The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on November 6, 1904 · 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 10

Publication:
Location:
Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 6, 1904
Page:
10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

10 GAY AHIILICO Four Thousand People See Racing Resumed On Famous Track. FINE SPORT FIRST DAY Largest Field Of Jumpers On Any Track This Season. SOCIETY SHOWS ITS APPROVAL Bartender, The Only Favorite To Win, Takes The Merchants' Handicap The Bookmakers Reap Profits Scenes And Incidents Of An Event fnl Day. Historic Pimlico, which had not resound-. ed to the galloping of hoofs for 10 years, the track which once jaw the famous Ten r.roecK, raroie ana Torn ocnutree stretcn their necks in a contest watched by members of Congress, who had adjourned the national lawmakers' meeting that they might look at it, was again possessed yesterday by the jockey, with his coot of many colors ami his superiority to the crie of the crow-d. The East did not break the West yesterday, and there was no such famous horse as Ten Broeck to carry gloom to the hearts of his Kentucky followers as there was on that memorable day in "77. but the grounds were crowded. Many beautiful women sat on the rough benches of the grand stand in their green and brown and blue tailor-made costumes, their escorts in long raincoats with the inevitable glass of the race track in a case hanging at their side; fine figures which might have been clipped from a Richard Harding Davis novel. Over all hung the gray sky of a November day and a raw air which spoke of the first of winter. It is estimated that nearly 4,T people. were present. Between the waift the women on the grand stand chatted giibly. Among them were the tall, statuesque women with a certain dash in their carriage whom yon imagined "could ride a horse over a hurdle themselves: the woman who suggested tea parties and literary societies: the thin, pale, white-haired woman who drew the collar of her coat close about her neck, whose face grew white and pinched from the chill and the long, nervous strain, but whose eyes were ever bright with, interest, and even a few girl3 of 12 or 14 years, sturdy of figure and quiet of dress, evidently of the country families. There were many in riding costumes, bin. strong-limbed men. and a few wore light ulsters. Former (iovernor Frank Brown rode to the track and was conspicuous in front of the grand stand In a long raincoat, which almost hid his riding togs, and a square-topped derby. He wore a white flower in his buttonhole. STEEPLECHASE SPECTACULAR. The most spectacular race was the steeplechase. Two of the horses unseated their riders at the start, but after that there were no spills. Finnegan, on Eophone, a t ig Mack, took tue lead irom me start, and although toward the end of the race there were many who said that he would fall behind, he held to it with a steadiness which made the grand stand go wild when he took the last jump and galloped under the wire a winner, chewing at his bit, shaking his head and eager to keep up the pace. To one watching the horses from the grand stand as they jumped the hurdle out in the lield, came tearing toward the next, then disappeared behind the hedge for an instant, they seemed to come up over it almost simultaneously. Eophone was pressed closely toward the end of the race, but his long, black body teemed to elongate as he drew his muscles together and then eased for the final effort. SIX EVEXTS CARD. The first race began at 2.15 and the last at 4.45 o'cteck. As there were six races it can be seen that there was something going on pretty nearly all the time. The sight underneath the grand stand and in the paddock must have warmed the cockles of the heart of those who remember Pimlico as it was twenty or thirty years ago, when the late Governor Oaen Bowie.. Mr. M. II. Sanford and other lovers of good horseflesh stood by the stalls In the paddock and stroked the sleek sides of the steeds they had raised to wrest the honors of the turf from the Kentuckians and others and bring them here to decorate the walls of the Maryland Club, to be boasted over in pardonable pride at hunt dinners and at meets. Light, clean-limbed pets of the turf, coated and booted, guarded from possible catises of illness and given all the deference their blue blood gave them a light to. stalked constantly back and forth with grooms at their heads, the animals walking with dignity and casting their eyes about as though they shared in the pleasure of their riders. Now a jockey would climb upon the abbreviated saddle, horse and man a picture against the darkness of the stalls. JOCKEYS CEXTER OP INTEREST. The jockeys' dressing room and the little platform outside whre they were weighed before they were allowed to mount was a place full of interest. Few of those who rode in yesterday's race v.erc more than 10 years old. by looks, and a number appeared to be hardly more than 12. The one who won the last race Is typical of the others. Ilis name is Henderson and l:c is a negro, in looks not a day over 12 year3 old, not 5 feet high by several inches. Ihe race was the most exciting of the Sat contests. It was for three-year-olds and upward and the distance was a mile and a fciiteenth. There were 10 entries more than in any other race except the steeplechase. OWSER ST1HS UP APPLAUSE. The crowd had not been showing very w ild enthusiasm, but one man standing on the steps of the grand stand with his eyes on the field seemed to scratch the people into passion when, one of the horses plowing ahead, he fixed his eyes on it in keenest excitement and muttered to another man near him: "It's coming! it's coming! Gad, cud I own him!" The horses turned the last stretch and started tor home.- Iiough Kider, a big. black animal, was leading, when suddenly the little negro on Wood-shade, owned by Mr. W. L. Maupiii. leaned his diminutive brown-clad body o':cv his horse's neck and put the crop to him. He crept closer to Kough Rider, the two struggled fora minute. "Kough Itider! Rough Rider!" yelled a man in the grand stand. The thing was taken up in chorus and the crowd stood on the benches as the horses tore down, the little negro laying it on harder than ever. He passed his rival and came In ahead. And then the break. The crowd melted from the grand stand and ran over the ground in front out into the lanes which led to the ground, until in a few minutes every way to the track was darkened by a dark stream, which crept farther and farther out. Down in the jockeys' dressing room the little fellows stripped themselves of their finery, their trainers skinning the tightly fitting riding clohes from their muscular white bodies, mopping their bodies with the sponge, the room lighted lr a few gerosene lamps, the glare of whlcfl ten Diinianuy on ine nem uacivs oi the jockeys and searched their old-young faces out. CARRIAGES FEW IX FIELD. Owing to a misunderstanding of the roles which were to govern the placing of carriages in the Infield, there were but three there. But along the fence back of the paddock a string of all sorts of smart rigs stretched, some with booted footmen, some without, tally-hos, runabouts, tandems, buggies and family carriages. There was an Immediate rush for these. Darkness had begun to gather. The bare trees in the distance threw their skeleton arms against j a sky which was showing the faint pink of i sunset. The air was keen, and as vehicle after vehicle drove up to the side of the road and took its burden of women and men, a laughing greeting was exchanged and fair women shouted messages over their shoulders as their carriages rolled away to disappear in the fall shadows: as the tall man in the ulster said to the short man in the raincoat and derby with abbreviated brim apropos of a tally-ho which had just passed loaded with men and women In rich attire "Smith's his name, yes, moved up from Norfolk about a year ago: got loads of money" one concluded fhat society had taken up the Maryland Jockej Club. Visions arose of dinners eaten that evening In dining rooms where the light fell on the silver and polished wood, where beautiful women, their eyes brighter for the excitement of the afternoon, would discuss with their husbands and brothers and fathers over the viands the merits of the horses. AN EXCELLENT CARD Bartender, Played Heavily, Takes Merchants' Handicap. The racingvas excellent and the track fast, as was proven by the good time made. The time of The Veiled Lady, 1.02 for five-eighths of a mile, was remarkable for a maiden two-year-old. There were several noticeable features in the events. Ladies had entries in three of them. Mrs. L. S. Tangle's Minotaur took second in the Merchants' handicap. Miss Cora E. F.ckesta first with Rector and Miss Thelma W. Llt-tlcfield won with The Veiled Lady. Miss Littlefield is a daughter of Fred Littlefield, her mother v being a daughter of R. W. Walden, of Maryland. Another feature was the large fields in each race, and the absence of scratching allowed, but two on the waiting list a chance to run. The steeplechase brought out the biggest field of jumpers that has faced a starter this year. Fifteen went to the post. Some bookmakers were a bit shy and did not draw. They were sorry for It later, as the eight stands were unable to handle the money, and, moreover, the public did not pick well and the books won the money. Mr. W. Gould Brokaw, of New York, made his initial bow in the racing world. He started Howard Gratz In the steeplechase and won third place. The Goughacre stables had horses in two races, each of which went to the post strong favorites, but neither finished in the money. Jockeys Are Set Down. The stewards had an easy day, except a caution or two to trainers they found no occasion for action. Starter C. J. .Fitz-gerald sat down Jockeys Adams and Harnett each for three days for misbehavior at the post. Starter Fitzgerald got bis big fields away excellently, not a horse being left at the post. The sport began with a six-furlong dash, which had 10 starters. The public picked Paul Clifford, Unmasked and Dapple Gold as favorites. Unmasked being heavily played. Rector, the winner, opened at 6 to 1, and the same odds prevailed when the horses were at the post. When the flag fell Rector shot to the front, and at the half-mile pole was leading. At the three-quarter pole Rector was six lengths in the lead. Calient and Miss Shylock made their run and got within two lengths of the leader, but Rector maintained this lead and won, beating Miss Shylock . Tumbles In Steeplechase. The steeplechase was a etty one after the first jump was cleared. Over this jump Marylander. ridden by Bernhardt, and Spencer Reif, ridden by Mr. Stone, fell, but neither the professional nor the gentleman jockey was hurt. Eophone. on whom as good as S to 1 could be gotten, shot to the front at the drop of the flag, and before the second jump was cleared was five lengths in front of the field, with Howard Gratz In thfe place. Eophone the second time around opened up his lead to about 15 lengths and galloped home an easy winner, about six lengths in front of Billy Ray, who ran to second place after reaching the flat. The selling race, at five and a half furlongs, for two-year-olds, had a field of nine to start. There was a strong tip out on Tara, and the odds were forced down rapidly. There was such a raid on the books that at the post time Tara was marked dowta to 7 to 5 in one book. Gold-fleur led the entire five and a half furlongs, Queen Rose giving him a bruising finish. Merchants' Handicap Fast. The Merchants' handicap was at a mile and a furlong and had five starters. In this race the bettors picked the winner ; Bartender, and played him heavily. Ar-rahgowan was well backed, but made his run in the early part of the race and was beaten by Bartender and Minotaur in the order named. The latter made a gallant run in the stretch. The race was a fat one. the time being 1.56. The two-year-old maiden race unveiled the Brook-Charite Ally called The Veiled Lady. She ran the five furlongs in 1.02, beating Grace Curtis by less than a length. One bet of $300 to 52,500, followed by another of $300 against $1,500, sent the odds down from 5 to 1 to 2 to 1, and still the horse was played. The last race was at one mile and a sixteenth. While Rough Rider was the favorite, considerable money was played on Bar le Due, a horse which at f0 to 1 had THE SUMMARIES IN DETAIL First Race Purse $300 post 5 minutes ; off at 2.20 ; by Crowberry Lenten Lily. Running Position. Starters. P. VTt. Rector 1 10 Callant 7 112 Miss Shvlock 2 10O Adel Trebla 3 100 Unmasked 4 110 Paul Clifford 5 115 Dapple Gold 8 105 Australina 10 102 Rndobek 11 95 Iiilaritv 0 110 Rector broke running and ran away from his field, but was tiring at the end and stopping fast. Callant closed steadily and should win here. Miss "Shylock closed stoutly. Adel Trebla ran a good race, but was tiring. Paul Clifford and Dapper Gold lacked speed. Overweights, Callant, 2. Scratched, G uy Park. Second Time, 4.321?.. Purse, $350: value to winner, $370. Steeplechase, four-year-olds and up. At post 6 minutes ; off at 2.55 ; start, even ; place, same. Winner, Buga, by Rigoletto Vestalia. Owner, Mr. Cotton. Trainer, G. R. Tompkins. -Running Ftartrrs. Eophone Billy Ray , Howard Gratz . , J. A. Warner. . Woden Mr. Churchill.., Mamelan King Carter. . . Law3on Broadway Fearless Powhattan III. Sir Ellerslie Marylander. . . . Spencer Reif. . . "IVf. 8. 'i J4 ' F. Jockeys. O. II. C. P. 3d 148 1 15 15 13 13 16 Finnegan.. 2 5-2 2 4-5 .. 145 2 32 31 31 43 26 Kelly 3 4 7-2 1 1-2 148 3 23 24 21 210 34 Davidson.. 10 12 10 4 2 148 7 51 52 51 31 4i Rodrock... 15 15 15 6 3 145 5 41 44 42 72 r10 Connellv... 15 3 5 15 6 3 145 8 61 61 72 61 65 Robinson.. 8 30 30 4 2 148 9 72 71 61 53 713 Saffel 3 0 3 5 15 6 3 140 10 9 9 9 lo S3 Holman.... 50 10O lot) 30 10 337 11 10 10 10 8 95 1 lagan 25 SO 50 15 8 160 12 11 lvMl 94 lo Merrick 15 25 25 8 5 145 48 8 8 13 11 Savage 25 30 30 10 5 148 13 12 12 12 11 3 2 Willis 10 IO 30 4 2 14S 6 33 13 13 12 13 Ileiler 10 15 35 6 3 151 Fell. Bernhardt . 20 "20 20 8 4 140 Fell. Mr. Stone.. 8 8 S 3 8-5 Eophone much the best. He did not fence well, but had a world of speed. Billy Ray is at home over this course and out gamed Howard Gratz at the end. The latter ran a smashing good race. J.A.Warner fenced well. Marylander and Spencer Reif fell at the first fence. Scratched Mystic Sbriner. Third Time, 1.08U. Purse 300; value to winner, $270. For two-year-olds; selling. At post 3 minutes ; off at 3.20 ; start good ; won handily ; place, easily. Winner, ch. g., by Goldfinch Fleuretta. Owner, Jule Garson. Trainer, G. Brown. Running Pos'n. Starters. Goldfleur Queen Rose. . . Gotowin Delphie Winchester. . . Tara Little Woods.. Lilly Brook.. . J. 11. O'Brien. P. Wt. S. U H ai F. Jockeys. O. IT. C. P. 3d 9 113 1 12 H 31 H McCafferty lo 12 12 4 2 8 96 2 21 21 21 24 Adams 3 3 5-2 4-5 1-2 7 101 3 4l'i 3H 31 31 Barnett 6 6 6 2 1 5 1 03 7 55 71 61 41 Lee 4-5. 7-5 7-5 1-2 4 3 05 6 8 8 71 53 Creamer 3. 3 3 3-2 4-3 1 94 4 Ot 5h 31 61 Schoen 20 20 4 8-5 3-5 300 8 3h 4V4 44 72 J. Ilenessy . . . . S 30 lo" 4 2 2 08 9 9 0 8 82 I'enn 8 15 15 5 2 3 105 5 7 63 9 9 Sailing 15 30 30 10 5 Goldfleur had the speed of the field, but was hustled along at the finish. Queen Rose hard ridden, could never get up. Gotowin was never able to improve his position. Itelphie badly outrun the first part. Tara's running did not justify the plunge on her. Little Woods stopped. Scratched Kittie Piatt, 119. Fourth Time. 1.56. Purse, $500 ; value to winner, $480. The Merchants' Handicap. For 3-year-olds and up. At post, 2 minutes ; off at 3.50 ; start good ; won driven ; place same. Winner, b.c, by The Bard Llsban Maid. Owner, W. It. Althouse. Trainer, J. Fitzslmmons. Starters. P. li t. Bartender 3 132 Minotaur 5 117 Arrahgowan. . . 2 114 Red Hook 4 3 09 Animosity 1 100 Creamer waited on the others to the stretch, then came away easily,, but was put ,to a drive at the end to stall off Minotaur. The latter, outrun to the stretch, came with a great amount of speed. Boy made too much use of Arrahgowan and lost ground, turning on the stretch. Red Hook was a false alarm. Over weight Red Hook. Scratched Jane Holly, James F., McWilliams. Fifth Race Time, 1.02. Purse, $300; value to winner, $270. For maiden 2-year-olds. At post, 4 minutes ; off at 4.15. Start good. Won driving ; place same. Winner, b.f.. by Bowling Brook Charite. Owner-Miss T. W. Littlefield. Trainer F. Littlefield. Running Positions. Starters. P. IVt. S. The Veiled Lady 5 104 1 Grace Curtis. . . 1 104 4 Reereo (5 107 2 Yeoman 8 107 5 Hranery 10 104 10 Ladv Kvaliue. . . 4 104 3 Kt. 'of Weston... 3 107 6 Eccentrical 9 104 7 l'acetti 2 107 8 1 4a 51 31 62 1U 31 11 31 41 2''i 51 2U 6l" 41 . 7 8 9 62 ,"1 7 8 n 10 Judas 7 107 9 10 IO The Veiled Lady had speed and is game. Grace Curtis was overhauling her at the end. Recreo outgained Yeoman. The latter was a big disappointment. Racing with the winner took the heart out of him. Eccentrical, well played, had no speed. Scratched Perplexity. v Sixth Time, 1.49. rurse. $300. V alue to winner, $300. For 3-year-olds and up ; selling. At post, 1 minute ; off at 4.46 ; start good: won driving ; place easilv. - Winner br.f., by Hastings Wood Xymph. Owner W. L. Maupin. Trainer W. Garth. Running Positions. Starters. Woodshade Rough Rider. . . M. C. Williams. P. R'f. 4 92 9 If 10 : 2 107 4 lh 12 71 23 61 8 25 9 53 lh 4h 8 61 10 3h 11 7 12 ll'i 5i 31 21,4 41 72 S 61 9 10 11 12 Viona Bar Le Due. . Hoodwink Flara Justice Lady Lindele. Lutheran .... Zeiller , Silver Foam. . .IO 101 . 3 109 .13 105 12 105 11 51 8 103 9 10 11 97 6 33 7 103 10 li 5 97 4 44 0 105 8 9 It was a hard fight between Woodshade and Viona for a mile, when the lattei tired. Rough Rider, slow to begin as usual.closed strong. M. C. Wiliams raced above his notch. Flara ran in spots. Over weights, McWilliams, 2 ; Bare Le Due, 1 ; Viona, 1. 4 THE SUN, won a race a few days ago at Jamaica. Woodshade was well rated and won by a length from the favorite. The officials were : Frank J. Bryan, judge ; William r. Rlggs, assistant. Messrs. Joseph A. Murphy, Samuel Ross and William M. Manly, stewards ; Joseph A. Murphy, handicapper ; C.J.Fitzgerald, starter ; John Boden, Jr., clerk of scales.; C. W. Smith, patrol and paddock judge; J. J. Mackessey, timer; Dr. O. C. Farley, club physician ; John G. Cavanaugh, represented by Mortimer M. Mahoney, in charge of the betting ring ; Edward V. Milholland, press agent ; Ernest Hall, badge clerk. Entries For Tomorrow, Following is the card for Monday : First Race-Three-year-olds and upward; selling ; six furlongs. Fenny Belle, 100; Yo Sam. 98; Mary Worth, 103; Miss Shylock, 95; Queen Elizabeth. 104; (iananogue. So; (. antaiouiie. sv; -usuj . vhu s Mire . iu iU ",-tw. 1IU- Mar Glen. 8; Arachue. 1U0 ; Prairie lowjr lM ; Lady Welsback, 103; Australtna. 98: Rathbride. 100; Q"n Meue, lui; nine oijiji. , 'tJIi" Abbott, 300; Meadow Maid, 10b; Ureaker, 10G; Etliel- i inn Second-Steeplechase for hunters: short course. annul two mum. uis minium, 130; lsik, 143; Morrelton Chief. h3; Diver, 153; Jim Slick, 146; L. V.. 133; Landslide, 146; Captain Haves, i: ogress, . Third five furlongs: 2-year-old allies and geld-incs. Incense. 105; Hellindian, 105; Little Woods, 105; Precious Band, 105; Como. 105; tondness, 10a; Lily Brock, 105; Quiet Tip, 103; .diss Karl, 11a; Clique, 105. ., , , , ' Fonrth-xMile Rnd a furlong; 3-ycar-olds arid upward. Jakko, 103; Bar le Due, 10o: Allen. 107- Baikal, 103; Minotaur, 10S; Justice, 101; Rough Rider, 93; Snringbrook. 96: Monednook. 100: Ruby King. HS. Fifth Five and a half furlongs; 2-year-olds; selling. Reward, 99; Sir Ralph, 97; Melrose 112; Warrior 99- Preen, 106; Queen Rose, 100; Dr. Spmell, 10S; Probe. 97; Wcolnola, 94; Pacetti. 97. Also eligible: - Chibouk. 102; Scarecrow, 100; Tara. 94: D'ArtAguan. 108; Winchester. Raceaway, 102; Cashier, 97; Recree, 102; Quiet Tip, 101; The Veiled Lady, 99. ., , . , . Sixth 3-vear-olds and upward; mile and a sixteenth. Brierv, 104; Detention, 104; Lawson, 104; Ikki. 107; Parkville, 107; Chcripe, 104; Parinasa, 104; Mattie G.. 104. Because of the insufficient entry received to the handicap to be run as the fourth race on Tuesday, the race has been de-elaredT by the stewards. The following race has been substituted and will close at 12 o'clock Monday, November 7 :' , FOURTH RACE. Belvedere steeplechase; selling; for 4-year-olds and upward. Bv subscription ot $10 each to the winner, with $300 added, of which $75 to the second and $50 to the third. Winner to be entered to bo sold at auction for $1,000. If for less, three lHiuiuls allowed for each $100 down to $500. Sex allowance as bv rule. Winners at the meeting not to be entered to be sold for less than $300. Short course; about two miles. . SOCIETY IN THE STANDS Days Of Old Recalled By Happy Parties In Boxes And Chairs. Baltimore society women have attended the races at Pimlico since the days when Berry Wall, of multi-costume fame, graced Maryland sports with his presence. Attending the races was an all-day affair In those days and appetizing luncheons were eaten picnic fashion from hampers in open carriages, from the tops of brakes and on the grandstand. At the present time the races begin later, are over sooner and claret cuparand suppers follow the sports instead or interrupting them. "Weather Does Xot Detract. The threatening weather yesterday did not deter society folk from attending and thoroughly enjoying the excellent records made and the picturesque features of the races unmarred as they were by accident. The chill air made the grandstand more desirable than the open field. Mr. William West's brake was the only one of its kind in the field, and his party included Mrs. William West, Mr. and Mrs. Williams, Mr. John Pendleton and Mr. Alfred Riggs. A victoria, which was also the only one opposite the grandstand, was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crozier. Mrs. Hey-ward Drayton and Mr. and Mr3. William Boykin. "Visiting;" Ads To Interest. But the grandstand, with its cheerful band of music and everyone around apparently winning on the horses, was crowded. Doctor and Mrs. Smith Hollins Mc-Kim, of New York, held an informal reception all afternoon in their box. Miss Eleanor A. Moale and Mr. T. O'Donnell Ilillen, whose engagement was announced during the past week, were also among those attending and the recipients of many good wishes. Miss Christine Atkinson was escorted by Mr. E. Ayrault Robinson, and the young people in general had a jolly time visiting from box to bos between the races. Costumes were as subdued as the weather. Most of the ladies wore trim tailor-made suits and quiet hats, with here and value to winner, $270. For three-year-olds and up. At start good ; won all out ; place, handily. Winner, ch. g., Owner, Cora K. Eckert. Trainer, G. Bernhardt. Betting. g. 14 h 34 Jockeys. 0. IT. C. P. Zd 1 15 16 12 12 Wainright... . 8 15 15 6 3 41 3i 31 2'i Hofiler 8 12 12 5 2 7 31 4h 41 33 Lee 12 15 15 6 3 2 23 23 21 4h Burton 7 8 7 3 8-5 5 r.b. 51 52 r.l King 4 0 3 6-5 6-5 4 7 U 7 U Henderson... 3 3 3 1 1-2 8 6'i 7 8 7 Barnett 2 3 3 1 1-2 A 8 8 61 8 G. Perry 20 50 50 15 7 0 0 9 0 v 9 Gisbourne... 6 6 6 2 1 10 10 10 10 10 Hemsley 15 15 15 6 3 Positions. - -Bctting- Betting S Vi V F. Jockey. O. H. C. P. 3d 1 4h 4U,i 3'4 22 ll'i Creamer.... 3-5 4-5 7-10 .. 3 5 5 5 42 2H Henderson... 5-2 4 1 2 13 12 14 11 35 Hemsley 2 4V- 4 6 5 4 3h 2Vi 21Vi 33 41 McArthur.. . 8 lo 8 2 4-5 5 21 31 45 5 5 Gisbourne... 6 12 10 3 1 r -Retting. , O. II. V. P. Zd 7 12 12 5 3 O IO IO 4 2 15 15 15 6 3 -10 4-5 4 5 .... 0 12 12 .5 3 1 12 12 5 3 7 IO 10 4 2 5 5 4-5 . 12 12 12 4 2 15 15 15 ( 3 r. Jockey. M. Murphy.. Gisbourne. . G. Perry. . .. Oliphant. ... Pcnn , Hemsley. . . . Barnett Creamer. . .. Lee. ....... Fletcher. . . . 1 2'i 35 4 Ya 5 6 7 8 n 10 F. 11 Jockey. Henderson . Hoffman.. . Adams. Oliphant. . . Boiesen. . . . King Creamer . . t Schoen Lee McCafferty . Cole Burton 11 4 4 31 21 51 62 8 71 9 41 53 63 71 81 9 10 10 11 11 12 12 1 Ret i ing. , O. H. V. P. 3d 0 6 3 1 1-2 9-5 2 9-5 4-5 S S 6 2 1 4 5 5 2 1 4 4 4 6 5 1-2 10 10 10 4 2 8 10 10 3 3-2 15 15 15 6 3 4 5 5 2 1 20 20 2o 7 3 15 20 20 7 3 10 13 15 6 3 BALTIMORE, SUNDAY there a touch of vivid autuninal coloring in velvet or ostrich plumes.- f Dor Parties Popular. Among those- occupying boxes were : Mr. and Mrs. Warren Elliott, Mrs. Decatur H. MUlcr, Jr., ,Miss A. Maud Miller, Mr. Mithael .Itnkins, Mr Alfred J. Miller and Mr. Charles J. Elliott. , Mr. Gustar Lnrman, Miss Frances Donnell l.ur-mnn. Miss Katherine Lurpian and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bonsai. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Brian. General and Mrs. A. E. Booth, Mrs. George W Knapp. Mrs. Harry P. Wilcox. Mr. I rank Brown. Jr. . Mr. Joseph Whyte and Miss Elua Whyte. Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Emerson and Doctor and Mrs. Smith Hollins McKim, of New York. Mr. and Mrs. Sherlock Hwann. Mr. and Mrs. Ral Parr. Miss Charlotte Latrobe. Mr. and Mrs. J. Crossan Cooper, Mr. HarTeyt Mr. and Mrs. James .Madison Thompson, Miss Virginia Latrobe. Mrs Clarence McDonell, Sliss Agnes Boone, Miss Christine Atkinson, Miss Eleanor Moale, Mr. T. O'Donnell Hillen. Mr. ftpaulding Lowe Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Deford. Others on the grandstand included : Mr. and Mrs. - ,.. . . , rouglas Thomas, William Prerhtel. Hurrv Zell, W'aitman T. Willey, Julian Jones, J. W. Wilson, William F. Cochran, John Sawyer Wilson, F H Clarke, ' Harrv Stevenson, Dnlany, W. W. Baldwin William Knapp, E. L. Bartlett, Jr., Haywnrd Zimmerman, C. W. Watson. Julian Carter, Mesdames . , Marry Jenkins H. C. Smith. Andrew Melville Reid, Misses Katherine Knapp, Steiner, Ttelen Wylie, rliley, Littig, Reynolds, Gertrude Jenkins, Madeline Prechtel, - Eleanor Jenkins, Albaugh, Smith. Esther Robinson, Kleanor Williams, Maud Jones, Watson, Julia Wilms. Messrs. - Kx-overnor Brown, Columbus O'D. Lee, Telfair Marriott, Win slow Williams, A. L. Gorter, Alfred Riggs. Yates Pennington, Skipwith Itmce. Harvey, 1 Charles Mitcgill, Jr., Beverly Smith, Carroll Rasin, Hamilton Watkins, Gerard T. Hopkins, Nathaniel James, F. C. Hall, Kennedy Cromwell, Douglas W ylie, John tiittings, F. Iv. Howard, J. V. L. Fiudlay, . Lycurgus Winchester, William Moale, Albert Ogle, Frank C. Bolton, Howard Williams. Kensett Brown, ISRAELITE AGAIN FIRST Knsllj- Takes Bay-view Handicap On The Jamaica Track. New York, Nov. 5. Israelite, the 7-to-20 favorite, easily won the Bayview handicap, seven furlongs, at Aqueduct today, defeating Ascension, the only other starter. Israelite broke the track record for the distance by covering it in 1.26 flat. Ascension broke in front and made the pace to the stretch, where Schilling sent Israelite up and won by three lengths. Invincible, winner of the first race at six and one-half furlongs, ran the distance in 3.20, which is also a new track record. Kickshaw, Israelite, . Grenade and Blu-cher were the winning favorites. The other two winners, Danseuse and Invincible, were well-played second choices. Summaries: First Race Selling: six and one-half furloncs. Invincible, 108 (Schilling), 9 to 2 and 9 to 5. won; Emergency. 102 (Trarersi. 13 to 5 and even, second; Right and True. 103 (Crimniins), 5 to 1 and 8 to 5. third. Time. 1.20. Astarita. Coutiterpqise, Hakim, Pat. Bulger and Et Tu lirute also ran. Second Selling: one mile. Kicksaw, 97 (Crimniins). 13 to 5 and even, won; fc'outti Trimble. 105 (Martin). 5 to 1 and 2 to 1, second: Akela. 102 (Hilde brand). 4 to 1 and 8 to 5. third. Time, 1.40 1-5. Topic, Ethics, Out of Reach. Charter. Brigand, Homestead. Bviarthorpe. Prince Salm Salm, Dimple and All Bight also rau. Third Selling; five furlongs. Danseuse. 94 (HperliiiR). ? to 2 and 7 to 5, won; Esterre. 94 I Schilling), 40 to 1 and 15 to 1, second; Belligerent, 101 (Travels), 7 to 2 and 6 to 5. third. Time. 59 4-5. Fancy Dress, Otsego, Highborn, Nellie Russe.ll. Fox Kalbert. I'ncas, Bert Arthur, Dazzle, White-stone, Lang Dolan and Applaud also ran. Fourth The Rayview handicap: seven furlongs. Israelite, 103 (Schilling), 7 to 20 and out. won; Ascension. Ill (UiUlebrand). 5 to 2 and out. second. Time. 1.26. Only two starters. Fifth Mile and one furlong. Grenade. 126 (Ran-non), 3 to 2 and 3 to 5, won; Cloverland, 113 (Ked-fern), 3 to 1 and even, second; Lord Badge, 118 (Crimmins), 11 to 5 and 3 to 5, third. Time. 1.54 3-5. Persistence II and Delaher also ran. Sixth Six furlongs. Biucher, 110 (Redfern), even and 2 to 5, won; Supreme Court, 107 (Gannon), 6 to li and 2 to 1, second. Red Ruler. 110 (E. Walsh), 100 to 1 and 30 to 1. third. Time. 1.14 2-5. Yorkshire Lad. Bill Bailey II, Only One, Saladin. Chimney Sweep, Ken. Grand Duchess. Courier. Ismailian. Bella Signora, Blue Pigeon and Salt and Pepper also ran. NEVERSUCH GETS FEATURE Takes Cltil Member's Handicap By A Length At Latonia. Cincinnati, Nov. 5. The Club Members' handicap, at two miles and a quarter, was tiie feature event at Latonia today, and was won by Neversuch. . Reservation, the l-to-4 favorite, finished second, a length behind. Three favorites, two second choices and one outsider won. The track was fast. The summary : First Race Mile. Gigantic, 98 (L. Bailey), 12 to 1, won; Santa Luna, 103 (Minder), 2 to 1, second; Don Anderson, HJb (W. Dugan), 5 to 1, third. Time 1.41. Rachel Ward. My Alice, I'hiora, Red, White and Blue. Florence Fonso, Eva Claire, Doty, Ruth Parish and Belle Toone also ran. Second Six furlongs. Gold Enamel, 113 (Trox- ler), 5 to won: Mirtzman, lib i.Mcoi), 11 to zu, second: Scotch Irish. 103 (Booker). 9 to 1. third. Time, l.Hti. Arthur Cummer, The Thrall, Big Heach. anrt .Mint, smash also ran. ' Third Club Members' handicap. Two and one- . " 1 V- - 1. Ml . Tl 1 n X O . quarter mnes. ieversucii, to inuuKen, a 10 i, "uiij Reservation, 110 (Minder). 1 to 4. second; Curate, 99 (Nicol), 10 to 1, third. Time, 3.53. I'rism also ran. Fourth Seven furlongs. Estrada Palma, 104 (Nicol). 11 to 10. won: The Regent. 107 (Dugan), 13 to 10, second: Sir Gallant, 104 (Paul). 7 to i. third. Time, l.z. stand l'at, scnwarzwala AteiTffs and Kloronica also ran. Filth Mile and a sixteenth. Schoolmate, 100 (Xlcol), 6 to 5, won: Requiter, 106 (Dugan), 5 to 1 second: Merry Pioneer. 107 (Booker). 15 to 1 third. Time, 1.4S. Woodlawn Belle, Joe Lesser niiil Brooklyn also ran. Sixth Five furlongs. Moonet. 108 (Troxler). 9 to 10. won; Erla Lee. 104 (Lindsey), 8 to 1. second; J-ierlirtH, lui trsaiiKs;, o io i, xnira. nine, i.ui. Miss Jordan. Frances Dillon. Muldoon. Darthula Gwen, Sweet Kitty Bellairs and Sans Cceur also ran. Lady Bell, Jumper, Sold. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Leesburg, Va., Nov. 5. Lady Bell, the mare owned by Mr. A. II. Fulton, who, with Gray Rock, owned by R. M. Taylor, of Towson, Md., made a record of i feet 4 inches in the high-jumping contest at the recent Norfolk Horse Show, has Just been sold to Portner Bros., of Manassas, for a large sum. Lady Bell is but 15 hands 1 inch high and carried 175 pounds when she made her record of only five inches less than Heatherbloom, the world's champion, carrying only 120 pounds, at the Bryn Mawr contest, and In the daytime, whereas Lady Bell made her jump at night. ARUNDEIS PLAY POLITICS Oyster Roast Today To Arouse In- . terest In Election. The Arundel Boat Club will give an oyster roast this afternoon at the clubhouse to boost the regular ticket for election next Saturday evening at the Hotel Rennert. The fact of there being an opposition ticket in the field will no doubt bring out the members. At the last regular meeting of the present board, held last night, the plans under .consideration for the enlargement of the club's present quarters by building a locker room were laid over to await the results of the election. The outgoing board feels elated over the achievements of the past season"The rehabilitating of the Patapsco navy is looked to with pride. Financially the club's condition is better than ever before. The equipment has been augmented by four work-boats and an "eight" from Davy and two singles have been ordered for next season. Socially the past season's events have exceeded by long odds any of their previous efforts. EDDIE DALY KNOCKED OUT Baltimore Boy Loses In Second Round to Fitzgerald. St. Louis. Nov. 5. Willie Fitzgerald, of Phllade!yrie, tonight knocked out Eddie Daly, of Baltimore, In the second round of a 15-round eontest before the New Broadway Athletic Club. In the preliminary Billy Kolbe, of Philadelphia, won the decision over Froddio Cole, of Indianapolis, in six rounds. Rockefeller's Dogs First. Now York, Nov. 5. The National Beagle trials at Wheatiey Hills. L. I., which were continued yesterday, opened with the competition for hounds born on or ""after Januarys 1 last year. Ten of the original 17 entries put in an appearance. The' work, however, developed nothing of a sensational order. Six of the dogs were called up again for the second series. In the latter the trial between the Rock Ridge Kennel's Admiral and F. T). Stuart's Tansy was unquestionably the best of either series. In the end the verdict was in favor of Mr. W. G. Rockefeller s little hound, while Tansy was second. This series was followed by the contest for the challenge cup for packs of eight. Six packs were represented, by the Round Plain Beagles, of Pride's Crossing, Mass. ; Messrs. Gill & Cronmiller, of Govanstown, Mu. ; the Somerset Beagles, of Bernards-Tille, N. J. ; W. G. Rockefeller's Rock Ridge Kennels, of Greenwich, Conn. ; the Wald-ingfield Beagles, of Ipswich, Mass., and C. F. Brooke's pack from Sandy Springs, Md. Mr. Rockefeller's pack, which were given a thorough trial extending for an hour and seven minutes, packed better and proved the easiest handled of those entered. They were awarded the cup, with the Round Plain Beagles reserve. MORNING. N( ) V KM HKR G, 1004. PRINCETON, 12; ARMY, 6 Tigers Defeat Thn MoMlnro In A Flmoo (Jtmlpnt, 10,000 PERSONS SICK THE GAME The VnrsKy Klcton l)n rtelabed The West 1'oln er von Army Alen Are lllmt lll In t nt a it I West Point, N, v., Nov, ft.-, to oiin of the fiercest guinea of fnollxill ti nenri oit the cnmpiiN gridiron Pi Im-Hun ;iilttMy defeated I lie Went Pon CimIiIk ,n(p d, day, the Muni urur beluu S'l l 15, Or 10,000 persoiiM w It nxNMcit I lie i i.nl oot, The -adM in.ii'o tlinn linl.t llintr vn against the hcuvy nUnclm of llm Princeton men during Hie 0n hulf, ncorlnf n .u It down and u goal on it fiiinlilo by Huito, Prlnceloii'H luilfbiicl,, 'm rt.(n rh1 lo 0 In fnor of Mm Army l Mm fnl of the half. . The v list 1 1 li ir hIiivcim ivcrit llm liant-lnt- and oly two cIwiiiucm vir Hindu In tlii-lr urn- up, wiine hcvcii or tun vvtii riint men were i1lnblid. The Hfvond li.ilf of Uic khim n fleri Hy contested, I rliu'i lnii m i nMilnit ami mound Ing allacUs mowing down lli i ih1I llim time and ngiiln I'm- coiiNhb-i litl mid con iinuoiiM gains, which rcm-llt-d In Iwn loncii downs and two goiiln, nil fcn:r l.clng innd by Cooney, Prhic cIoii'n li ft lin-IJn, Princeton Marled In well In h flrM half nnd.cairb'd the i all wlcndily forwniil through Fiiinalics at tucUc, luii-ix.-i t-il with ccrawloll.il end rim. Tim ciulcin held for three downs en thtilr 18 yard line hikI Tooker dropped nack for n kbit, but tb Army forwards cn.ne loo fiml for him and the ball fell to the rlhl of Hie goal pout. After l. minutes play West Polnl h gunn Improved wonderfully, while Prln.clou was hampered by pemiltlcK for orfnldc play ing mid holding. The null wtm forced down to Princeton s 25 yard line and limn when Burke .prepared fi r a kick be LiniMcd mh Gillespie went rushing toward blni. I In in mond kicked the ball nwny mid Met Her d'-lbb.'ed 11 over (he goal line, after' which Tipton fell on It for the first touchdown. Doe kicked the goal and the wore wn ii to O. Furious attacks on the center ami through the l?ft tackle were made by Princeton when they began In the accord half, Cooney and Station -.1 being prominent ut nil stages. After li) minutes Cooney was pushed across for a torcbdown, from which ho kicked a goal, making the score a lie-ft to (I. 'I he cadets fell back before Princeton's repeated attacks and Cooney once more went over for n touchdown and ugJiin kicked goal. The ball was on West Point's .'() yard line when the second half ended. Crawford Ijeft end i II. Hammond ? W. Hammond Cooney Left tarklo Don, Latta Dillon Ief t xnard Krwin. Wwka I u teher Center Tiiton, A lira hams Short, llolden Kicht. (niard Hparave stannani KiRlit tackle. ..Jtettler, Willielm Tooker Uii?lit end..GUlesiie. Kockwell Burke (Quarterback Garey Hitter, King Left, halfback Prince FmiUce Kight halfback. . . . ; Torney Miller .Fiilllmek Hill, H anion Princeton, 12; West Point. 6. Touchdowns Cooney (2). Tipton. Goals from touchdowns Coonpy (2). Doe. t'mpire Mr. Minds. Pennsylvania. RefereeMr. McCracken, Pennsylvania. Linesman Dr.- Stauffer. Pennsylvania. Time of halves 25 minutes. HARVARD, 0; DARTMOUTH, 0 Few Spectacular Rnns And Little KlekinR In Content. Cambridge. Mass., Nov. 5. Harvard and Dartmouth fought without score on Soldiers' field today with the honors of the game slightly in favor of Dartmouth. Both teams put up a strong defense under their own posts. Harvard reached Dartmouth's nlne-vard line and lost the ball on downs and Dartmouth met the same fate on Har varu's 18-yard line. It was a rushing game, with few spectac ular end runs and very little kicking. In V:he plunges into the line Dartmouth aver aged nearly three yards to a rush to two and a half for Harvard. The only brilliant run of the game wa.s Vaughan's 40-yard dasii around Harvard's right, while Glaze's try for a field goal from Harvard's 45-yard line, just as the whistle ended the first half, was on exciting moment. The ball missed the goal post by a foot. Dartmouth ran back Harvard's kick-off to her own 25-yard line. Sixteen rushes and one. Harvard penalty carried the ball to Harvard's 33-yard line, where the ball went to Harvard on downs. Harvard rushed the ball back to where Dartmouth started and then Hurley went through to the Dartmouth 12-yard line. But four rushes only netted three yards and the ball went to Dartmouth. After three downs Vaughn made his thrilling run to the center of the field, where Dartmouth was obliged to kick The half ended soon after with Glaze's try for the goal. The second half was devoid of interesting pla.ts. I'.oth teams seemed able to make some progress when rushing in the center of the field, but upon nearing the opposing goal the ball changed hands on downs. Harvard rushed OS times for 163 yards, kicked five times for 155 yards, had 2D first downs and was penalized six times for 30 yards. Dartmouth rushed 50 times for 1G4 yards, kicked three times for 108 yards. had IS first downs and was penalized twice for 25 yards. Line-up and summary : Harvard. Positions. Dartmouth. Pruyti Left end Lillard Brill Let t tackle 15 rowu White Left guai d. . . .. Gilman Parker, Parkinson Center FeiTier Squires Right uard Clongh Meier Right tackle Gage, Ready Learv. Randall Kight end Glaze Starr Ouaiterback Melvm Sjjerry Left Halfback Main, Dillon HurleV.WendelL.. Right halfback Vaughn Mills. Hanlev 1-ullback Knibbs, (..'only I'mnire Dashiel. of Annapolis. Referee Dad- mun. of Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Timer-Whiting, of Cornell. Linesmen Hallowcll, of Harvard; Grimn. of Daitmouth. Time 25 and 2J minute halves. YALE'S EASY VICTORY ltk "Well-Organized Eleven Downs . Brown By 22 To O. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 5. Yale closed her practice schedule of football games this afternoon by defeating Brown, 22 to 0, he scoring being by three touchdowns, with goals and a goal from placement. The weather was perfect and the Yale team was in excellent physical condition. So well or ganized were Yale's players that it was not necessary for her to substitute a heavier back field in the second half, and the tack-els, Hogan and Kineon, were called upon only occasionally to carry the ball. Both the tackles outplayed the men against them, and the way they opened holes in the line showed that both are in the best of condition for the first championship game against Trlnceton next week. Shevlln, at end, played in his old-time form and contributed two exciting runs. Brown held Yale for downs once early In the game, but after that had a poor defense. The chief weakness shown by Yale was In fumbling and In handling punts, but the visitors were unable to benefit by these faults. Line-up: Yale. Position. Itrown. Shevlin ...Loft end Schwinn Kinneou Lift tackle t-ligeins Kinney Left guard Winslow, C'oiiKlin Roraback Center Colter Tripp Right guard. . .Thomas, Fletcher Hogan Kight tackle MacGregor N'eal Kight end RUss Rockwell, Hutchinson. Quarterback. Sen wurtz.IUti'hcl Hoyt Lett halfback Cobb , S Weiehcrt, Leavenworth Right halfback (Curtis Chase L' n" v - Fullback . .Corn, Savage. Emke Referee A. Pendleton, of Bowdoin. Umiiire W. C. Wurtembcrg, New Haven. Linesman Talc.ot B. Hall, New Haven. Touchdowns Hnvt (2), Leavenworth. Coals from touchdowns Hoyt 13), Goal from placement Hoyt. .Time of hulves 30 and "0 minutes.. 1 PENN DOWNS LAFAYETTE The QnnWera Have An Easy Time, And Win By 23 To O. Philadelphia. Nov. 3. Pennsylvania today defeated Lafayette at football by the score of 122 to O. All of the points were scored in the opening half after the visitors had sjent their energy in carrying the ball from their own 28-yard line to Pennsylvania's 30-yard line. This was the only redeeming feature of Lafayette's play. Pennsylvania won the toss and kicked off. Lafayette secured the ball on her own 28-yard line and by steady line pluueiiir carried the ball to Pennsylvania's .'50-yard line, where the latter held, and the ball went to Pennsylvania. After this spurt the Pennsylvania goal was never In danger. In the second half Pennsylvania bad almost ah entirely new eleven in, and the play was all in her territory. Pennsylvania played a kicking game in this half, making practically no attempt to advance the ball. The second half was reduced to 20 minutes. The teams. lined up as follows: Pennsvltmnia. Position. Lafavette. Drake, Weede Left end Snnok Butkiewicz. Left tackle Wren Piekarski, Kase Left guard I loud Torrey Center. ... llovlti,,. Zieler Right guard Login Lamson, KooK Itight tackle Newberry Sinkler.J.Hollenbach.. Right end Hopper Stevenson .Ouarterhaek... Morrison Shii.irr Reynolds. Sheble....Left halfback Van Atta.Wack lireen.w.noiienDacic.Kignt. naiit)Rric...Jrlall. EUicott tsnutn, t oiweu iUiback...aiacAToy,van AtU Tonrhn'ownK Lamson. Grpen. Smith, Torrey. n.xils fn.ni toiiclidiEis-ltevnolds (2). Referee Hlmriif. , Yale. 1'inpire Edwards. Princeton. Lines-'"?!' ' ;V Dickson, .Pennsylvania. Time of halves -31 and 0 minutes. Attendance, 16,000. CORNELL, 50LEHIQH, 5 Mlifenno llnvc Knxy Time Of It On Mnddr Field. Ilhnen, N. Y., Nov. .VArter Cornell had endly scored 50 point ngnlnsf Lohlgh this ariortioott tin ylsliors made n touchdown In tli liiif few inlnuli'H of play. The game wim plfiycd In n drizzling rnln on a muddy field. In the first imif Cornell outplayed IoMkIi at fvory point, the latter only once (unking n firm dow n ntid only three' times forcing Cornell to punt. Gibson and lllid fl' It fund Jong tuns for touchdowns. Gibson's rutin were for IH and 50 yards and Dlrd's 4H stid 0,"i yards. Imwiin ntid Hnck-stsfT jnnOn touchdown by fnlliilK on fumbled l.i.lla l.oliltid tlm K'ni Him. In tlm Inst bnlr Lehigh gained the bull on Corimll's 20-yard line, when P.lnl futn-blp'1 ft juMilPfl ,n. Afrr KnlnltiK to (lie iyai'1 line, Adams dropped buck 10 yards stid mlsspil n gonl from field. Ulrd was un-Sll to bold tlm slippery l.nll arid Gott drooped on It. behludtlm line. Rice wrenched bis Mien nod win retired enrly in the ginne. I.ltm up ; Cornell. Wfioii. l,cMgh. ttni halmff i ittttlmtiA l,l if..-.. C'.'.li, HinlHi. ..lyfl. Ufklp' . Van Kent. en I'lxrftlrk. I !,,., a ...l.rll, icinr'l. I'.n.-I.rmin WIMr I n.i . , , , Mnrlln, llll.1, l lcinp O nplnini,, p.lnl, !.,(.Hi Ri' Gitivm. j M o r I lot, . . , t eiltwr. . , . ilitfl.t Kunrd .Hipl.t. Is. , . . K.(;lit en. J. .ti'isrlertisek.. . , . . I liiininn ker rtifH.iwn Ol.-ott I! Inzer ...Pytm, R.K.t, ) . Dolt, I Hmart. .,....... .Mftinr A'lnins Gibson. het Iitil.i I,,, ir.,, L i' mm sfffs LoriiPll, w- llilKh, r'.inii'l'.wus -Olliwm VI), ., Illrd. HmikstiilT, Knrrnnn, Wtnilh, Cnirrlr- ,,f ,rt; 'blms'iinii - Wflul.t,, of I ,'ilimtl, 'l imn of halves -30 lnlnut;. MIDDIES, 20; PENN. STATE, 9 IVwvr, I rije.l Ily t.nni Week' Defeat, Takes A llrnrr, Kpff lnl Dispatch to the 'Baltimore Sun.l Annapolis, Md., Nov. 5. -The Midship-men redeemed themselves over defeat nt t he h!ilH Of Swarlhuiore Inst. Saturday by trouncing the eleven ,f the Pennsylvania Htat College to the tune of 20 to 0 today. The visitors made a plucky light, but the Middles took the lend In the llrst. half by two goals dropped from I lie ;;o yard line by Norton, the quarterback. The Middles were exceedingly anxious to win today's contest, and the result pushes Annapolis a couple of pegs forward In their hopes against Went Point. The game was exciting and interesting from start to finish, except for a Utile slow play at times, but the result was little In doubt until the locals scored a second touchdown In the last minute of play. I'enn State counts Annapolis as one of Its biggest games of the year, and I bey started In confident of winning. At the beginning things looked their way for a while. Just after the first klckoff Howard punted for Annapolis, and I'enn, through several line plunges and an occasional short-end run, made a steady advance toward the local's goal. The pigskin finally rested two yards from the coveted mark, but the Middies presented stubborn defense and held for downs and punted out of danger. Shortly after the Middies got the ball on a fumble on their 43-yard line, and on the next play Grady was sent through the line for 35 yards before being finally downed. This brought the ball in good position in front of the posts, and after two more rushes Norton, who has developed into a splendid drop kicker, sent one between the posts from the 30-yard mark. Again before the close of the 20 minutes of play he duplicated this performance from the same distance, though at a more dinicult angle. The second half saw the visitors on the offensive at the start, but they failed to gain and punted. The Middies hen advanced toward the goal. A total of 0 yards was made on line plunges, and from the 1-yard mark Doherty was shoved over, but fumbled, Whiting, however, recovered the ball for a touchdown and Norton kicked goal. Just after this Penn made her first score on a goal from the 25-yard line by Mors-crip. Penn got the ball again after an exchange of punts had been made, and on a fake pass Morehead ran 40 yards for a touchdown. Morscrip failed at goal. The run was the most spectacular play of the game. With but one minute remaining to play, Annapolis scored another touchdown after carrying the ball from mldfield, Doherty being shoved through tackle for four yards. The line-up : Annapolis. Position. renn. State. Howard vIjfft end....i.Barr, Mclllrnine Grady Left tackle Smith ; "ard White McUintic. Ceuter : Wrav It. P. Smith ......... RightViard Woodward I' ftrley (capt.),Piersol. Right t? Mc Moserin VV luting , Right end Morehead Norton .Wilcox... -.. .Quarterback Saunders Bernard Loft halfback... Ye. kW Doherty Right halfback Partridg" Ghormlcy Fullback. Forkum leapt . ) .Md Joe Touchdowns Whiting, Doherty and Morehead Goals from touchdowns Norton, Wilcox. Golds from field Norton (2). Moscrip. Referee Halbert St. Johns. Lmpire-Okeson. Lehigh. Timekeeoer-Dr Boftert. Lnited States Naval Academy. Time of halves 20 minutes each. ST. JOHN'S 17; GALLAUDET, 6 Winner Were Too Snre, And The District Hoys Scored. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun 1 Annapolis, Md., Nov. 5. Gallaudet was defeated here this morning by the St. Johns College team by 17 to 6, the visitors making their only score on a fumble by St. Johns near ..the goal in the last few minutes of play. The local team, after having outplayed their opponents during the whole game and when the Gallaudet team was beginning to show signs of the strain, lost the pigskir- on the visitors' 15-yard line where, aided by the line bucking of Robertson. Gallaudet worked down to the three-yard line, which they made on a first down. St. Johns took a determined stand to save being scored upon and forced their opponents to plunge three times before the score was made. Mikesell kicked goal. Tha local team was somewhat handicapped by the loss of their egular quarterback. Captain Duvall. who Is ill with ton-Billtis. F. Rouse at this place did his work well, considering the fact that he place Is absolutely new to him. Smith made the local s first score near the end of the first half, aided by his own often-repented S, 10 and 15 yard tackle and end runs. Green kicked goal. The first score In the second half was also credited to the same man and was followed by a rather difficult goal by Green. Just prior to the visitors' S-yard line Jackson was carried through tackle for the last point St. Johns was able to make. Gre?n, however, failed to kick goal. Score St. John;. 17. Gallaudet ft. Line-mi St. John's. Position. GallauiUt. Roil-hard .Garrett (rapt.) Williams Dusrh i 'handler Mikesell Meunler Kid R. Rouse Stnley Left end ...Left tackle.., ...Left guard.... Cuutor. .. ... . ..Right guard.. ..Right tackle.. Clark Irreen C. Duvall MeCardell Hopkins Right end. .. V. House .Quurterback Left Hulthack Right halfback . . .Fullback Smith ....Kut.rleb .Roberston Cooly Referee Rasin. St. .Inokson Ruhl I'mnire Ensign Hymn Long. U. S. N Mr. i crKiey, i ciin Mtate. Linesmen lohn's: .Invce. Uulhmdot. Timei-s- Lieutenant Grist. V. S. M. C. ; .lames, Gullaudut. 25 and "0 minutes. Time of Halves Frederick, 1 Carroll, O. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Frederick, Md., Nov. 5. The Frederick A. C. won a most decisive victory over the Carroll A. C, of Westminster, Md.. here Moday by 10 to 0. The home men outplayed their opponents at all points of the game. In the first half Frederick started In her battering work and by short consistent plunges carried the ball over the goal line, Eader missed goal. After the second kick-off Carroll tried the Frederick's Hue, but found it like a stone wall and finally IMD'erdal fumbled and Captain Duvall, of Frederick, fell on the ball, which was within striking distance of Carroll's goal. Captain Duvall called on his backs and tackles for the distance, and the second touchdown resulted. Fader kicked goal. That ended the scoring In .the first half. In the second half Captain Duvall made a brilliant 45-yord run, which resulted In a touchdown. Fader missed goal. Line up: . Frederick. Position. 'enter ....Right, guard.. ...Kight tackle.. Carroll. Stonrr Dolt .....engraft Drirow Rulaud Creiiger. lar.-on Maulsby .Right end., .Hlllltll h. Itcntz Rich! halfback Ramos Lader Fullback Khainrh to Kelfer ....Left liall'biick.. ..DilVeiulal iinoi- I Oden, Hagnn (mgr.). .Left end Hook Reynolds Uft tackl-.- llankiik lit-K-n. j-kpiur. lAii guard iinli,sc,iii Din all (captain) t)uart i bnol; Kokrnrodo Score Frederick. 16: Weal minster. 0. Tim,. ir. minute halves. Reforoo .Markov, of M. A. C. em pire Lekeerode, of Western Maryland. Timor Smith, of F. A. G. and Smith, of Western Murv. land. Linesmen-Hngan and Diffendal. Virginia, 5; V. P. I O. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun.l Richmond, n., Nov. .. Hv ,"i to O the University of Virginia football team this afternoon defeated the Virginia Polytechnic Ipfctltute boys. The only touchdown was scored by E. IL Johnson, after n 25-yard run. The teams were evenly matched, the varsity had the weight. . - SOLDIERS HELD TO TIE .Mount Wnalilngrton And Fortress Monroe O Points Kncli. The first of theories of two games between Fortress Monroe and Mount Washington was played yesterday at the latter's grounds, and resulted In the borne team tying the heavy Fortress Monroe eleven by 0 to 0. On the soldiers' team were several men who have made records for themselves In the past Army and Navy games, and also Monroe, their left halfback, who is snld to be one of the best In the country. Mount Washington showed the result of its past week's practice, and several times forced lis wav through the visitors' heavy line for considerable gains. Mount Washington opened the game by kicking to Pitt, who advanced the pigskin 15 yards. Fortress Monroe slowly forced It wny to I lie r.O ynrd line, where the ball went, lo Mount Washington on downs. From then until the end of the half the ball chnnged from one side to the other, and when time was called was In possession of Fortress Monroe on their 12 yard line. Fortress Monroe kicked to Itelnhnrdt, who ndysnced the bnll lo yards before he wns downed. Mount Washington by dine plunges and end runs forced the bnll to the JiO-ynrd line. Monroe received the ball fin n fumble and went through the line for 50 yards, Mcorlng the first touchdown In three minutes of play. He kicked goal. This was the first score made against the home team this season. Mount Washington then braced up and by bsrd, fnst playing sent. Rider over the line for a touchdown. Mnrye kicked goal. Inning the remainder of the game both t.'-nms fought bard, but Mount Washington seemed- to have the advantage. Time was called with the bnll In possession of Mount. Washington on the visitors' ''. yard line. Monroe and O'Gonnan were I he stars for the visiting lenrii, while Cliipman, Ma rye, Griffin and Kclnbardt upheld the honors for the home team. The game was the hardest Mount Washington bus hud this sens'. n, mid a large audience watched their play I'. St. Posit Ion. The line. up ; Mt. If. Gr if i' !i Ri'lglv ll',IJil;V.i, 'Mpliritl Cog-CM-il Ki-hr , ...Mjuw 'll!Ml'L ' KiTihf.-.H Mifiim Fairtir'jtlK r. HlaTen, J i- C-nt.-i .. . . I' ig'.i g'lard. . i . . 1 1 j ,- H' li -ilia, Ciowe. ... Allen Illlit UioW-.. .Kii'M end... I. en. gii.iril... L'.i.'-y Li-f. tK' l.l G'Goririan ,-tt end... Gooig. iio rtf rhiick . Moiir-.o (( ;i,taiii) . .. I,f! half.,.,. -k (i.urholl Itight ,nih:j-. J'lMx tn'i,y.rrt in: 1 oiiciiil'iMin -Monroe m,. Hs'Ur. G'.ak k)'k'l M'.iiroe mid Marje. R'Jt-r.-' li'.-.r.:, n H,,,. Him rtiii-iT.-.Rv, nhd Puiu.-ll. Pntin-t'.n I'n.pirf -Richard"',!!. Linesmen -J'.i.'s, F'rtr'-m M.r,r ami .ii'imnn, .mouht airutigton. I iii.'-m - Li"i'f-n- am i noma, r on .i. i:rv. nr,.l i.i.l, M.jnn ingt'iii. Time of halves-20 mni it' Wast.- H0PXINS, 0; G. W. TJ., 0 Neither I nlvcrsity Could Score In Good Contest. The Johns Hopkins and George. Washington University football elevens played a lie game at Oriole Park yesterday afternoon, the score being 0 to O. The game was characterized by hard dashing work from start to finish, neither side having nn advantage. Stienerson opened the game and kicked o!T to Randall, of Hopkins, who advanced the ball to the 4o-yard line. Mciicnnell carried It down the field 10 yards farther, where Washington got the ball on a fumble, but was held for downs and was forced to kick. Through continued pounding at Washington's line Boyd, Benton. Betts. Randall and McDonnell advanced the ball to the visitors' 23-yard line, where Hopkins was held for downs. End runs of lo and U yards by Rielaskl and Stienerson, of Washington, together with a penalty of 15 yards Inflicted on Hopkins for being off side, brought the ball back to the Il-l-yard lino, where Washington was held for downs. Hut ntrnin Hopkins was penalized and had to kick. The ball was not long in Washington's possession, however, for after advancing It 10 yards they were forced to give the ball to Hopkins for downs. The pisrskin was advanced I2 yards to Washington's 4S-yard line, but there time was called. In the second half Randall kicked to Bie-laski, of Washington, who carried the ball to the 30-yard line, but lost the pigskin on a fumble. Hopkins, however, shortly after did the same tiling and acaln Washington secured the ball, but after advancing a short distance wece forced to kick. Consistent gains were made through Washington's line by Benton. Betts and McDonnell. Finally, though the Washing tonlans braced up and secured the ball on downs, they were unable to advance, how ever, and again were forced to kick. Ran dall caught the punt and, aided by a good interference, made a fine run back to the 28-yard line. From here Randall punted and on a fumble by a WaMiingtonian a Hopkins' man fell on the ball. The half ended before any advantage could be gaiad by Hopkins. Hopkins was without Blanck and G Campbell, whose absence considerably light ened the backfield. Their places were taken bv Boyd and Betts, who put up a fine game. Benton and McDonnell also played well for Hopkins. Stienerson, Bielnski and F. West put up the best game for the visitors. The line-up: Hopkins. Position. G. Washington. Royee Left end Vanviiet Kelly U'ft tackle Lavw. Crot hers Lett gr.aro. 1 Vrr Preble t outer .ou Keilam Right guard Kilgore lleiilnn Right tackle M.irns Pearre leapt.) Kigut end W. West Randall y Wei back Stioneison Rovd Left halfback Rielaski (cant.) Rett Right halfback Sieveusoli McDonnell Fullback F. West llof.-rer limy, l.llfnvot to Fnmiro. Kollv. Co.ivoo Wa.-liii'frtnn. Linesmen Sutton. George Vashing-ton ; Hill, Johns Hopkins I'tiiversity. Timekeepers- Collins, George Washirgton, and lull, Johns Hop kins University. Length of Halves 23 minutes. nr a n oo . BmTTOTOTTTW r I J A. V., U , 1UJ.1J1UII11. VS Moral llnya Pliiy A One-Stded Match With 1Anna-1 i- ..fa . The Tottstown football team fell down yesterday at Maryland Oval before the rushes of the Maryland Athletic Club, and the local favorites walked over the Penn-sylvnnlans to the extent of 23 to O. There was but SO minutes' of actual play, but the local team made good use of every moment of that time. The team was at its best, and the overwhelming victory was due In little measure to the weakness of their opponents. Since their defeat on the previous Saturday at the hands of Bucknell College M. A. C. has been striving to do even better work than they did on that occasion. The Pottstown team Is composed of big, brawny athletes, and they put up a hard game, but were outclassed. The Maryland Athletic Club made a whirlwind start, and before little more than half of the time of the first half was over bad scored three touchdowns. Sherlock. Stoncclpher and Dodge carried the ball over the line. Within two minutes of time Stoncclpher made the third touchdown, lie was successful In kicking three goals, one of which whs a bit difficult. When It became apparent near the end of the first half that M. A. ('. did not have time enough to make another tally the ball was kicked In the opposite direction, completely confounding the spectators and the Pottstown team. The second half lasted but 10 minutes. Within 10 yards of a touchdown M.jV. V. lost the ball twice on downs and no score was made In the half. The Maryland Athletic Club will play the York football team next Saturday, and a more spirited contest Is expected than that of yesterday. The teams lined up as follows : tif'sioini. Positions. M. .4. C. Williams brft end Rowley Kvnns belt tackle Geslor Hummel Loft guard ...Alien N.irvnl font or Ilosran Irnhi Right gunnl ...Molinuh Lessor ltinht moUlc Hnmillon Stroll Right oiut .Staph s Monroe. Kmnry yuaitorlwok Met rowi Kleinfiidir IaO halfback Dodge. 1 mvis Right halfback SherlocK Miller Fullback..... S(.meoir,.v Referee -Mr. Goodrich. Tonohdovtns Scored - lly fitoneoipher (2), Sherlock, Dodge. Goals Kicked tij Stoncclpher (3). I'nHersun A. C Brown, O. The Patterson Athletic Club defeated the Brown Athletic Club yesterday at Patterson Park by 40 to 0. The game wns onesided, as the, Pattersons bad no trouble in sending N. Kegun. Bartlett and A. Kegan over the line for seven touchdowns. Bartlett kicked five of the seven goals. Ifnrtnutn Thrown Yountf Burnn. Joe Hartman, who claims the bantamweight championship of the South, threw Voting Burns twice last night nt the Non-paretl Athletic Club. Hlghlandtown. The agreement was that Hnrttnan wns to throw Burns twice In nn hour or lose the bout. The firnt fall was made In 12 minutes and 2 seconds and the second lu 0 uiiuutcs and 0 seconds. . , BOWLING OF THE WEEK Duckpin Leagues Hard At It And Good Work Done. SCORES AT TENPINS ARE LOW This Yenr'd Team Score Of 800 Are A Rarity II. fc O. Athlete Stnrt Ball Hotline At Both On men. Bowling during the week was quiet-that is, nothing unusuaDoccurred. Conditions were about the same as those of th week previous. All of the leagues are hard at It and some are doing good bowling. This is particularly noticeable among tha duckpin leagues. The tenpln leagues are way off this year. None Is bowling the games It is capable of. Last year almost every week n dozen 000 scores and over were made, with a 1.000 score now and then thrown in. but this year good S00 scores are a rarity. Duckplus so far this season are the go. There Is no exception to the rule. On almost every aliey the game Is played In preference to tenpins. More leagues than ever before are organized and playing and thoss who bowl the game seem (satisfied with It, from the scientific point of view as well ns the healthful nnd beneficial exercise It affords. B. And O. Athlete Benin Work. The Baltimore and Ohio Athletic Association started to bowl on last Monday night. Both tenpins and duckplns were taken up. Fair scores were made, which no fl.ill if w 1 I o ltm-il-nrf.f sm n flltt nennon progresses. In the roll off at tenpins at the German Cafe for October prizes, Garrett won the first, with an average of 105 2-5; Scotty the second, average, 177, and Kreli tha third, averaip, 17. 2-.". At Stag Hall,' in the monthly roll-off for duckpin prizes, Carlisle won 1 lie first, Davis the second and Wilkinson the third. The roll-offs on other alleys for prizes will take place during tha corning week. On Thursday night the Baltimore A1h-letle Club and the Baltimore Country Club tenpln tennis tried conclusions on the Baltimore Athletic Club's alleys. The Baltimore Athletic Club had the better of the argument and won all three of the games bow led. Good Score At Utile Pin. Among the duckpin leagues some very good tesrn and Individual score were made, The Crescents, t.f the F.Ik League, howled three ."no scores nnd over, and the Red bends, of the Stag Ilnll League, one score of ."i)0. The big individual scores Mere blade by Klecka, Wagner and Carlisle. For the week th" high team score and average nt tenpins was made by the Tuesday, of Prelim's I.ensue. Wilson, of the Plucnix team i Maryland League i, made the blirii individual score, and Davis, of the Davis h Davis team (Drug League) the high Individual average. .r fiucgpins Hie ueiip,iris CMBg nail League i ronde the high team score, and the, Cresonts i K'.k League i made high team average, pfelfer, of the Crescents (Ulk League., mnde the high Individual score, and Kleeka. of the Bohemians, same league, the high individual avernge. The Week At Tenpln. Hig'i Tm Smre -Tii"'la s T.rrhm's I.fasue! . WU. High InUni'hml Siw-Mr. Wilson, Phoenix team (Mar lari'l Sui' League, 224. Hig.i T'-am Average Tuesday 'Rrehm's League), il Individual Average -Mr. Dana, Darts tt Davis tani Inig Leag-i"), 17'-s. Team scores of oo and over were made by : Maryland S'a'o I.cngue- fnratnjrno P2S f'2 Rt9 Ph'pniN R'.S Ral'imnrrs 825 Drt-.g i gut (.- '.mii -k & Co VU fif) Miarr' & 1 e.hmc 8U D-uii D,-vis 8U 130 .1111.1- Haily 4c Sod 850 Itrehm' l.'.ng'i" - Mondays 8" tS STt T'i.;.v - fc3 OiM KJ M.-.nteh'-llos MS S3 c.l.-n.Uiuis gll ili IScrgrr'- Ix-ague Wies.-in-rs FV) lifTC-ri Lindens 8 MT Other Coiiti-stn Knltiinorr Athletic Club KO 80 N lnion Tcnm No. 1 ft59 ndlvidual scores ot 2oo and over : Ma.rinml S'aTo Lonpm M:ir-t,r,i iS.iraii.pas.1 2)9 Hanoi Sarutnu.isi 2il4 W'iNon I Ph. t-nix t 2:4 Drug l.tnc'ii - I.iind (MC'ormick A Co) 2fi, Davis i Da tin i-v Davit) 3 Brehm's Loniio Miller i.on.!-iys) CP4 Clemen (Tuesdays) 202 Iterfir.-r's Leap-up 1 .it it W icsst.er) 214 Other Contfsts- Herr (Mvrtlos) 2P1 Hueknll tl'nion Trim No. 1) 210 Fiir.cke tl'nion Team No. 21 208 Wlmt The Duckpin Holler l)M. High Team Scorc-Hoilhoads "(Stag Hall League), 510. HiKh Individual Score-Mr. Pfrtfer, Crcr-pnt team iKlk Leajnioi, 12i'. HieJi Tcnin Average Crescents (Elk League), 500,1-,. High Individual Average-Mr. Kleeka, Hohemin team (K!k League), 11MS. Team scores of 450 nnd over were made by : Drora Long-lie 1 NavaVos 4S2 tVS 47$ Arundel Hint Club 4M 4 461 Ariel It, nvhig Club 4i? 4t'-6 Southerns 4.',2 463 47$ Klk League M,no..l.n, " 61 Calumet 491 .... CrcM-ciits fr'ii 5,0 f'ft oriole 4r.3 tM 458 H.-hciman 4Sfi 47 482 Climax 452 4C0 Stag Hall League- , cama-it-iieui -no Dippero 4t6 4hO HcdheiifU S4" 470 4t-3 MaHurd:! 4ji Typo league Smux ChipiH-was I 'hen 'keen Imperial League liniHi'ials Royal Arcanum League 11. C. Council Hept;i-oihs League Wics-mor 4W) 4H0 , 4--0 , 401 463 4G7 471 ' 400 465 495 Uoyal League ... Calumets 4P 4,9 Sou tiirts 497 4il Individual scores of. 100 and over: Elk League- Mvers (Mineol.isl 108 Wiigner t.Mineolnl ll'i 121 Kleeka ( M luminal 1"1 U7 Pailik (Minoolasl 102 Meisol t.MineolnsI W llohman t Calumets) 102 115 .ItiiMk K'lilumetsl 112 Albrecht iCrewents) H US Nippard (Cicsoents) 102 l(!i Campbell (Crescents) 107 102 Meiel (Crescents) 102 107 ilfoifer (Crescents) 129 Stamm (Orioles) 102 101 Stoinman (Orioles) 108 11. llauers (Oriole) 104 J02 Hohman (Kohemianst... 103 .1. Hauers (ltohemians) 105 Kleeka I Hohomiansl 113 12S 1 P.uchla ( ltohemians) 116 Opera League Clark (XTnjo) 103 IPS .1. Diuniock (Navajosl 100 105 K. Dunuoek (Xavajos) 104 Howard (N'avains) 102 Lamar ( Arundel boat Club) 103 103 Lake (Arundel Iloat Club) 107 iroiuheisoii (Arundel Host Club). PR Frederick (Ariel Rowing Club) 102 nraeket (Southerns) 100 11T Stag Hall Leaioie St. Clair (Cnnvnsliacks) l"4 llebvig (Oanvaslmok) JV3 120 Vnoth (Cnnvashaeksl "IM Jaeger (Canvasbaeks) 124 Phil (Dippers) 1 Wilkinson (DipM-rs) 104 101 Carlisle (Redheads) US 10 HI Van (Redheads) 113 104 .Marshall Redheads) 108 I Jronor (Redheads) 107 Decler (Mallards) 1H Imperial League w tJilbert (Monitors).... 109 Albright (l.nknowm) 125 Snvder (Imperials) 104 Hanson (Imperials) 101 103 1M Unth (May llellsl 101 (t'Neil (Mav Hells) 119 Sans (May Hells) 123 Typo League Menke (Sioux) 119 119 Cunningham (Chnctawg) 100 Carstons iChipjiewas) 112 Mnnn (Cliippewss) lliS 111 Stubbs (Chippewa) 100 103 Jacobs (Kirkapoos) 113 Compass League-Taylor (Norths) 107 Palmer (Souths) 110 Ciiiiuinchnm (Souths) 107 Heptnsophs League King (Wiessuers) IIS Rogers (Wiessuers) 103 Wilkinson (Wiessuers) 118 Royal League Kellntt (Calumets) 114 Scliultheis (Cnlumets) 109 Baltimore and Ohio Association Kohlcrman (Account. Dept. No. 1) 107 Chalmers (Account. Dept. No. 3).. 100 Francis (ActNjunt. DepU No. 3).... 100 ltoval Arcanum League Cruse (It. C. Council) 100 Schmidt It. C. Counril) Ill Knnpp (. C. Council) 117 r.numile (Dniid Council) 115 Bryn Mawr Winn At Basketball. The Bryn Mawr basketball team defeated a team from St. Timothy's School, Catons- vlllc the Misses Carter, principals on the latter s grounds yesterday morning In an exciting game by the score of 2 to 0. DR. II. I). BARNES, SPECIALIST. Graduate of Umvcr sitv of Maryland in 1889. Practice Limited io Male Maladies. Consultation and Advice Free. CALL OR WRITE. S22 WEST FRANKLIN STREET.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free