wrstiiigliouse Air Sprinicii. Brighton Auto Exchange >; "ApprnUera to the Trade" 1073 Atlantic Ave. 1081 i ? Corner Franklin Ave., Brooklyn I 1 ROAMERc) jtfmancab &'mantost Car' Maintenance of Prices Guaranteed ^ j -" I he. Identifying Mark of America t Smarlttl Car ' Equipped with famous # Duesenberjt 4 or ( Continental 6 Cy1. -, 9 N. Typo Motors Selection of Colors and Upholstery Optional Prompt Deliveries Roamer Sales Co., Inc. 1800 Broadway, N. Y. Tlrooklrn. N. Y. White Plalna.N.Y. 145fl Bedford At. 14 Martlne Bid*. Newark, N. J. Panbury Oonti. 4(in Central At. 279 Main Sr. Yonkers, tt. Y. Hartford, Conn. 225 Bo. Broadway M Foro St. Stamford, Conn. :io Hell H%. me