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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 25, 1920, Image 10

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I ^ 10 44-4
( New Jersey's (
Now Jersey State Golf Champion
Takes Honors of Invitation
Margin in Final Over Louie
Beach Course Ts 6 Up
and 4 to Tlav.
That strange fate which has resulted
In Gardiner W. White of Nassau gathering
little more than a string of runnertip
prises to mark hin record In tournament
golf finals this season put still
another kink In his game yesterday on
the I.ldo Bench Cluh links and made
him a comparatively easy victim in the
last round of the first Invitation meeting
ever hold on that cl-euit for William M.
Reekie of Upper Montciair, tne .-vow
| Jersey champion. It was a coincidence
perhaps that the first tourney decided on
America's most Scotchlike trolling terrain
should have been won by a linksman
who learned the game In the Land
o' Cakes. On the other hand, there Is a
possibility that not since he cnmo to the
American Continent has Reekie found
conditions of wind and turf and a general
layout that suited him better,
is Trail s d where (the blow of the North
Sea constantly is endeavoring to wreck
the game of the links-wise. Reekie had
the shots that were called for at Lido.
. and that i why to-dav White is looking
back on a drubbing that was given him
to stow nway over winter. Reekie's
margin was 6 up and 4 to play, and,
allowing for the fact that White did not
play as well In the decisive match as ho
had done In his earlier ones, Reekie was
fully entitled to the honors. If these are
to be given to the man who plays the
most consistent gnme throughout a tournament.
To reach the final Reekie on the morn[
lng of the last day of play had to dispose
of John X. Stearns. Jr., also of
Nassau. This he did to the tune of 5
and 4. White nlso came through on the
crest of prosperity's highest wave, for
he eliminated Louis Livingston of West,
brook and Lido hy 7 and 6. and to do so
put up a game that was fully as snappy
as the crisp wind that later In the day
blew the whltecaps off the crest of the
coamers as they tumbled shoreward.
White had some exceedingly pretty
holes in the semi-final, including a mngn
ent 15 at the long and difficult eighth,
where he reached the edge of the green
[ v ill a brassie and : n chipped Into
the cup.
U hltf Makes an "Eagle,"
This fear on the part cf White cut
par by no less than two strokes. Moreover
it put the Nassau champion 4 up.
and although he 'ost the eighth he was
still 4 to the good at tho turn as a
, result of a 4 for himself and a 5 for
Ills opponent at the ninth. The match
did not last long after that, as It will
he seen that to win hv 7 "nd 6 White
must have taken the first three outgoing.
Ills 5 at the tenth was scarcely
worth a hole, but there Is no disputing
the value of his golf at the next two.
where with a brnee of long putts of
from fifteen to eighteen foot and a pair
of 3s he cut Into par each time. Whlto
was out In 40 to Livingston's 43, good
golf St Lido.
In liis semi-final match Reekie got
away to a fine start and won the first
threeiholes In par 4, 4, 3, his opnonnnt'a
putting miking his success on the last
two of these possible. The New Jersey
champion ran into a snag or two after
that, but always had a way of coming
hack after a slump. lie was S up at
the turn, 4 up at the tenth, and although
he lost the eleventh ho took the twelfth
when Stearns plumped two balls Into
the water hnxard. At the next Reekie
made it 6 up and he finished the match
with a half In 3 at the fourteenth.
There was nothing to presage a hollow
victory for one or the other of the
finalist* In the play over the first four
holes. On tho first both sliced a trifle,
Reekie Into a bunker and White Into
the rough. The latter lost a shot getting
clear and that cost him the hole.
At the second, however, White played
perfectly and squared, Rockle getting
caught on the drive. Tho third was
perfectly played. White, with the
honor, laid his ball within fifteen feet
of the cup over a trap and Reekie
placed his Inside. They halved In 3 and
, then went on to the fourth, where the
Nassau man failed to get a proper hold
of his ball on the drive and had to
j sacrifice a shot playing clear. His third
carried him to the greon. whereas
Reekie lost the shot he hud gained by
falling to carry the trap and a half In
6 wa* the result.
l.oses Fire In Succession.
Hp to this point everything had
pointed to n close finish, b'.st beginning
with the fifth White had a siege of misfortune
that cost htm five holes In a
row. He began the fifth with a topped
drive and played his fourth over the
green Into a bunker, eo that Reekie won,
even with three putts. At the sixth both
got caught In the "l>ent" trying a long
carry on their second shots and while
both were on In 4 Reekie beat White to
it on tho putting.
Reekie's ability to extricate himself
TT)m irouoie ngain erooti nim in goon
ytcad at the seventh. for after being in
the rough, first to the left and then to
the right, he played a grand maahia shot
to the green and scored an easy 5. while
White with a wasted shot In the stubble
to tho left nnd a fourth that wont Into
more trouble over the green could ahow
nothing better than a 7.
Rcekle'e lead now had mounted to 3
tip. On the eighth It wan taken to 4 tip
when White failed to make a par 4 after
playing his tee shot short and at the
next. It became f> up. chiefly through
White playing his tee shot Into a bunker.
Reekie this time had gone out in a nice
4h, against a 46 for White.
Starting the second half of tho round
White made a spurt that, won two holes
back. On the tenth Reekie was Just a
trifle strong with hie approach and a hit
the other way with his chip. The Upper
Montelalr representative lost lite shot at
the next by alloliiR the least bit off the
course. However, ho made full amends
at the twelfth, where after outdriving
White by twenty yards he placed his eec|\
ond within less than five feet of the cup.
f Ho mlaaed this putt, but as White was
strong with Ida second and passed the
hole with his putt the New Jersey champion
won In 4 to 5.
The thirteenth hole was won and hist
on the run up Both were on wide In 2,
but while Reekie laid his ball up prar,
tlcally etono tl?n 1 White was short. This
mad?> fteeklo dermis B and he won the
match on the next with a par 3 rgalnst
a 4. Reekie wn? on from the tee. hut
White failed to curry the pit. The card
of the final!
Out " " ? " " 6 8 8 4?40
' ? in .. b 5 4 4 3
o 4 3 ? 0 fl 7 4 5?46
1? jl;,. 4 4 5 5 4
The Snmionr).
end fleet?W\ M. Reskle, Upper Mnnttlslr,
beat J. S. Stearns, Jr., Nassau, 5
A . >
hoi) Champion,
Fort Riley Polo
Team Victorious
JUNCTION CITY, Kan.. Oct. 24? !
The Sunflowers, representing \
tho Cavalry School at Start ;
Kiley, Kan., won tho polo champion- \
ship of the central department of j
tho army to-day by defeating the
team representing the School of Fire,
Fort Still, Okla., 11 to 13. This was ;
the final game of the Fort Riley I
tournament and one of the fastest 1
ever played ut the post.
K J*
' and 4; Q. W. White, Nassau, beat L. Llv'
Inciton, Lido, 7 and a.
final?Reakie beat White, 0 and 4.
First beaten eight?Semi-final?O. J. Hul- i
! livan, Lldu, bent F. II. lloyt, Engineers, I
2 and 1; A. S. Bourne, National, beat J. 8.
Worthlngton, Slwanoy, .1 and 4.
Final?Sullivan beat Bourne, 1 up.
Semi-final?A. O. Uregson, Bellclalre. beat
I C. M. Hull, Uardan City, 3 and 3: W. W.
j Pell, Cherry Valley, beat L. Murdock, Nas.
| Mill, t up (3.1 holes).
Final?Pell beat Oregson, 2 up.
K< t'.iild liSflfan filrhl Alaml.flnul IT TIT
Maxwell, Jr., Na.-sau, beat Dr. A. T. Height,
Helleclalre. 11 ami 1; A. L. Norrls, Rookaway
Hunt, biat M. J. O'ltrlen, Jr., Oakland.
2 and 1.
Pinal?Norrls beat Maxwell, 1 up (19 holes). ;
Semi-final?11. W. llrooks, Rockawav
Hunt, beat C. Hudden, Piping ltoek, 9 and
7; U. C. Miller, llockaway Hunt, beat D. A. !
During, Jr., Nasauu, 2 and 1.
Final?Miller beat Brooks. 2 and 1.
Third beaten eight?Semi-final?J. B. C.
Tappan, Nassau, beat R. Clair, Jr., Nassau,
2 and 1; A. Stewart, Vancouver, 15. C.,
beat T. R. Williams, unnHaelied, I and 3.
Pinal?Stew art bent Tnppan, t! and 4.
Jackson and Fitzsimmons to
Box There Friday
The boxing programme for the present !
week is a diversified one, with the Jack- |
son-FIl2simmon.i enccAinter at Madison
Square Garden next Friday night easily
holding the place of honor. This contest
is interesting for many reasons,
but chiefly because the combatlveness of
both boxers Insures a lively bout. If
either wins decisively, the victor would
be quito apt to got A match with Benny '
| Leonard. Fitzsimmons had a match 1
| with the rhnmplon several weeks ago,
but reached the conclusion he was not j
ready at that time for so important a j
i bout.
Those who would like to see Carpentior
in the ring will have the opportunity I
| to-night, us lie boxes a three round ex- |
j hibition bout with Joe Jeannette, at :
Pat Orson, N. J. The set contests will 1
| ir.tioduco Gene Ttinney in a bout with
I Paul Sampson, Jimmy Duffy against !
Gene Delmont and Willie Herman 1
j against Ralph Brady.
With the object of entering to the
comfort und convenience of his patrons,
Tex Rlckard has completed plans by i
which the floor seats in the ursnn will I
! bo gradually elevated from the ringside I
I to the back row. Thin Will give the j
| occupants of ull the Meats a clear and 1
unobstructed view of the ring, and will i
obviate the necessity of the spectator* '
in the back rowa rising every time thers >
is un exciting situation In the ring.
When thla Improvement 1h completed
the Garden will unquestionably be the I
boat appointed boxing club In the coun- :
try. Ah the Garden 1m now managed It :
provides a place whore boxing enthusiasts
can enjoy their favorite sport free
I from the annoying Incidents usually met
(with In clubs. The admirable conditions
nt the Garden have resulted In the at- :
j tendance of a surprisingly large number |
of women at recent boxing entertain1
ments there.
I !
If Ia>iils Bogash, the Bridgeport Wei1
ter, used his right hand as effectively
as he docs his left he would be unbeat'
able. Ills left Is a powerful weapon.
I He does not Jab with It, but shoots It j
I out straight and true to the face with i
| terrific force. As he Is a good defensive
boxer he will always be danger|
ous. Vet, If he could hit with his right :
ho would bo apt to stop most of his ,
opponents In short order, t'nfortunately.
Hognsh chops with his right and nearly
always at short range, the blows being
Ineffective. In the eighth round of his
bout with Cross at the Garden last
Friday night Bogaah lilt Cross with a
heavy left and had the Now Yorker
wabbling agninst the ropes. Instead of
measuring his man and sending over a
decisive right, Bogash stepped In and
slapped Cross on the Jaw with a chopping
Bogash's right is nearly as useless as
that of Pal Moore, who might as well
have his right In a sling.
Earl Turyear. a Western bantam
without much class. will receive the '
add teat to-morrow night when he j
faros Aba Attell Goldstein at the Com- 1
mongrcelth Bporting Club.
Johnny Drttmmle, the beat lightweight
In Jersey, will meet Artie O'Leary In j
Orand View Hall. Jersey City, next
Thursday night. Prummle should win
j handily.
Jimmy Olabby Is In trouble with the !
New Zealand boxing authorltlea, he having
bef>n suspended for six months by j
the New Zealand Hoxlng Council for
failure to keep an engagement to box
with Frits Holland. Clabby claimed j
that there wait misunderstanding assto
the purse, but the order tf suspension Is
| still In force.
If Tex Itlckard wishes to stage a bout
that will be full of thrills let him put
Tommy Noble and Hobby Michaels In
the ring nt the Garden. Noble got the I
derision over Michaels at the end of flf- [
] teen exciting rounds at the CommonI
wealth Sporting Club, but the East
Slder believes he can reverse the verdict
Tllllv Drt rnii titid Pnlnh Tlraflv whn
are to box at the Oarden next Friday. I
will have a chance to show whether the
[ action of n Jersey referee In ordering
them out of the ring wa? Justified.
The Plnehurat golf tournament sea- j
eon opens on November 10 with the !
playing of the qualifying round In the
annual Carolina tournament, a four 1
day affair. Ten daya later, on November
20-22. a novel end Important amateur-pro
event will be staged. Thle
"fall amateur and professional beat
hall tournament" la a new departure
for Plnehurat. and one that promlaea
to arouae a good deal of Intereat In the
upper atrata of amateur and profesalonal
golf. The profeaalonal purees
range from l.'iOu down and sterling
trophies are provided for amateur winners.
Players must select their own
partners?not necessarily from the same
club. One of several Interesting features
of this new event la the cluh
trophy, to be competed for among pstra
representing different golf Clubs.
Tha sixteenth annual autumn tournament
will be played on November 23,
24. K. 2fi and 27. and the Tin Whistles
will open their tournament season with
j a medal play affair on November M.
L. J.- ? - -ft .. - J- .
W. M. Reekie,*
Former Penn Star Leads Large
Field in Season's Opening
Event for Harriers.
Tir. William Cummlngs, a one time har- !
rier of the University of Pennsylvania, j
was returned tlie winner of the season's '
first road run yesterday. The event was
promoted by the Harlem and Heights
Athletic League, with tha start as well
us the finish at the club house of the j
Glencoe A. C. at 154th stroet and Harlem
River. Twenty-nine harriers started and
all save threo completed the full distance
of four miles nnd a ouarter.
Cummlngs, who wore the colors of the
Alpha Physical Culturo Club, took the
lead from Albert Sands of the Moynlng- j
side A. C. at tho beginning of the fourth
mile and he never relinquished It, eventually
winning- with half a city block to
spare. Sands, who Is a student at tho
C. C. N. Y. and finished third In the
recent match race between cross country
teams of Rutgers College nnd C. C. N. Y.,
ran disappointingly. Racing t? Baulstlr,
the early pneemaker, into daleat took
much out ot Sands.
The race marked the first abearance j
of Charles McCann, a 0110 time star, in I
a road event in eight years. McCann
was a member of the champion team of
the Morning-side A. C. which raptured
Junior Metropolitan and Junior 'National
honors over hill and dale in 1908.
The summary:
1?W. Cummlngs, Alpha F.C.C. (2:30) ,23:lt i
2? A. Sands, Mornlngslde A.C. (3:1b). .24:18 J
3?1'. Hechl, Olencoe A.C. (3:00) 21:3! i
4?M. Taa. Glencoo A.C. (1:4."i 23:26
B?II. Parkinson, Morn. A.C. (1:4b)... .33:28
6?<i. HaulsUr, Ilarbrook H. A.C. (8:4b).85:34
7?W. Gladding. Glencoo A.C. (3:80).. .25:24
8?1. Lehman, Morn. A.C. (2:00) 24:07
l??It. Moorehead, Alpha P.O.C. (1:10) ..28:24
10?E. Welman. Morn. A.C. (soratch)...22:15
Jl?W. Barrett, Glencoo A.C. (3:45)..2(1:01
12?O. McCann, Morn. A.O. (2:4.1) 25:02
13?1\ Zahlndofsky, Morn. A.C. (1:30). .23:57
14?P. Wilson, Harbrook H. A.C. (2 :15) .24:55
15?M. Abeleg, Glencos A.O. (8:30) 20:12
10?H. Rosen, Mornlngslde A.C. (1:45). .21:28
17?p. B*on, St. Christopher A C. (3:45).20:38
18?11. Brown. Harbrook H. A.C. (1:00) .23:51
10?'W.Jackson, St. Christopher A.C. (4 :35) 2.'!:4S
20?,T. Mattson. Morn. A.C. (3:45i 20:52
P. Kalllvas, Morninaslcle A.C. (3:45).,. .27:2S
J. I,alios, Mornlngslde A.C. (3:451 27:3"
S Mtillery, Harbrook 11. A.C. (1:45) 23:45
.1. Unban, IlarbroOk H. A.C. (8:30) 27:42
.T. Pickeraon. Harbrook II. A.C. (3 :45). .28:31
G. Rchecr, Mornlngalde A C. (3:45) 28:40
Tot als.
Morningslde A.C 14 7 3 10-80
Clencon A.C 2 3 0 0 12?32
Harbrook Heights A.C... 5 11 18 14 15?58
I)r(i>n<? Ten riulinintPi tn Contest
nt Mnonnibs Tin m I'nrk.
With the low score of ten point.*, A.
Tikkn won first prl2e In tho annual pentathlon
contest of tho Finnlsh-Amerlcnn
Athletic Club of Tho Bronx at Macomb's i
hum Park yesterday. Tlkka earned hie
honors from a field composed of ton clubmntea.
The programme of events Included
discus throwing, putting the
twetve pound shot, quarter mile run,, run- j
ning broad Jump and hop, step' and
Jump. The summaries:
Pentathlon Contest (Scratch).?Won by A.
Ttkka, 10 points; W. Nappe. 11 points, second.
L. Rcnforo, 14 points, third.
Three Mllo Run (Handicap).?Won by Otto
I.aukka (2m. 4*s.) j A. KRthlnen (2rn. 42s.),
second; w. Hltola (scratch), third. Time,
I'm. 12s.
Triumph Over Tcsrrnn's Honrs at
llyi'kninu Oval.
The Lincoln ("Hants yesterday defeated I
Tesreau's Hears In both grimes of a
double header at Dyekman Oval, winning
the opening game by 8 to 4 and
the second by 6 to 3. Williams held the
Bears to five hits In the second game. ;
Kile, who pitched the opener for the !
Ctants, was touched for nine safeties. I
The scores:
abrhnnl abrhoaj
Poles,of.,, n l 3 2 OMeara.cf... 4 00 2 (1 .
Flail.2b 200 1 0'Timell,2b.. 400 1 8
Wllsy.e.... 2 12 12 O Hlmpson.ss. 411 0 11
Thomas,lb. 2 22 8 <i Rmlth.c.... 411 8 oj
Rldgely.as. 20 1 1 1 ITIariiey.lt... 3 1 1 4 Oj
Jenkins,rf. 4 12 1 0iH'walte,8b. 4dl 0 1
8. John'n.2b 2 0 0 2 1 Kelly,rf '00 t o!
M.John'n.lf 412 1 o'James,lb... 4 00 11 0:
Williams,p 2 00 0 4 Godfrey,p.. 80 1 0 2
Totals.. 20 (1 13 27 d' Totals... 24 3 2 27 8j
I.lncoln Giants.... 20020200 O?(1
Tcsrenti near* 00020000 0?3
Errors?Thomas, Wiley, 8. Johnson. Two i
base hits?Wiley, Jenkins. Home rune?
Plmpson, Poles. Ptnlen bases? Kelly, M.
Johnson 2. Paerlflce?8. Johnson. Struck
out?Ry Godfrey. 8; by Williams, 13. Umpires?Connolly,
Tone and Adler. Tlmo of i
(tame?1 hour and 20 minutes.
FIR8T oiiei, R H. V. I
Lincoln Giants 0 1 0 2 0 2 1 0 2?8 11 1 1
Tcsrcati Rears 0(10000402-4 ? 0
Rattcrlea?Rile and White; Fullerton and
HAVANA, Oct. 24.?The New York National
I.enriie hnarhall team anil the Almendarea
club to-day played a twelve innlnr
tie came. The ecore was 7 to 7. The ecore
n. tr. B.
New York 7 it ,'i
Almendaree 7 11 n
Batteries?Ryan, Perrltt, Kelly, Rarnea
anil Rnyder; I'alnero, Pabre. Mernaridex
ami Abreu.
TVRrOlfffilX rHLT4 WIN.
After a flerca t?nir*le In the Metropolitan
Football league match at Woodslde, T,. I.,
yesterday the Tyreonnelt Celta rained the
upper hand over the eoceer eleven of the
Woodaldo A. O. by the rcore of t to n. Thete
win no ecortnr In the flret hatf. Vaurhan,
off a paee by Dupran, ahot the (foal that 1
brought victory to the Celta. C. Perm,
former New York K. C. roalkeeper. dnnm d
a referee'a uniform for the flret time ami
acted acceptably In that capacity.
M?A INFIELD, Oct. 24.?A team of major
and minor learne ball tneeera with Al Bhacht
of the Washington American Learne pltchln?
and Plclnlcti of the eame <jlub catcbInif,
defeated the Pond Tool Works nine,
4 to 3.
The eooret R.H.B.
Ml l^aruere.,1 0 1 0 3 0 0 A 0?4 a 2
I'ond .0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1-a ft 2
natterlee-flhacht, Klniraton and Plclnlch; I
Penny, Burden and Kyle.
( Boxing Events for
Current Week
\. /
Pateraon, N. J.?Oena Tunnev va. j
Paul Snmpron, twelve round*; Jimmy
Duffy vs. Oene Delmont, ten rounds; j
Willie Herman ve. Ralph Brady, ten .
rounds: Oeorires Cnrpentter and Joe i
Jeannette, three round exhibition.
Commonwealth Sportlnsr Club?Abe
Attell OoVlateln vs. Karl Puryear, fifteen
rounds; llnrvey might vs. Franklo TCd- ,
wards. George Rrown vs. FYsnkk Rice.
Star A. C. Sammy Sieger vs. Hilly
T.ovlne, fifteen rounds.
View A. C? Jersey City?Johnny
Prummle vs. Artie O'T^eary, twelve
rounds ; Jimmy Mack vs. Jimmy Rowers,
eight rounds.
Msdlsnn Square Harden?Willie .Taekson
vs. Kddle Fitsalmmons, fifteen
i .? >. . ?
Adds to Laurel
By I)
Copyright, 1920, by 3
PREDICTIONS that last Saturdi
afternoon hi the history of tot
of tho day's developments we
and as a group, facing their final Oct
they have occupied at this stage of th<
lant over the brilliant success over (
press a tendency to become overconfb
lw.lt* Mum olmmn Vw> follon^eo ? ?# ? I
those of other teams. Yale, hurled
College, rose majestically and lmpref
over West Virginia. The Klis face t
nlte knowledge that they have an el<
powerful, resourceful and, above all, k
rrlnceton, having done about as well
and having shown no more than it ca
Its final preparation for Harvard and
to be even more of a Princeton year
the Crimson and defeated Jhe Blue.
For the first time in years tho ol
the football world Just as the Easti
Outside of the circle of the Sacred C
to be getting along quite well. Its
strongly. Penn State, which also wo
bid for titular consideration. Its scoi
stamps Hugo Bezdek'a eleven as one
The tally is the third biggest made th
ing gathered 130 against Hampden-S
120 against Howard. Cornell finds ir
than has been its measure in many t
gate by 42 to 0?a success overwhelm!
would beat Gil Dobie's men?marks
Perhaps even more startling to tl
was the overwhelming defeat of Penn
It will be remembered that some day
stieh a development. Pittsburg's sucees
rut as had been expected, the Panthe
down and a field goal. Brown, which
strong, does not look so powerful nov
and In view of the Bruin's inability to
field?a score ^imllar to that which 1
Princeton Shows
Princeton's game against the Na'
The Tigers showed strength In all t
resourcefulness, tsplendkl generalship,
charging lino and a smooth attack,
attack and defence, and they showed
well rounded Tiger machine, and, co
Xavy had to show, u was mighty foi
only two touchdowns. From time to
might have been around centre.*- Frc
their rushes with their plays. But It
not vital shortcomings at this stage
on the Tiger ends came rushing into
their plays.
At the start It looked as if the
play the wide, smashing game would
particular Avas either too fast or too s
of end play began to work havoc Wii
ror tne urst time and nati no adequate
was a mountain on defence and a Tit
tendency to be offside. ITtnceton su;
Navy kicks, and twice lost tho ball t
a great game at right guard after he 1
Lourie, the quarterback, played II
triple threat to a great degree, for he <
it. Whenever he fell back the Navj
might have been?and usually the qu
ns generalship went, Lourle did not I
Murrey, who took his place In the fnt
dodger and a fast runner. His dash of f
one of the finest runs yet seen at Nat
Interference and some remarkable bp
ten interference, as a rule, was first
ried the ball, played the defensive r
was riot used, and played it well. H<
broke up one after another.
Seheerer, who did the punting n<
also was used mainly on defensive, ai
markahle deeds. Garrity was a hull 1
a few yards. The one fault we fount
even division of the work of carrylni
be counted on not to handle the leathi
which culminated in Lourie's 15 ynr
was a thing of beauty and power and
stress. Roper's men used the forwai
overdo It.
Centre'I,earned a VnluaM
Harvard's victory over Centre c
hoys from Kentucky proved valiant f
they could not cope with the Buperiot
eon?the better rounded attack and t
a typical Harvard team which faced
oped on conservative lines and had
flashy at times and determined nlwa;
something to ssonc play, and that th<
vard team was a thing which had beei
tre came up to tear the Crimson to shi
snd went away with a valuable lesson
It had learned In two years of footbal
The game demonstrated once m
meets a great eleven from the South
with the East. Harvard threw into
which had been grounded in the easf
of tho North. Against these Centre
whose secondary school experience ha
good points. The great player from A
will play better football than the grea
on the Centre team. Charley Mornn,
that the South and the West have not
the East.
Harvard's great whirlwind attac
wake of a Rlmilpr rush against Willis
Valpsrnlso, after the Hnoslers had h
half, demonstrated that this Harvard
in power nnn momentum as ino game
With Semi-Professional a
At Patereon, N. J.? R. H. E
Fletcher* 00020001 0?,1 4 i
Silk Pox 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 0 x?4 4 1
Hatterle*? MrCJarry and Smith; M. Oaatoh
find A. fiaeton.
At Orange, N. J.? R. H. E.
Fletcher* I 0000 1 00 0?t 0 2
Orange A. A .. 10000200 x-3 0 0
Hatterle*?Morhack and Leahy; P. Burke
and Led*.
At Brooklyn (tlrxt game)? R. H. E.
Fletcher Co 0 2 0 ft 0 1 0-13 IT 2
Howard A. A 0 0 0 0 0 O 1? 1 3 2
Batteries?Warhop and Ltahy; Ilehl, Beam
and Zachman.
At Brooklyn (second game)? R. It. R.
Fletcher* O214O0OOO-7 10 4
Howard A. A... 0 3 1 2 I 1 1 0 0- ? 10 1
Hatterle*?Whltakor and Leahy; Park* and
At Berkeley Field? n. H. E.
All Collegian*, ooo 000 20O ooo 01?n ri 0
Pelham A. A... 000 OOO 110 000 00? 2 S 1
Battel Ice?Spencer and William*; Walah
and Tohln.
At McKlnley Park? R. H. E.
MrKlnley P'k.. .00000002 *? 2 4 0
All Col OOO0000O 1? I 4 0
liatterlea ? Pebbtn* and Underwood;
Amrhelm and I,ewl?.
At Ivanhoa Park? R. II. E.
Parmer ? 2
Ivanhoa A. O... 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 *? 4 tl 0
Ratterle*?Enimntl and Hurley; Hughe*
and Dlfgel.
At Ivanlioe Park? R. H. B,
Farmer* 3020001 0 0-12 IT 2
Ivanhoa A. C... 1 0000800 1? (l 12 4
flatteries-Hageman and licatty; Maloney,
rpMull/v Tito lnit*T'?t r In Miindhgnk mill
At Itcorpatlon Park ? It. It. K.
Lln'n Olant* ... 0 I (I (l (I 1 M 5- nn 1
Rprln*fMc1n ...10150100 *? B 11 2
Hat tprlpa?Tit-avis and Whlta; Kmctz and
At Jtdercatlon rnrlc? It. Tl. E
Federal* o o n o 0 0 0 0 0? o 4 1
flprlnaflcldd ... 000 t 0 000 *? 1 7 I
Hatterlaa- MeKenala and Walih: Kochlcr
and (ti'hwortn.
At Ea*t Notv York?
P'okahlll Club 0 0 1 0 0 0-1
Ea*t Now York A. A 1 o 0 0 2 fi d
Patterl**?Cutlar and Hatch; MrCullyfe and
a- by WinningFh
I'hc Xru- York Herald.
?y would bring the biggest mldseason
itbr.U surely were fulllled. As a result
i find the Big Three, both Individually
obor tests In a more solid position than
s season In many years. Harvard, jubi>ntre
College, finds It difficult to suplent.
In the' glaro of the achievements
10 Crimson naturally find It hard to see
Into the slough of despond by Boston
ictUs/ai.r iSotc/hfu with xi. trlnmnh
'J w " ',v?*
ho future with new hope and the deflsvon
which is of the old Yale stamp?
ame and aggressive in the face of odds,
i as it wanted to do against the Navy,
red to disclose at this time, enters upon
Yale with the feeling that this is going
than was 1919, when the Tigers tied
d aristocracy of the gridiron dominates
ern championship question waxes hot.
od, Bulldog and Tiger, Syractise seems
victory over Dartmouth .indicates that
n over Dartmouth, is making a strong
re of 109 to 7 against Lebanon Valley
of the real sensations of the season. I
Is year, Virginia Military Institute hav- j
iydney And Centre having accumulated
i the day's results more ground for joy
i day. The startling victory over ColIng
against a team which many thought!
Cornell as one of the surprises of the j
io general public than the Cornell score '
sylvania by Virginia Military Institute,
s ago we pointed out the possibility of
ss over Georgia Tecli was not as clean- j
rs showing a margin of only a touch- 1
: had been reported as being unusually j
r, in view of what happened to Colgate
do better than 14 to 0 against SpringIt
made against Colgate.
Speed and Power.
vy was Just what had been looked for.
lepartments. They had speed, power,
great Interference, a fast and low
The Tiger backs wore quick, both on
1 remarkable football sense. It was a
nsidering the meagre stock which the
rtunate to get away with a beating by
time Princeton was not as strong as it
>m time to time tno ends did not time
was appreciated that these things were
of the campaign. As the gnmo wore
the Navy line in greater harmony with
Princeton method of having the ends
not work against the Navy. Davis in
low for his tackle. But later this stylo
th the Midshipmen, who were facing it
defence against it. Keck, at left tackle, :
an on attack, but again lie disclosed a
(Tered greatly through being offside on
hrough that falling. Dickinson played
ind settled down to his Job.
Ike another Trimble. He developed the
rould run with the ball, kick and throw
r seemed to be nonplussed?as well it!1
arter made his effort count. In so far1
make a single error. And neither did '
irth quarter. Murrey proved an artful
ievfnty-seven yards for a touchdown was j
<sau. Murrey was assisted by faultless
evoking on his own part. The Prince- i
class. Gllroy, who rnrely if ever car- !
010 usunlly assigned to Wlttmer, who
u seemed to sense the Navy plays and j
ot quite ns well as had been expected, j
ad did not come through with any rewhon
it came to smashing through for:
1 with the Tiger backfield was the unt
the ball. Scheerer and Oilroy could
i*r. The advance of seventy-four yards
d run for the Timers' first touchdown
showed what Princeton could do under
11 pass with telling effect, but did not
e Lesson Against Harvard.
nine Just ns had been expected. The
Ighters and ns game as they come, but
line and faster backfield of the Crimhe
far inoro powerful defence. It was
Centre?a team which had been devcln
rorkbound foundation. Centre was
its. It found that, after all, there was
? strategy which was behind the Hari
built up by years of experience. Cenrods?as
reports from Danville had it?
i. It learned more in the stadium than j
I down in its own section,
lore that when a great Eastern team
or the West the bas'c advantage rests j
the battle heavy, well drilled material |
intlal fundamentals in the prop schools
sent a lot of natural football players j
d given them more football faults than !
ndover on the JLirvnrri tMm
? .??..?j
t player from Fort Worth High School j
tho Centre coaoh, perhaps knows now ;
made greater progress In football than
k In the second half, coming In the
.ms, and the twonty-one points against
leld the Crimson scoreless in the first
eleven lias a terrific punch and gains
grows. It's a team after the old Tale
? 'I
ind Amateur Ball Toss era
At East New York?
Hoys) Glanta 0 1 000 1 00 0?S I
Ea*f N*w York A.A.O 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?7 I
Iiftttrrlo*?tlugli-man, Glrardn and Huten;
Hubbard and Pullen.
At North Prrtm, N. J.? n. H. E.
niolicrrrk Ath.. 02010000 *? N H 2
Thormahlen Rt'a 0 0 0 0 o 1 2 0 3? 0 10 3
Batteries?Perry and Vandorbach; Thormahlen
and Mi-Urtde.
At North Bergen, N. J.? n. H. E.
Ulohrroek Ath.. 010000040? 8 ? 0
TV. N. Y. B. O... 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 O- 2 4 U
Ratterlee?Hereohler and Vanderbach;
Srhwarta and Ragno.
At Haokensnck, N. J.? 11. H. E.
Weatwood A. C...0 0 0 1 0 0 4 0 0?8 10 4
ll'aack Bngn'a. ...0 1308000 *?7 R 8
llatterlra?Mltrhell, Brlnkerhoft and BeurUln
> "
At twt?r r?rk? R. H K
Ring'* Stara.O 0 0 0 0 1 0 A (V?7 0 ?
Bnahwlok ...OOlOOIOl 0?8 lo f
llattarloa? Ring gnd Nlabrrgal; Hprnri and
Hoh man.
At I>?xt?r Park? R. it. n
Rnahwlck *-10 ir? 1
Wratlnghouao ...O 0 10 110 11-5 || 8
Rattrrtaa?Haaron and Sack*; Hon and
At llronx Flald? R. H. IC.
Walah'a Ht*r*....0 0 0 0 1 0 9 0 9~r> 7 8
Bronx Olanta 0 0010088 * 7 10 B
Rattarlo*?Kallllmr and Myir*; Hrhwart*
and T'amm.
At Hron* Flald? R. If. B.
Walah'a fltara.,.,1 0 0 1 0 0 1?8 B 1
Rronx Star* 1 0 0 0 0 0 3?4 (1 3
Battarlea?Farguaon and Myara; Walah and [
At farkvilla- R. H. K '
rarkvllla A A .. .9 0 2 0 0 1 0 1 *-fl 11 O j
llnmnwood 0 1 O00000 0?1 7 0
Battarlaa?Anton, Will lama and Wllaon;
Prlm? and L. Marka*.
At llarrlaon, N. J.? R. H. K.
Silk Sox 2 0 001 00009?0 n 3
nndinrn^h Olanta. 0001 900000?8 10 2'
llattarlna?Fnllarton, Wllay and (taaton; '
Wlntara, Ryan and Yank.
I At Patnraon. N. .1.? R. IT. K.
Flatahar* 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0-8 .1 4 '
Silk Snx 0 0 1 0 2 1 O 0 * -4 i 2
Battorlaa-MrGarry and Smith- U riaaton
and A. ilaaton.
15, 1920.
McBeath and "Walker First in
62 1-2 Mile Event at Newark
Alex McBeath and Cecil Walker, a
pair of sturdy Australian bicycle riders,
won the 100 kilometer (62Vj mile) team
race from a field of eighteen teams at
the Velodrome In Newark yesterday afternoon.
The race wan a gruelling affair,
marked by thirty-one sprints, one every
two miles, to decide the winner. In the
sprints first place counted 7 points, second
place 3 points, third place 2 points
and fourth place 1 point.
Frank Kramer and Reggie MeNamara
were ahead and battling with Alf Goullet
ami Jake Magln to hold the lead at fortysix
miles, but at this point the teams
of McBeath and Walker, Lawrence and
Ooburn and Drobach and Weber went
out and lapped the field after two miles
of hard riding. Lnplpng the Held did
not give these teams the race, but being
In front and scoring for first, second
and third places counted a great deal.
McBeath and Walker won the race
with 83 points; Percy Lawrence and
Willlo Coburn were second with 68
points ; third place went to Frank Kramer
and Reggie MeNamara with 53
points; Alf Goullet and Jake Magln in
fourth place accounted for 43 points;
while Pete Drobach and Fred Weber
were one point behind in fifth place, with
42 points; sixth honors went to John
and Menus Bedell with 28 points; Gus
Lang and Lloyd Thomas scored seventh
with 18 points; while Ted Byron and
Alfons Verraes were eighth with 17
Tom Bello, tho Brooklyn rider, was
ordered out of the race after the second
mile for Interfering with Kramer's
chances. Goullet and Magln were penalized
seven points for a poor pickup.
The summaries:
First Sprint?Won by Goullet: Byron, second;
MeNamara, third; M. Bedell, fourth.
Second Sprint?Won by CUffney; Osterrltter,
second: Madden, third; Hill, fourth.
Third Sprint?Won by MeNamara; M.
Bedell, second; Byron, third; Walker, fourth.
Fourth Sprint?Won by Kramer; Magln,
second; Verrl, third; John Bedell, fourth.
Fifth Sprint?Won by Goullet: Ilanley,
second; J. Bedell, third: MeNninara. fourth.
Sixth Sprint?Won by Gaffney; Vorreas,
second; Weber, third: Smith, fourth.
Seventh Sprint?Won by MeNamara: Mooskops,
second; Drobach, third: Byron, fourth.
Flghth Sprint?Won by McBeath: Madden,
second; M. Bedell, tlifrrl; Weber, fourth.
Ninth Sprint?Won by Goullet: Walker,
second: JTanley, third: MeNamara, fourth.
Tenth Sprint?Won by Kramer: Thomas,
second; McBeath, third: Goullet. fourth.
Eleventh Sprint?Won hv Goullet: J. Bedell,
second; Coburn, third: Walker, fourth.
Twelfth Sprint?Won by M. Bedell; McBeath.
second; Weber, third; IIII1, fourth."
Thirteenth Sprint?Won by Goullet; Lawrence,
second; MeNamara, third; Moeskops,
Fourteenth Sprint?Won hv Coburn: Goullet
second: It Ml, third; McIIeath. fourth.
Fifteenth Sprint?Won by Walker; Magln,
second; J. Bedell, third; Weber, fourth.
Sixteenth Sprint?Won hv M. Bedell; McNninnra,
second; McBeath, third: Thomas,
Seventeenth Sprint?Won by Thomas;
Wnlker, second; Madden, third; Kopsky,
Tllffteenth Sprint?Won by MeNamara: Coburn.
second; McBeath, third: >1111. fourth.
Nineteenth Sprint?Won by Lawrence;
Thomas, second; Drohacli, third; Goullet,
Twnnllpfh RnHnt?T ?wmnoa
Xntnnra, second: Byron, " third; McBeath,
T\vonty-flrsl Sprint?Won hv Kramer;
Thomas, second; Goullot. third: Walker,
fourth. . i
Twenty-second Bprlnt?Won by Coburn ;?
Weber, second; McBeath, third; Walker,
Twenty-third Sprint?Won by Lawrence;
McBeath, second; Weber, third; Magin.
fourth. ,
Twenty-fourth Sprint?Won by McBeath.
I awrence, second; Webor, third; Goullet,
Twenty-fifth Sprint?Won by Walkor; P.
Probach, second; Coburn, third; Thomas,
Twenty-sixth Sprint?Won by McBeath;
I .awrence. second: P. Probach. third; Goulict
Twenty-eeventh Sprint?Won by Walker;
f'nbtirn, second; Weber, third; McXamara,
Twenty-eighth Sprint?Won hv McBeath:
Lawrence, second; Wober, third; Vcrreas,
Twenty-ninth Sprint?Won hy Coburn; Walker,
second; Weber, third; Byron, fourth.
Thirtieth Sprint?Won by Prnbaeh: McBeath,
second; Lawrence, third; Verroas,
Tlilrty-flrat Sprint?Won hy Weber; Walker,
second; Coburn, third; Byron, fourth.
inn Kltomet-r < IV?'. M?'?? T cm Race.
Professional?Won by Alex McBeath and
Cecil Walker, Australia. 83 points; Percy
t,awrence, San Francisco, and Willie Coburn,
Newark, 08 points, second; Frank Kramer,
Fast Grange, and Reginald MrNamara, Australia,
B3 points, third; Alfred Goullet, Newark.
and Jacob Magln, Irvlngton, 43 points,
fourth; Peter Probach, Boston, and Fred
Weber, Irvlngton, 42 points, fifth; Ons Lang,
Irvlngton, and Lloyd Thomas, San Francisco,
18 points, sixth: Ted Byron, Australia, and
Alfons Verreas, Belgium, 17 points, seventh.
To lit* Ktsged In 22<1 neglment
Armory Next Month.
The International championship six
day bicycle race -will be decided this
year In the Twenty-second Regiment
Armory during the week of November
21 to 27. For years this winter event
has been held In Madison Rqttaro Garden,
and the crowds that stormed the
gates during the last two races found
the Garden too small to accommodnte
all the fans that clamored for admission.
Th* Twenty-second Regiment
Jirmury, nimn ir? i?nn yjk mo trxi
structures of its kind in the country,
will provide ample space for ell. The
race will be (riven by the New York
Velodrome Company, under the personal
svporvlslon of George II. Young.
Among the American riders who have
already signed contracts are Goullet,
Ray Katon, Bpenner, Madden, Magln,
Kaiser, Hill, Hanley, Corry, Coburn,
Keller and Weber.
A warning to bicycle riders not to
compete In nny six day race In New
York City other than the Madison
Sfjuaro Harden event, which will receive
official sanction for the week of
December 5 to 11, was issued yesterday
by Richard F. Kelsey, chairman of the
Roard of Control of the National Cycling
Association, which governs amateur and
professional cycling in this country. A
similar event has been scheduled for
the week of Novemher 21-27 at the
Twenty-second Regiment Armory,
Kelsey declared that any race other
than the Madison Square Garden race
would bo an "outlaw affair."
A penalty kick, converted by Elliott wtlhln
one minute of time, enabled the ttabcook A
Wlloox oocrer cloven to win tho A. P. A
cup khmo from thn Croorenlo bjr 3 gonl* to 2
nt Clnrk'o Plold, Nownrk. yeotcrdny. At
bn'f tlnw tho "Putin" led by 2 to 0.
i ? !
POTl Pnlo? 3 young driving hornon, 4 vehicles
of different modoln, 1 elelgh; owner doing
nwny with prlvnto otoblo; nil In flrnt clans
condition: vehicles practically now; muat lie
?wn to l>o appreciated. Apply P. O. box 003,
Wilmington, f?#1.
AIRFIPAT.FI terriers for sain: registered
stock; mnlo and female: Poudnn-Pwlvcller
olre. 103 Poplar nv.. llAckohsaik, N J.
ri.i.i.r llnclircsnck WWW.
WANTKIi mnlo Pekinese: state price. liRKt.
*A? "14 W 1AM. Tot. Audubon ?nT?.
iment Ever He
( ^ ;
Brickley to Join
Harvard Coaches
Special Despatch to Tmh New York
CAMBRIDGE,, Mass., Oct. 24.Churley
Brlcklpy, captain ol
Harvard's 1914 team and slat
drop kicker of his day. Will come ta
Soldiers Field Tuesday to remain
four days and coach the varsity In
the specialty which made his name
! a household word not so many years
niii-Hiny saw inn ursi nftil 01
j Saturday's game -with Centre, but
i made a quick getaway to catch the
0 o'clock train back to New York.
' When Charley left the score was 14
I all. It waa during the halves, as he
' was about to depart from the field,
| he made a forecast that Harvard
| would win the gamo by two touchdowns
and maybe a field goal. He
I had the right Idea, for that was
what was scored thereafter.
Brlckley's presence hero will mean
j a lot for the drop kickers, n"io have
I not had much expert attention.
1 Charlie Bueli, now second string
quarterback, Is a promising kicker,
j and for a time was In the lead for
the regular Job on account of his
ability. In Saturday's game he
1 missed one goul, but the kick was
j not by any means an easy one.
j Capt. llorwoen In addition to landing
one ovor tho bar had another fall
Special Despatch tn Tun New Yqbk Hbhai
Baston, Pa., Oct. 24.?Joe Lelieek
the sensational halfback of tho Lafa;
otto varsity football team, may bo 1
condition to play against the Unlversll
of Pittsburg this Saturday, according i
I a statement made to-night by C'oac
j Dr. Jock Sutherland. Lchecka, whoi
great plnylng In the Annapolis ax
1 I'ennsylvanin games stamped him as a
| American material, was unablo to gi
into his togs last week owing to
bruised leg. Coach Sutherland an
physical director Bruce have been nuri
ing tho Injury along with the expect!
tion that he will be in condition 1
play Saturday. The practice this wee
will be held behind locked gates.
First Uare?Three-year-olds and upwan
| selling; mile and a sixteenth:
Index. Ilorse. Wt.llndex. Horse. W
10*2 He (laulols.112! 1088'Lovely 1
\ 082 Aurum 11 lj 1070 "Allan R.... !
I 1071 Tlie noc ...100 1078 I/Enjoleur .11
107(1= Challenger .112) 107(1 Mildred ... 1(
1010 MAntohiotte.lnO; 1088= Hen.Cadorna.il
102.7 Salute 100| 107(1= Tom Brooks.1
I Sdfcond Race?The Putnam Claiming Hand
leap; three-year-olds ami upward; mllu ai
I seventy yards:
Index. Horse. Wt.llndex. Horse. W
f)5ll" War Note...Ill) 108.7 Leads Star.. 1
I (10*8) phalarls .. .111 (10.10) Kunnyland ...1
10tl4? LdHerbert.103 (1034) Sea Blnner...H
<!l!>2) Dark Hill...100] 1000' War Cry....l(
Third Race?1The Rainbow Selling Stake
82,000 added; two-year-olds; about six fu
] longs:
I Index. Horse. Wt.|tndex. Horse. W
Ilin.T Dry Moon..1121 10*0 *Huoneo .... !
(Kill) 151k Knight .112] 10.14' Ssnta Claus.ll
(1078) Mav'rneen .107 102.1 Tuanorea ...11
10211 Vibrate 09] 1047 Caligula ....P
Fourth Race?The Hillsdale Handicap; n
ages; nhnut six furlongs
Index. Horse. Wt.llndex. Horse. W
1077.' Sea Mint.... 1091 1087 Ld Brighton.1!
(108.7) Oenle W....103| 107.7' Krewer 1
(1080) Elected 2d . 10.7] 1087 Ticklish 1(
10.70' Vice C5hmn.l08|
Fifth Race?The RosetrcO Purse; thre
year-olds and upward; mile and seven
Index. Horse. Wt.llndex. Horso. W
(10s.li (ienle W....1ir;l 1080' Edwlna 11
108.7" SweetMuslc.1021(1080) Elected 2d...11
1OS0 RdrO'rtr'de.1071
Sixth Race?The Nymph Purse; fillies; tw<
year-olds; five and n half furlongs:
Index. Horse. Wt.llndex. Horse. W
10.7(1' Ocean Bwoll.l 121 1077 l.ady Algy...1(
880 playcany ..112) 0.77 Ten lluttons.il
(1077) Honey Coll..120] ? Al.ia McOco.1l
? Rhinestone .10s| 1078' Gilt Fringe. .11
Flee pounds apprentice allowance clalme
Handy Hook Princess Ja
(The Horseshoe) Bay (i
dale. a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m. a.
October 25 /.:31 5:151 5 .7(1 5:50 n
l October 26 o n 0 .70 0 :20 0 41 (i
October 27 7 :18) 7:2.7 7:0.7 7:28 7
October 28... . 7:4.7 8:10 7:48 8:15 8
October 21)... . 8:.70 8:51) 8:86 U.04 ?
The time given In the above table Is Eas
j one hour.
Big Catch 1 .list Thnsdny to the East.
When Capt. Joe Ranor of Freeport says tl
fishing wns extra fine and the messes e
tci tru ly large It means that there were plen
pf fish, and Capt. Joe was even more pr
nounCcd In describing Inst Thursday's trl
There were five nun aboard along with tl
Cnptaln, and. no matter whether we drlfti
or anchored, we caught porgtes. "And srn
no rules'' snhl the Captain. "Many of the
2 pounds, and some of them up to 214 poum
each." The tako of porgles ran moro till
twenty-five to the man. Edward L. Kochl
; of Jersey City was high hook, but the po
money ror tno ncaviest cainie nun was tag'
by II. Iloseh of Cypress Hills, better knov
on th<? fishing bout* as "Hutcher." Tl
day * catch Included ling, hake, hlackfl*
w-hltlng, porglcs and cod. The others ahoa
<'liarl,'!" Hparodoaky, Jean L'Hsquc ai
'? 1111am I'du ll. These pontic*, contlnui
th*? Captain, were the largest we have so<
on the Long Ileach grounds this season, gii
they were all large, and apparently plentlf
over the whole fishing area. We got tnai
when nnchored, and If we raised the anch<
and drifted we still continued to get tl
porgles. Mr. |tosrh bagged the only ba
token, but It was a flno big fellow of
pounds. Ills prlzu fish was an 8 pound cod.
Some Striped Itnss In the Klier at Spart<
Talking of striped bass fishing on Frlda
Artie Dory said that a few fish were hcli
token at Spuytcn Duyvil .and at other plan
In the River. The Hudson Is usually roforn
to by bass fishermen ns "the river." Oi
man managed to bag two bass of 8 poum
each at Hpuyten Duyvil on last Thursdi
night, and other smaller ones were caught
I'ort Washington Point. Dory says that i
odd fish Is being taken between Searbo
and Croton Point by the regulars who fii
this section. lie says also that they are st
getting bass In the Shrewsbury River, csp
dully the night fishermen.
There was very good striped bass ai
channel bass fishing In August and 8epter
bei In Little Kgg Harbor Inlet. This flshli
It over, however, for this season. One fii
was taken there on October 111, and this I
dured a number of the Jersey surf anglers
go after them on the 1f!th and 17th, but not
Ing was found, nnd the gulden and tl
irK' IAI, ??l Nil tV Tllll* 7:1.-. .
|| rryr Ivm. Wlloon'o Dock. Wrick L?o
/II L.'i ! do'ly, except Mon. and Frl., 0:
HI LII I 'rwIn. H?ti. 6:05 train.
BASS. BT.Ar*-ft7N. (I:.* I.ONO BRANT
Ml D ||| dally A. M . etc. Mor
. J a If III ,rom l'?
V" Copt. LorlS HARMS.
I Ohoricrc.1 by H. Hau??r. 1U7 Nth !_.
I ov. Chalaeo 8500 M' I-I. ,'!? - 11101
corpa, fi:43 Iroln, Wreck l,?od.
1 ADMIRAL Fr?, ymLTn?Ya<1 10 A J
Bun. 7:30. Llfhtohlp. Copt. CHARLIE
! Lapfain )oe H. J&.ttrm.*' j
uupiuiu vu 7:lr> ARCHY HUCKNER
r> | l leave Wrwk Lead ilolly c:
LolUmbia M n and Frl.. 11 43 Iroln . Si
? Iroln. .in1
CI CUT 7 leaver Clnoon T'olnt Tue
CI?)IC. L. Thuro., Sun., M A. M. I
flohlntc. H, ZtTRK
Id on Lido Links
Gloucester Fishing: Schooner
> Is Heady for First Itace With
Nova Scotia's Delawannn.
Ct/OroERTER, Mass., Oct. 24.?The
schooner Esperanto will slip out of this
famous old Ashing port to-morrow without
having been put through any trial
spin In preparation for her forthcoming
races with the Nova Scotia Asherman
Oelawanna for the supremacy of the
North Atlantic Ashing Aeets. It had
been planned to take her out for a short
test to-day, but the Attln? and bending
on of sails took longer than had been
anticipated and It was decided to abandon
the trial.
The local lodge or Elks marched down
to the waterfront to-day and presented
Capt. Marty Welch with two emblem
lings to be flown from the masts of the
pride of Gloucester's fleet. Thousands
of sightseers, newspapermen, photographers
and motion picture camera men
took advantage of the perfect weather to
motor into this city, and the wharf was
crowded all day with people eager to
cntch a glimpse of the vessel on which
y Gloucester and all New England rely to
bring back now honors from her invaI.
sion of Canadian waters.
y. Chicago, Oct. 21. ?-The first week's
play in the national pocket billiard
championship tournament left Arthur
:y Woods of Minneapolis. W. P. Rickets of
Flint, Mich.; B. P. Rhinos of Akron,
:h Ohio, and Walter Franklin of Kansas
s0 City tied for the lead, each being undefeated.
The standing:
W. L W. I..
Woods :t 0 Heaback 1 1
a Rickets !t o Weston 2 3
id Rhlnes 3 0 Stifforcl 1 2
a Franklin 2 0 Rudolph 1 2
Nelson 3 1 McCoy 1 8
Maturo 2 1 Long 0 9
By defeating Herbert T. King by 5
tip and 4 to play in the flnal Cornelius
S. Lee retained possession of the chamjj.
pionship of the Tuxedo Golf Club. In
the semi-flnnl he defeated J. I. Blair by
t. 5 and 3. The summary:
i4 First Round?C. S. Lee beat R. Terry, 7
u, and 0; J. I. Blair bent F. de Rham, 5 and
to 4; H. T. King beat G. G. Mason, 5 and 3:
jo Dr. S. McLean bent W. J. Wadsworth, 8
and 2. Semi-final?Lee beat Blair. 5 and 3;
King heat McLean, r> and 3. Final?Lee
II. beat King, 5 and 4.
13 Louis Feustel, trainer of Man o' War,
18 the world's swiftest thoroughbred, was
guest of honor Saturday evening at the
Police Club, 145 Riverside Drive, at a
rl dinner given him by his friends In the
department. Clarence Kummer, Man o'
_t. War's Jockey, and several racing men
^ were among the guests. Movies of Man
) ) o' War's race against Sir Barton In
10 Canada were shown for the flrst time,
di Detective Sergeants Michael Qulun
t and George McCann of the Third Tn>?
spection district arranged the dinner.
It! Sergeant Qulnn presented Mr, Feustel
m with a pencil sketch of Man o" War,
0m drawn by his daughter, Miss Florence I.
iy Qulnn, with Mr. Feustol's picture in the
Special Despatch to Tun Nuw Yotik IIbraiX.
O- CHICAGO. III., Oct. 24 ?Bert Rhlnes, the
fifty-year-old entry from Akron, Ohio, comt.
petlng In hie flrnt professional tournament
>s for the pocket billiard championship.
12 snowed under Charles (Cowboy) Weston of
M Pittsburg last night hv 12.* to 33. Hhlnee '
12 came within one point of tying the high run
record, when he ran 40 In his twenty-flret
d. inning.
malca liny Governors Wlltata New
I 'anarsio) Island Point U a veil
M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
It 6:34 3 33 6:11 H 10 0:10 8:31 833
M 7:11) 6:34 6:33 0:27 9 34 0:12 0:30
43 SCSI 7:14 7:39 10:10 10 37 9 33 10:22
:2? K:33 7:33 M 21 10:33 11:23 10:88 11:08
h!8 9 42 8:39 9:09 11:39 11 24
tern standard time. For daylight saving time add
anglers decided that the fish had gone out.
he They were even too late for the big tide run
x. nlrig weakflsh and gave up tho chase,
ty Fishermen are still trying It out at l>ong
o- Ileui'h and the writer saw two casters at
p. work there last Thursday. An Inquiry
ie brought forth the reply that up to then
i'd there was nothing doing.
m Catching "Tinkers" at Sea Cliff and Glen
lis Cove.
in Tinkers" are round ta.11 mackerel and j
"V these little fish coine In great schools In
tho fall and run Into tho arms of tho sea.
n They come right up to the anchored boat If
everything Is quiet and take the halt almost
J on top of the water. The average fish Is
'i about four ounces, but schools of larger
,3 ones are occasionally located. At Sea Cliff
'JJ last fall Individual catches ran as high as
.n two humlrod of these small mackerel. They
..j chum with ground up fish and uso blood
?l worm or shrimp for halt. When these little
,.y fish were about last season many anglers
used fresh water tackle to capture them
10 and baited with sand worm and In some Instances
ground worms, with excellent r?3
Cold Weather Will Improve the Flounder
rn * i"""*'
Despite the warm and balmy weather of
last week flounders bit well In the vicinity
of New York. Oeorge Rathman found good
* mosses of them for the passengers on the
P(l Dora R. from Wreck Dead, and Herman
_a Coby had the same experience. The fish bit
.1. well all week at Froeport, according to
,y Otto St. Oeorge, of the Silver Wave Hotel.
|t( Reports of good catches came from Port
ln Washington and when flounders are biting
ro at Port Washington they are usually biting
at all other north shore points. Glenwood
llj Handing also reported good flounder fishing.
e_ Charles Noehren of Goose Creek, De Cennlck
of the Kaunt and John Klein of Bergen
id Beach uphold the Jamaica Bay flounder
n- fishing by saying that flounders are biting,
ng one boat out from Joe Olllls's at Great
sh Kills on Friday had thirty odd flounders,
n- which Indicates that they are biting at
to Ktaten Island points. When the cold weather
h- comes along In earnest Mhere will no doubt be
lie good flounder fishing all about New York.
YBook now, both point and battery shooting.
East Bay Gunning Hodge, Eaat Moriches.
L. I. Trsp shooting dally.
Dally R A M. except Monday and Friday,
? Sunday 0 A. M. Shcepshead Bay.
^ _ Capt J. MARTIN.
1AHHII leaves Canarsle T A. M.
/I III A ? A Wed., Thurs., Bat.. Sun.
LUHHIH F?r?. Inc. bait. 12.00.
n ?" Capt. WM. MrAVOT.
' S88R ffHUHI HTmht
fi Hip RiiMxtr Boot*. $.1 !>* n?tnoo?t?, S.I ML
I I Army I,?*th?r Jorkln*. Blanket*. II.M,
Wool t?n<1*rw??r, II 2V Bhne*. II,IS.
ROBE, Ht.. Brooklyn.
n?.?n 11 BI.AC Rnmi ANI> I.IN'Q.
Kn\P.n.l|l'v" Cnnnrslo 7 A. M. ilatly.
t IIU0UIII l? :tn KIMI.Iuv. Ml
ANTU/VI Cl??on I'olnt 8 A. M. TunnA
In W I L. ay, Sunday.
CHA PIp.rON Hhrepohrnd Bay, ilally 1(1
lfcA rmtuw A M HAUMAWN. H
u n i ftitUfelV 1 ^ M., t Bn
*"** - from ph???rAh*A<t Bmf.
I virtu 1^ ^

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