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SECOND SECTION. NEW HAVEN,, CONN., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER ; 8,. 1907. FAST SCRIMMAGE IATERBORYS AT YALE FIELD , ' - '- I 1 ' " nr hi wi Hi" .mn . . - . - - - - - I'm' I t n f r t i r T t r - .1 Air ' r t r 1 T J I THIRD DEFEAT New Haven Performs Trick in Exciting Contest by the Score of 7 to 6. BONE FURNISHES FEATURES With Assistance of, Anderson New Britain Defeats Bridgeport. Waterbury, Nov. 7. Waterbury lustained its third successive defeat here to-riight, New Haven doing the trick In an exciting game by the score Df 7 to 6. The locals started oft poor ly and the first period ended with the icore of B to 2 In favor of the visitors. The other periods were well played. Waterbury getting two goals aad e Haven one -in each period. Wiley of Hartford played center for Waterbury. Anderson and Bone furnished the features. The lineup. Waterbury. Z Murray lirsi rusu. Loxson ' " second rusn. Wiley center. Holderness . HalfbacK. Anderson , Goal. ScoreNeW Haven, 7; Waterbury, 6. Hushes, McCarthy 9, Murray 7; stops, Anderson, 27, Mullen 25. Ref eree, Doherty. Times, Maloney. JEAX A LOSE STAR. Britain Poloists Win from New Rrideenort Quintet. e.MMri' Nov. 7. Fred Jean, the other members of the New Britain polo team, defeated Bridgeport to-night, 12 to 3 in the first meeting of the teams Jean was the whole thing in the game, n nnTTI HBteilbB illlU uiivi...v, ed able to ao with the ball. New Britain about what he pleased The Ifne-up: Position Bridgeport Jason Schlffer . First Rush. Second Rush. , Center. . .. Oley Griffith Warner Jean ........ Toner, Tobin Mltchel' .... , Woods . , Allen Halfback. (Innl o.'."v. Britain. 12: Bridgeport, B..::.. in. Rchlffer. 8: stops, Allen, 46; Mitchell, 33. . Referee, Kony, Drives for the Gage ..oottiofl (situation of the New Haven roller polo team of the National league caused early defeats for Bone's ne-crreiratton. but there are Drignt pros pects in the future of victories by the wholesale! Patience is a trying virtue, but is a necessary one under the. cir cumstances which now envelop the lo cal aggregations. The delay in trarain er's appearance is accounted for by the desire of the western managers to keep him away from this end of the Na tional league. Their method of con cealing him from Jhe eyes of the east era world has Deen accompusneu by holding back his salary. Bill Miller has flown to the wilds pf the west, but his disappearance does not destroy the unity of the local team. Saunders, secured to fill his position, proved phenomenal, and with George Bone and McCarthy, a cyclone, which nearly proved fatal to the recently re formed aggregation of Senators. New Haven deserved the game, but the fates did not decree an Elm City vic tory. , To-ntght the Providence poloists will assail the Quinniplao rink and Bones quintet. The visitors will come here covered with glory for they have twice trimmed the Pawtucket aggregation. Either the Providence team is a re markably fast one, or the Pawtucket team is a weaKilng. In either case, however, New Haven should capture the honors. The line-up for the New Haven team will be McCarthy ana Bone, rushes; Saunders, center; Cogge- shau, haltbacK, ana munen, goal. Besides Gardiner Bone has two fast players coming from the west. They are a center and a halfback. These men are due the early part of next week, arid when they come there will be a sensation in the National leaguo. Bill Curley, fprmerly of the New Ha ven team, wm piay on iqe rroviuence polo team to-night, in their struggle With Bone s ai me rtur xiaven rinK. The New Haven flyers, organized re cently, would like to challenge any imateur roller poio team m tne city. or state, address challenges to Bus Hill. 10 Hedge street. Tne Flyers are a last aggregation, and can promise any of their opponents a glorious fight. WINCHESTER OFFICE LEAGUE. Rivals Swamp Colts Games. in First Two The Rivals ewamped the Colts in the first two games at Johnson's last night and held on to first place by the vic tory. The Colts took the final by some good pinning by Austin. Ericsson hung up a new ingle string record in the opening game, and carried off all the honors by fine rolling. , Rivals. A. Curtis 151 155 121 427 McGregor 155 157 123 435 W. Cook 149 120 142 411 Erickson 212 170 146 528 667 602 532 1801 Colts. Hqlbrook 143 140 140 423 A. Dow 154 130 111 395 Dayton 112 145 126 883 A. Austin 139 100 173- 412 613 515 ' 550 1613 hnnthaiL rsowLinp. fold, uoiu norse Kacn ana umer snorts or me uuy. - " t " n 1 f . AT THE R. BY. M. C. A. Cherries of Rcp'.iblirgtt Club Win but One Game. The Cherries quintet of t,he Republi can club dropped two games to the R. R. Y. M. C. A. team at the Ra lroad T. M. C. A. Furnald captured the h'gh three string honors, while Snow took high single. Tho scores: 1 ' R. B. Y. 51. C. A. M. P, Hart 122 160 1E3- 433 Lee 192 157 115 464 Faunce 135 132 151 418 Moran 152 174 167 493 Schecher 149 1S2 ICS 486 ' i -750 805 7412:96 Cherries of the Republican Club. Furnald . Buchter . Douglass 155 160 190 505 133 166 185 484 133 15 121 399 192 145 138 475 Snow O'Brien 108 160 132 398 , 719 776 7682261 High game, R. R. Y. M. C. A., 805. High strings, Furnald, 505. High single, Snow, 192, INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE. Prestos Capture Three Straight Games from Omegns. The Prestos had little difficulty in swamping their rivals, tne umegas at Johnson's alleys last evening, winning throe straight irames. Marx captured hlorh three atrlnar honors, while Millar took tho high single honor. The scores: Prestos. Schamm . 140 160 183 189 187 141 131 155 153 1ST 197 Munk 145 Miller 16 Marie 169 McAullffe 140 153 Omegas. 859 -823 Joe Rousch lil O'Brien 151 Griffin ..... 3 26 148 135 ' 138 185 173 159 151 144 142 134 Stanford ii Dlcklow 137 742 i 779 730 NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. W. New Birtaln 3 Providence 2 Hartford 2 Bridgeport 1 New Haven 1 Waterbury 0 Pawtucket . . r. . ..... 0 L. 0 0 P.O. 1.000 1.000 .667 .500 .383 .000 .100 SEMINOLES WIX THREE. Capture Straight Games Sagamores. from the The Seminole Indians proved a marvel In the eyes of the Sagamores last even Ing at Johnson's alleys. The scores; i Sagamores. 119 72 130 146 125 111 103 132 125 114 139 143 482 468 509 91 . 122 105 136 101 137 112 126 148 123 146 137 386 495 527 Crawford Judson ...103 A. Bradley Seminoles. Oppe Hoft Root 112 F. Bradley WINCIIESTEP. ASSOCIATION. Katydids Have Picnic With Eureka s Gauggle's score of 233 featured In the victory of the Katykids at Huber's Tuxedo alleys, last evening. The Fur ekas were unable to cope with the difficulties afforded by the victors. The scores: Katydids. Cheney .: 97 145 121- S63 M. Russell 115 117 118 50 Laverty 116 107 118 341 W. Russel 115 114 83 312 Gaugglo 137 178 223 548 Totals SS0 661 6731914 Eureka s. Shubert i... 110 116 143- 369 Potter 108 80 ' 108 296 Avis 91 129 ?6 316 Young 155 177 125 457 Brown 112 113 132 362 Totals 576 620 6041800 High game, Katykids, 672. ' High three strings, Gauggle, hi". High single, Gauggle, 233. WENONAHAS WIN TWO. Powhalans Arc Just Able to Capture One Game. The Wenonahas of the Quirnipiac league took the first and last games of their series last evening at Johnson's, alleys. The scores: Wenonahas. Ohaubclar '. 150 125 149 DIckerman 115 119 125 A,r.derson 117 92 92 Nettleton S6 111 154 63 Powhatans. Buckingham : 95 Lowe 57 Kellogg 146 447 520 115 137 91 110 125 ' 94 90 115 Ball 136 444 453 424 STATE l.EAGl'E STANDING. W. L. P.O. Hartford 15 6 .71.4 New Haven in 8 fH.it Waterbury 11 10 52. MeHden 9 12 41.8 rrldeetwrt S 13 3S.1 New" Britain ......... 1 14 33.3 IfflIOiWIMf.Ql TAKES BAYVIEW HANDICAP Sets Pace at Very Start and Easily Wins by Two , Lengths. ' New York, Nov. 7. Keator, backed from 7 to 1, and 5 to 1, easily won the Bayview handicap, seven furlongs: r.t Aqueduct to-day. Keator went to .the front soon'.after the start and making the pace won easily by two lengths. , First race, handicap, two year olds: six and a half furlongs Explosion, 1:8, Miller, 3 to 5 and 1 to 4, won; King Sol, 115, Notter, 4 to 5 place, second; Con Ottario, 100, P. Kelley, 4 to 1 shiw, third. Time, 1:24. St. Ilarlo and Ardri .an. Second race, steeplechase; four years old; about two miles and a half Kara, 132, McAffeo, 11 to 10 and 1 to 2 won; Maxlmilien, 143, T. 'O'Brien, 2 t- 1 place, second; Agio, 143, G. Wilson, 2 to 1 show, third. Time,. 5:30. ' Third race, mares, two years old and up; selling; seven furlongs Druid. 112, Miller, 9 to 6 and 7 to 10, won; Sister Frances, 117, McDaniel, even place, second; Loring, 100, Callahan. 3 to 1 show, third. Time, 1:30. ' - Fourth race, the Bayview handicap. all ages; .seven furlongs Keator. 98. Musgrave, 5 to 1 and 7 to,B, won; Ben Ban, 100, MaDanlel, 8 to 5.J second; D6n Enrique, 111, Knapp, out tb show, third. Time. 1:25. Fifth, selling, six furlongs-Black Sheep, 102, McDaniel, 4 to 1 and 8 to t, won; Miss Delaney. 103. Miller. 9 to 10 pTace, second; Alauda, 102, B. Dugan, even show, third. Time, 1:16. Sixth, all ages, one mile Hooray, 118, Musgrave, 13 to 5 and even, won; Sum mer Cloud, 109, A. Martin, 4 to 5 place. second; Lotus Brandt; 97, G. Swain, 2 to show, third. Time, 1:44. MATCHGAMESATJOHNSON'S RID DELL WINSJ)NE.ERIES Defeats Collett in Two Sets- Loses to A. Swift and Weber. ' . . ' Some fine scores were made in sevr eral two-men match games at John son's alleys last evening. In the first series A. Swift captured all three games from P, J, Riddell. The scores: First Set. A. Swift. 225 226 166 201 182 260 140 202 194 202 183 173 P. J. Riddell..., Second Set, A. Swift 195 P. J. Riddell....' 221 Third Set. A. Swift P. J. Riddell In the second series Weber captured three sets of games out of four. His score of 256 In the second game of the last set was a remarkable one. The scores: First Set. Weber 224. Riddell 215 Second Sot, 165 172 235 193 205 202 186 19J, 170 160 202 220 256 217 183 183 Riddell Third Set. Fourth Set. Weber 173 Riddell- 202 In the third series Riddell man aged -to win two out of three sets from Collett. Collett's score of 249 feat ured In this contest. The scores: First Set. Collett 249 Riddell 180 Second Set. Collett 205 Riddell 236 Third Set. 186 182 180 267 194 197 Collett 171 1S4 ISO Riddell . . 181 AT THE Y. M. R. C. ALLEYS. Giants Again Slartle Boniln, World. Th Giants captured one game of the series with the Clinics at the Republi can club alleys last evening, thus malt Inr a total of threat victories this sea so. The score3: Gi?nls. B. Judd 161 Apj.losatc 194 Myers (ave.) 156 Winal (avc.) ......... 136 Catlin 218 109 117 I'G 130 12S 179 509 1S2- 493 156 40S 1S6 408 181 527 S(i3 70S 834 2505 Clinics. Gartner 147 178 251 576 Karnes (ave.) 179 179 179 537 Sterling 120 162 149 430 White 153 171 ISO 504 Llnqulst 154 176 141 471 753 866 .899 2518 High game, Clinics, 839. H'gh three strings: Gartner, 57G. High ilntle: Gartner, 251. MURPHY MS ,THE ADVANTAGE Edgewood A. C. Maa Gets the Better of Derby Boxer in ' ' Four Round's. . STAR BOUT DISAPPOINTS Charles Lucas, of : Derby, and . Kid Kitt, of Hew Haven, , Do Best .'.Work; (Speciai to the Journal and Courier.) Derby, NOV. 7. About 290 gathered at Gould antiory this evening and wit nessed the rttfet legal boxing exhibition that has been held in this city in a mimbei? of years. The exhibition was given tinder the auspices of tho River side Athletic club and It met with such good success; that there will be more In the future. The first bout was a little late in starting and did not begin until 9 o'clock. Florrie Barnett of New York and on the Police Gazettq staff, acted as referee and James McCoy of tAn- sonia was timekeeper. Chief O'Dell and Officers Lodge and Urbano were at the ringside to see that no knock outs were allowed. The first bout was between Kid Mur phy of New Haven of the Edgewood Athletic club and Young Gardella of Ansonla. It was a four round go of three minutes each with one for inter mission. This bout was alone worth the price of admlsslod and was a very fast and lively one from start to finish. The honors at the finish were slightly In favor of Kid Murphy. The second bout was a four round go' between "Jlmmie" Burns of Boston and Kid Stinger of Philadelphia and waa sometnmg or a burlesque and kept the auaienee . in continual ' laughter. Stinger was heavier fhAn Burns and in the second ond thfrd rounds floored him twice by fairly pushing. .him. down with, his weight oirot -ing.l knock down was given. ; Honors were in favor of Burns at the end, , -. The third bout was the beat of the evening and ought to have been put down as the main go. It was a four round go between Charles Lucas of New York and Kid Kitt of New Ha f'e This go was eertafnly a fast one, both boxers showingup In good form. During the entire four rounds they did not let up for. a single Instant, but kept pounding one another every in stant. Honors were' even at the close. The last and star bout, a six round go between Jack Robinson of Chicago and Fred Lucas of Derby was a fake and was certainly a poor ending for the good card that preceded it, In stead c4 three minute rounds they were only two and two and a half In dura tion. Tho boxers were howled at by many and at the end of the fourth round the people began to leave the hall. AT JOHNSOX'S ALLEYS. Married Men Again Fall to Defeat at . Hands of Singles. The single men's bowling, quintet proved too strong ior tne married men at Johnson 8 alley last evening.; This Is their second viotory. J, Rausch of tne visitors was easily the honor man. The scores: Married Men. Turner 124 77 80 C. Rousch 155 105 126 Fredrlcks 114 142 142 Boetger 64 66 7(1 R. Rousch 146 118 10.6 1 603 508 590 -'" Single Men. . J.1 Rousch ,. . 149 157 136 C. Rousch. it 159 123 145 H. Rousch 115 155 113 Doma 137 168 134 Hitchcock . i... 135 130. 119 '695 733 641 NEW IIAVEXITES VICTORIOUS. Shvasli of Industrial League Win Three from Owls of Meriden. The Owls of Mermen came down to the City of Kims expecting to conquer the Siwnsh fiulntei. lenders of the In dustrial league, but they failed in thi'ir project, and returned to thf Silver City weepii.g. t no game was roiieU at John ton's alleys. The scores: Owls, leriilpn. O'Neil . . . . S.n.lerson I,efft . . . . . Mnd ... . Schwarts . 123 161 134 172 180 14 203 ins 143 101 127 301 14 018 li-.U 408 156 4ns 164, 497 7812379 753 S13 SiYi'li, Nimv Haven. Brown 177 1 19 173 500 Iltiger.dubel 17S 149 193 520 Adams w I 19 1 47 509 0"l't"i 199 1 47 1 74 520 Welsh 2-3 1S5 187 5!) 943 820 S74 2G43 BATM1 WIN THREE. Frs! Rocks. Clark '.. 19 18 131 4SS 178 48) 146 431 GOSS ., , 13S 161 Carr 125 163 422 Baunir. ....... 104 122 167 25 455 1399 Buxbaun I. Greenbaum J. Greenbaum 130 121 152 144 398 107 357 192- 551 393 450 443 130(5 n reiUEL'lIMlC,,, iLLER'3 PLACE .REFILLED Bono Has TWO, a Halfback and Center, Coining from the West. , It ia believed that Bill Miller, who, . as was announced in thq Journal and Courier, skipped George Bone's band of roller pololat3 for the west, traveled out Into .the wilds in the company of Devlin, hal'back. of Hanna's New Britiiinltts, also missing at the roll call Wednesday night. Miller was paid up by Bone before his sudden depart ure, but Devlin moved away without even bidding farewell to the occupants of this land of peace and happiness. Miller's home Is in Plymouth, Mass., and Devlin belongs In New Bedford. George Bone says that Miller has re ceived ,a check for $700, which was supposed to guarantee him ten weeks' salary at $70 a week. It Is believed it was given him by the Akron club, with which Captain Jean of the New Britain team played before coming east. Manager Bone was not sorry to have Miller go, as he was disap pointed In his playing; He was not as strong as represented. His position was at center. He would probably have been released If he had not tak en French leave. Bone has already signed a man to take Miller's place. George Bone has two players be sides Gardiner coming from the west. One is a halfback and the other a center. Thee are duy here the early part of next wek. At present Saun ders! is playing center for New Haven. According to all accounts the In ter-state league managers are plan ning retaliatory' measures against the National league magnates for the raids that have been made on their teams thus far this season., r Here Is the latest story concerning the . situation, sent out in a dispatch from Pittsburg:' "Interstate managers are planning a big raid on the National league. One man will go east this week with a big wad of greenbacks in an effort to cor ral old George Cunningham,' Jimmy Cameron, Tommy Holderness, Nick MoGUvray,JttlllMHler,..plckey Plerpe, and a few others. .. The weak, teams In the league are to be strengthened at the expense- of the eastern organiza tion. Several teams In the league need strengthening badly. New Castle needs a good halfback, Sharon anoth er rusher, Erie a center, Beaver Falls two. rushers and a center, while an other rusher wouldn't do Akron any harm. Canton and Youngstown can get. along for a few months without any strengthening unless they are crippled in the meantime. Boston win be represented In the National Roller Polo league by the Canton, O., team, champions of the Interstate lerfgne last year. The deal has been completed whereby the Can ton quintet will be transferred to Bos ton Intact. The team which won fif ty-seven and lost eighteen games last year, is composed or men wno nave made reputations In the roller polo world, among them being Dave Cu- slck of Providence, well known throughout the east' as one of the b?st goal tenders that ever wore a mask. The teaim as It will line up on the opening night will be: Mercer, first rush; Harklns, second rush; Hardy, center; ' Corflgan, halfback,- - -andj Cuslck goal. TO CHANGE TENNIS RULES. England and America to Come to Agreement November 18. London, Nov. 7. With regard to the suggestion from lAmerlca that the dif ferences in the Enslish and American lawn tennis rules should be eliminated, the English committee have decided to submit the following rssolution to the annual meeting of the Lawn Ten nis association, which will be- held In London on Nov. 18: ' "That England and America come to agreement that their laws will agree and no alterations made will come In to effect unless the other country agrees." All the leading English players are in favor of the resolution, so that it Is sure to be, adopted. GRIDIRON NOTES. ' Harvard is the last of the big universities to resort to secret prao- .. tice'. Harvard always did end up in the rear when it came to foot ball. , . . ' Most of the Yale practice yesterday was open, pulled, back about quarter or tnree. i Feige will n"t be able to play against Brown Saturday, but may get Into the Princeton game. His place on the 'varsity is being well lllled by Pod Foster. Biddle on the second eleven is playing a good aggressive game at center. Rockwell and Veeder are doing work of the most valuable sort in their manner of conching the Yale eicven. A howl from Tufts! In Wednesday's 1 rain, the squad practiced. It will be a relief to the anxious followers of this wiil make that college win one game. It is estimated that 30,000 people will witness the Harvard-Carlisle game at Cambridge Saturday. , '''. ' ' Greenwood. Sherman and Robbing are off the Dartmouth squad for the present. Greenwood Is ill and Sherwtn and Robblns have class room conditions. Kennedy Is off temporarily on account of an Injur ed knee. - LAST BROWN PRACTICE. " . . . r -vAn, even .Leaves xo-nignt Haven to Sleet Yale Team. (Speciill to the Journal and Courier.) Providence, ,R. 1., Nov. I. me msi real practice before the game against afternoon. The 'varsity lined up against the scrubs with nearly all the regulars except Swain in line, and pushed the second team back for gain after pain. The practice was secret, and special formations to use Satur day against the Elis were tried. The eleven leaves for New Haven to-morrow night, and a light signal drill will be held at the field during the afternoon. Brown is more confi dent of scoring on Yale than on Har vard a week ago. OFFICERS ELECTED. Meeting of Athletic Association oi Hopkins Grammar. School. The athletic association of the Hop kins Grammar school held a meeting yesterday to elect , a president and vice president. In the absence of both the president and the vice, president the rector, A. B. Woodford, presided. The following were candidates for president: Jervis D. Brown, jr., of Milford; Daniel J. Bailey of New Ha ven and Malcolm L. Wallace of New Haven. The first ballot was: Brown, 36; Baileys 34;' Wallace, 18. 1 A motion was made and seconded to vote for the two highest. On the next ballot Daniel Bailey received the ma jority and was declared elected. The names of Albert B. Hlggins of New Haven and Vernon D. Hill of Dundee, 111., were offered for vice1 president. A. C. Hlggins won out on the first ballot by a large majority, and was declared elected. The meet ing then adjourned. At The Ringside Jlmmie Walsh will box whatever'118 pound man shows up at the Standard Athletic club in Providence Thursday, November 21. Walter Stanton and Jofinnie Carroll have'been matched to box In New York next Tuesday night. ' ' . '. ,.' . Billy McCarney is planning to take Willie Fitzgerald and Unk Russell to the Pacific coast. Unk has had many victories or late. . . - Spike Robson, the English light weight, writes that he will come to America if- guaranteed $2,500 for two six round bouts In Philadelphia. Philadelphia Is to see a grand bout the latter part of November when Har ry Le,wis and Willy FitzGerald, two old rivals, meet there. Jimmy Briggs, the New England lightweight champion, meets Dick Nel son of New York in the metropolis Thursday next. The following night he will meet Kid Shea at Augusta. . HARVARD PRACTICE SECRET. Coaches Evidently Change Policy Out lined at Beginning of Season. rSDftclal to the Journal and Courier. , Cambridge, Nov., ., .7. Harvard has gone back on. the statement made by the coaches at the beginning of the season in regard to secret practice, and the first work of this kind at the field was held to-day. Yesterday the men who stayed in the gymnasium had secret work,, but to-day for aitirae the whole squad worked without wit nesses. , New formations to use against Car lisle Saturday and the coaches expect to spring a surprise on the speedy In dians. Barring Bird, the squad is in good condition. Bird has a bad muscle bruise and it is doubtful if he will be able to get into Saturday's game. ' FOOTBALL RESULTS. At Southboro St. Marks, 11; Groton, 27. ' the gates being. fearlessly football if Rockwell 1 and Veeder Ami Guide Scrubs Against V 'Varsity. THREE SCORES SECURED Princeton Tactics Keen th First Team Guessing for a Time. , The development of team work. o the part of the members of th YaU eleven was the object of the ' coache at the field yesterday, rather ftian to run up a high score on . the second re' at tne close of yesterday practice the team showed marked Ira' yrovement along this line. mere were plenty of mar.a give the members of the eleven point and before and after the tsrenty min ute scrimmage the players had indi vidual coaching. Bomar and Blglow in particular had considerable coach ing In kicking from placement. Among the coaches at the field a terday afternoon were Charles Rafter ty, 'Ralph Bloomer, Jack Cates, Ed Glass, DeWitt Cockran, Carl Flander, Foster Rockwell, Phil Smith, 5 Frank Butterworth, Paul Veeder, Johnnl Hall and Head Coach Knox. ' Foster Rockwell, as on the nrevinmi day, played at quarterback with Ven der to help him in th backfield. Vee der and, Rockwell used the Princeton tactics and for a time kept the var sity from , making any decisive gains. xaen wyne, uncle and Cov. who wer the backs on the 'varsity, with Dines u,t Kiuai ier, were given the ball one after another for 'long gains. Bomar was in the scrimmage for a while1 at first, and played a' fast and steady game, his place being taken by r-nnoin. uoy was supplanted by Wylie. Veeder harassed the 'varsitv several times by short kicks, Just touching the top of the ball with hl foot and sending his whole eleven after it.- ' Line bucking was used almost ex. clusively for gains by ' the 'varsity, Early in the play, by short' gains, tlu first team reached the; 10-yard Una and Brides went oyer' with "the ball, Wylie later made a toucbrdown in the same manner. A third toue.hdbwH was 'made by Congdon, who ran around the end' catching the ball on t forward pass and distancing' all pur sucrs. The second '. eleven did not score: . . -i " v - The" iineup of Wednesday was in general followed. Congdon and Coo- mey alternated at center and right : guard, 'Goebel having been given a day's rest by the coaches. Foster played af left, tackle In Paige's place and it is probable that the latter will not be in the Brown game Saturday. Brides played halfback through the entire scrimmage and in addition to tearing up the line . of the second eleven, made several j good tackles, one landing Rockwell, and twice re covered the ball for the 'varsity on a second eleven fumbled The shifting of Brides to left halfback Will probably be permanent. This afternoon there will be light practice to get the men in condition' for the game against Brown . to-morv row. The lineup yesterday: "Varstty. , , Scrub Team. H. Jones Hagan Left end. Foster ..... . .' .Hobbs Left tackle. ; : ' Brown ........... Boggs Left guard. Cooney, Congdon ,. .... ... ... . . .Biddle ;; - Center. t ' i Congdon, Cooney. Andrus Right guard. ' BIglow Thornton Right tackle.; Alcott . .. . ... . Piggoti , A Right end. Dines .Rockwell ;.'., Quarterback. ? ;, Brides Veeder i Left Halfback. , Bomar, Wylie . . : .Mitchell Right Halfback. Coy, Phllbln . ..Overall Fullback. FOOTBALL LEAGUE FIGHT; Bridgeport Protests Game With New Britain Team. - ' There Is a fight in in the Connecticut Interscholastic Football league, though only one championship game has, been played. The game at Bridgeport last Saturday between New Britain and Bridgeport, In which the visitors were victors, has been protested by Bridge port. President Terrell , received word of the protest, yesterday morning and has sent out notices for a special leaguft meeting here at 10:30, Saturday morn ing. The meeting will be held at the high school, and it is said that th chances are in favor of disallowing tha protest and giving thje game to New Britain. ' ' , The protest fas made on the grounds that W. H. Wilson, the referee, coached the New Britain team during the game. Referee Wilson has acted as refere here several times, and has always giv en satisfaction, and it looks as though Bridgeport is trying to find a chance for another crack at the pennant. By losing last Saturday Bridgeport was put . out of the running for tho cham pionship. , DAN O'NEIL BEATEN. Manager Dan O'Neil of the Spring field baseball club ran for sheriff , of Hampden County, Mass., on the demo cratic ticket.' He beat out Manager Tommy Dowd of the Hartford team for the nomination. O'Neil was beaten b, about i,00 vote