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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1910)
TIIE OMAHA BUNDAY HKE: AUGUST 14, 1910.
iM BALL SEa.UN IS NhAli
Missouri Valley Teams Are Preparing
for the Fray.
RULES ARE BEING CHANGED
Conch Arr Villi I'aderlite aa t
rin that Will gait the Hrn
Ther Mill liar
Vhli auditing the official sanction of
th new foot ball code by the National Inter,
collegiate rule committee, which will meet
tomorrow to place Its stamp of approval
on tha many chang mnrie daring the last
winter, the oaoh?s and mctitora In the
Missouri valley are wondering what effect
the revision will have on the quality of
the game as played at the various Insti
tutions composing the "Big Seven." Before
the reformers tinkered with the old regu
lations and made a revision that Is con
sidered the most radical since when
the Rugby game was adopted In this
country by several eastern schools, tha
coaches knew Just about what to expect
of the material that they will have on hand
this fall and were either banking on a
strong eleven or prepared to accept the
disasters of an off year. But now that the
playing coda has been knifed, and lh
removal of the so-called dangerous sections
effected, the coaches and their advisers ar
In a guandary regarding the quality of foot
tall they can give their patron during the
first fall of the expurgated game.
Injuries In the east (for there were no
serious accidents on tha western foot ball
fields last year with the possible exception
of two places) set In motion the demand for
a sane game, and many of the men who a
few years before had cried out for a de
brutallzed code came to the front again
and. stlrrec ujp the country to such a pitch
that for a time the very Ufa of the gridiron
sport was In serious danger. The cham
pions of foot ball came to tha support of
their favorite support and tha game was
permitted to keep up Its respiration.
Same Kleroeat Prevails.
As a concession for letting the gam live
the sana element was given power to revise
the rules so radically that all plans of the
foot ball coach wer upset. The calcula
tions that the director of the team made
last fall, whan be based his figures upon
the old rules all went awry, and now he
and bis pupils must adapt themselves to the
new code. Foot ball In 1910 will bs a new
garre a new gam for coaches and for
players. A new game means that the first
season must t one of experimentation In
creating new plays for both th defense
and. offence. All this change mean that
the coaches Are now going through a period
of worry and fret over the approaching
days of autumn when they must again face
th orttlcal studenta and faeultlei who de
mand, above all things, a winning team.
For seeral weeks coaones in this division
of th foot ball world have been devising
plays that are expected to o successfully
usd under th new rules. In a few of
th schools Nebraska and Kansas the
captains of th teams ha.e been consult
ing with the candidates for th teams and
getting an Idea, of what th material will
b able, to do in playing uader th re
formed code. They hav learned, as well
aa their coaches, that many of the men
who hav been figured on for doing th
bulk of tha work on the teams this fall
will be important factors In giving them
a winning eleven. Th captain and
coach realise now that they will hav to
build up an entirely different kind of tsara
from that which played th gam in the
west last autumn. Men who war pecul
iarly fitted for gridiron work last fall ar
in many cases llttl adapted for th re
At Omaha in October Nebraska mads
a better showing against th great Minne
sota lven and held It to a tie score In
the first half. Th Corunusker were able
to do this thing because they had a line
that was more than equal to tha northern
eleven. The terrifying offense that hum
bled Chicago found a stone wall In Ne
braska forwards and recoiled at nearly
every attack with a loss of ground. Min
nesota work the game because Nebraska,
possessed an extremely weak back field that
could not hold up its end of th play. Tn
open style of gam played u unimportant
part in this contest.
' Nebraska Shoald B Stroma;.
But under the rules that will b In fore
this fall there will be llttl need of
bulky line, for the plunging plays used by
th backs will not be employed, being pro
hibited by th latest regulations. The new
rules also will do away with the necessity
. of th Quarterbaok position for any player
will be allowed to carry the bali through
the tin at any time or place. With line
olunging under ban, th defensive ' line
, :an be arranged to take care of th at
tack upon It. The defensive line men will
no longer have to fight against a group
of players pushing and pulling a man, for
such work is also forbidden. Th rules
against the Hue plunging and th ohanges
giving the backs more freedom in their
work, will call for quick and active players
who can solve a play befor It has re
ceived th momentum that assures success.
For 1910 It seems certain that the coaches of
th country will have to depend on th
player who are adept at forward passing
kicking and running through a broken
field. The large man who combines speed
and clear thinking with his strength, of
course, will continue to be a valuable man
to any team.
When the season came to a clot'' last
fall Nebraska probably had the best out
look for a chumpionshlp eleven of any
school In th Missouri valley. Its famous
Una, that was the talk of th west, lost
only , two men, and the place of these
players left no hoi In the team, for the
coach had. substitutes almost aa valuable
as th regulars. With his forwards re
maining strong, Coach "King" Cole was
figuring on building up a machine around
this stone wall that would paralyze the
' offense of the teams that ar to be m;t
this season. For his bark field the couch
had the best bunch of tnnterlnl that hat
been seen In this section of Uie couniry
In several vars. His bucks were green
last fall, but toward the end of the season
they were playing Bpetdv bill. Tnf rejulnr
sat of backs Is to he on hand again, but
In addition there will be five or six player
who ar fully as good as those veterans.
With this abundance of limber for his
back field Conch Cole planned on devlsna.
a series of plays Hat would startle the
wt en3 glv the Cornhnskers a rarU
The new rules have thrown asld all the
schemes projected by the Nebrssl. i coach
and forced him into a position where he
la now wondering how his men are gilngi
to yield to th demand of the revise! e xit
He knew Just what all Ms pupils could
do with th old rule, but now he mut
experiment practically all fail witn new
formations aod plays that will probahlv
lower th standard of tho umi at th
Cnmhuker school. His heavy line is not
golrg to be an Important factor and hu
must depend upon optri play entliely for i Chines have taken more readily to the
scoring, which situation means that h will battlnc gam than the Japams. Hong
hav to look to h! back field for men I Chack, En Sua and John Lo meet th ball
wbo caa accurately toss th pluy and carry j squarely and ar known throughout Haw aii
It in running plays. j as nrtl hitters. The American national
The m situation thut confronts the game Is u.u suffering in th hands lthr
Nebraska coach I tru of iUssourl. Iuwaju' the Chines. or Japan
ami Drake. Thee schools all had strong
line lat fall and the posrweta were that
the forwards for this season would be
lully n strong as In 1909. With 'the new
rules planing a premium on light and fast
players the coaches at those schools have
been hit a severer blow than those Institu
tions which were weak In the line but
powerful In the back field. It Is thoe
schools that lucked the line material but
pofe!ed th good forward passers ami
klrkers that will wp the benefit of the
revision this coming season. Among th
school of this hitter class are Iowa, Ami,
Kir, jo and .Washington.
Ames was helpless last fall because of
Its frail line and had the most disastrous
season rince '.t begin attracting attention
In the west. Kansas would have won tho
championship of the Missouri valley linrt
Its line been the equal of Missouri's. It
was the Jayhnwker qimrterback and rear
guard that enabled Coach Kennedy' team
to hold the Tigers to a low score. Wash
ington was a non-factor because of Ita
miserable llnu work.
With the season six weeks off. It looks
as though Nebraska. Missouri, Kansas and
Ames should produce the leadlnn elevens
of this pectlon. All of them will have
rriuch available material of both the light
and heavy varieties, and if th coache
are evenly matched as to lnventlv genius
and power for work th teams should make
a pretty struggle for supremacy In tho
valley. Coach "King" Cole at Nebraska
has an advantage over the other mentor,
for he will have a prize bunch of light
weight candidates and also large group
of heavy men who possess speed, tact and
keen thought. Ha will liav two sets of as
fin back field men a hav donned uni
forms In this section of the country during
the lml five years. In addition, he will
have two men who can accurately p'.tch t'le
spheroid long distances and a kicker who
can boot the ball between tho goal posts
from the forty and forty-five-yard line
with wonderful accuracy.
ARMERS AS AUTOMOBILE BUYERS
Remarks of a Msusfsctsrer on th
"" Asioag Western Bankers.
Are too many of the Inhabitants of, the
United State buyknat automobiles T Has
the popularity of the automobile reached a
stage where It can be said to threaten the
financial stability of the nation? . Is It
true that men have been mortgaging their
homes and farm to purchase cars?
These arc questions of particular In
terest in automobile circles. Also, they
are questions of vital Importance to th
manufacturing Industry. Walter EI Flan
ders, president of the EJ.-M.-F. company,
In Detroit, has been exceedingly fortunate
In predicting market conditions since his
connection with th Industry. He points
to the fact that- hi company la now build
ing an addition to It main plant a an evi
dence of his belief In the stability of the
industry on the whole.
'There are and always will be a lot gos
sips who will be Interested In the affairs
of their neighbors," said Mr. Flanders.
'An accomplished gossip - will accumulate
and spread a lot of misinformation par
ticularly regarding person of whom he Is
Jealous. That la tha common source of
rumor regarding Individual cases of al-
ig-d Installment plan purchase of auto
mobile. It 1 safe to aay that 90 per cent
of the season's retail sales have been made
on a cash basis. Adherence to this rule
ha- been one of the greatest advantages
of th Industry.
"Never hi my experience have I known
r beard of a man mortgaging Tit home to
purchase an automobile. Such case may
exist, but If they do they are merely testl
nony to th existence . bf a' class , devoid
of business sens or frugality, and th
members of which would have expended
their entire resource In some other way
but for tbelr ambition to own a ear.
Th time is long sine past In which
existed a common belief that th auto
mobile wa a pleasure vehicle, available
only to the rich. A a matter of fact, th
prosperous western farmer Is now by all
odd th largest buyer in th market.
Nearly 80 per cent of the K.-M.-F. com
pany's 1910 output Tias gone Into the hands
of owner living on farm or In small
villages where street car lines do not
The American farmer ' Is a hard
headed person. If he buy a ear h dors
It only after Investigation among neighbors
and friends and figuring how many driving
horse he can dispense with and how much
added business he can do. The pleasure of
riding which hi new possession makes
possible Is a purely additional premium he
get In th package.
"On of the largest perhaps the next
largest class of automobile purchasers Is
the medical profession, which has absorbed
a remarkable number of light car, of th
runabout order' in particular. Every
doctor' automobile retire to ether em
ployment from on to four horses and
buggies. Th automobile need supplies
only when In actual use on the road. The
experience of the doctor U similar to that
of the contractor and a large clas of
other men whose business require rapid
locomotion for comparatively ' short
"Undoubtedly th larg majority of auto
mobiles sold hav replaced horses, this be
lug true as well of th car purchased
merely or pleasure. In nearly all cases an
automobile will pay It upkeep expenses,
ven when used merely In a pleasure way,
It Is more pleasant and less expejisiv to
take an evening rid than to spend the
recreation hour of the family In a thea
ter. 8hort trips by automobile hav very
largely replaced summer pleasure travel
by rail and boat. All over th resort
regions of the country ther la a growing
oomplalnt that former patrons are now
absent from their summer haunts, remain
ing at home and using their cars aa a less
expensive method of enjoying a vacation.
New Tork Herald.
JAP BASE BALL TEAM LOSES
Crack Mvpones Meet Ssag ia Two
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 13 Waseda uni
versity's crack Japanese base ball team has
struck a snag In Honolulu. Th collegians
were beaten, first by a plcked-up team of
Oahu and then by the nine of the Chinese
Athletic club. Both games were high class
and the first one went seventeen Innings,
sixteen without a run .vr either side.
re.p1te th defeats It Is plain that the
Japanese are playing a fast game. The vis
itors from the east have a strong battery In
Omura and Yamawikl.
Americans whu hav seen th games aay
that these two would do credit to any
American college team, and to some teams
of the smaller professional leagues. In sev
enteen Innings Omura gav only three
bases on balls and struck out fourteen
men. This is pitching witn a vengeance.
The men who defeated th Japanese In
the first aame hav had long experience.
! and would compar favorably wtth many
I 0f the teams In th amall American pro-
Chinete In Honolulu hav a pitcher who
compare favorably with tn visiting Japa
nese t wirier. Hi name I Apau, and h has
both speed and control. I'p to date the
Dudie Archdale, the Season's Trotting Sensation
Wins Honors for
Host Noted Racing Mare of the
Year Is a Product of Ne
braska. In that ' pretty little black mare, now
known W the trotting horse lover of the
United States as "Dudie Archdale" Ne
braska haa again furnished a really high
class and consistent Grand circuit winner.
One Is perforce reminded in looking over
the string of victories to her credit of a
former campaign by the pioneer Nebraska
"Big Ring" winner, Shade On, with the
aim man up behind him who is responsi
ble for the making of "Dudie," with her
perfect manners, combined with the ability
and determination to fight out a race to the
bitter end. But many difference exist.
When John 8., then, as now, of Nellgh,
Neb., took , his unknown and unheralded
pacer east, not a man even guessed that
th western- pair even had a look-in to
win. But he did win and kept on all
through the season beating the best horses
of the year in his class.
"Dudie Archdale received her education
a a baby trotter at the hands of this
sam man, and that it la to "home in
fluences" that she owes her present ability
may be learned from the statement of Q.
8, Harris of Hooper, Neb., the man who
bred, raised and owned her up to the time
she came into her present ownership at a
consideration of SIS.OOO. Mr. Harris says,
"Remember that Mr. Kay deserves the
credit of her education." .
The nil re haa been piloted during her
races this year by P. FV Oeers, the dean
of American trainer and, of course, ha has
been highly pleased with her performonces.
Dudie was sent to Mr. Kay at Nellgh as
a 2-year-old to get her first Ideas of how
It ia that real race horses act. So fast did
she "come" that at the end of the season
she trotted a mile In 2:22.
The next spring she was again trained
by Kay a a S-yar-old and was shipped
to Springfield where she forced out Justo
In 1:134. The wise one decided Immedi
ately she was a "slszler" and she ha never
given them a chance to change their minds.
At her next start at Pekln, 111., she drove
the Jay Bird colt to his limit to win In
2:104. She was not started the next week
owing to a curious combination of circum
stances. She was so good that the mana
ger of Justo were afraid she would race
their colt Into the ground, and drew him.
This left Dudie the best of the field and
also meant that she would take a record
and so preclude the splendid campaign in
the green classes a 6-year-old, which her
friends could already see In the future
and which materialised so handsomely this
year. Consequently she wa drawn and
shipped back home.
Last fall she was again sent to Nellgh
and was coming 1 along nicely and. doing
all that she wa asked. The weather be
came co bad and It was so difficult to give
her the necessary work that It was derided
to send her to Oeers, who was wintering at
Memphis, Tenn., as is hi custom.
Th black filly has won the following
rich' stakes up to the present:
2:18 trot at Terre Haute, Irtd., for 12,000;
best time, 3:11.
12 trot at Grand Rapids, Mich., for
$10,000;" best time, 2:08.
Paper mills purse at Kalamazoo, Mich.,
for 210.000; best time, 2:06.
Classic M. and M. atakes at Detroit, for
210.000; best time, 2:08A.
2:14 trot at Cleveland, for 25.000; best time,
Dudie Arohdale's Inheritance amply ac
counts for her speed. She traces through
her sire, Archadle directly back to Elec
tioneer 125, the fountain head of the great
family of that name. Her dam is that
rare old, race mare, Dudie Egmont 2:13,
and reports state that she Is exactly Ilk
her mother In way of going, disposition
As Is always the case when a genuine
star shows up in the trotting firmament, it
Is now the fashion on every hand to "tout"
the little mare who seems almost Invinci
ble. , It Is, however, her old friends who
knew her and believed In her from the
first, who are getting the most pleasure
out of her performances and their "I told
you so's" are at least pardonable.
Her record as shown above Is 2:06, and
from all appearances she will not stay
long at that mark If som aspiring trot
ter tie up with her that can take her a
mil as fast as she Is capable of stepping.
She Is now owned by F. G. Jones of
Memphis, Tenn., having been purchased
by him from Mr. Hooper Just before win
ning her race at Terre Haute, for $1000.
She seems to be In a fair way to win her
purchase price back and leav a comfort
able balance on th right side of th
ledger befor snow flies.
CHAS. TH0RS0N MEETS DEATH
Tt'TAN. Neb.. Aug. IS (Special.)
Charles Thorson, a hardware dealer of
Mead, was drowned In th liatte river
near her today at 2 p. m. while In bath
ing The body was recovered by John
Fuehrer, a farmer, who wa. working lu a
nearby bay field.
; . - vV v M W
JOHNSON COACH FOR D0ANE
Former Player Will Hare Charge f
th Foot Ball Tram There
EARLi JOHNSON .
CRETE, Neb., Aug. 13. (Speclal.)-Earl
Johnson has been appointed foot ball coach
at Doane college for the coming season. Mr.
Johnson Is a graduate of the Crete High
school on whose foot ball team he played
In the years 1899, 1900 and 1901, and spent
some time at Doane college, playing foot
ball In 1904, 1905, 1907 and 1908. , His position
was at halfback and he was' always re-
guarded as an enthusiastic, fearless player.
One year he captured the team. HI
training was gained under Coaches
Fisher and Cams and he saw a good many
of the big games at Lincoln. He Is very
loyal to Doane College and will bring to his
new work complete knowledge of the game
and a resolute determination to put Doane
at the head of the league.
' Doane college foot ball schedule for 1910:
October 1, Grand Island at Crete; October
8, Hastings at Hastings; October 21; Peru at
Peru; October 29, University of Nebraska at
Lincoln; November 4, Kearney at Kearney;
November 11, Wesleysn at University
Place; November 19, Bellevue at Crete; No
vember 24. St. Mary's at St. Mary's Kan.
. Up on Gridiron
Local Alumni Enthusiastic Over Foot
Ball Outlook for Ann Arbor
Team This Year.
The roseate hu of the dispatches, anent
the coming football season, which have
emanated this week from Ann Arbor have
brought Joy. to the hearts of Omaha Alumni
of the University of Michigan. For, with
twelve M. men back, with only Captain
AUerdlce, Waamund and Magkloshn of last
year's team missing, and with Coaoh
"Hurry-up" Yost again at the helm al
ready smiling und aching for the first
game, the chances for another western
championship and another successful east
ern Invasion are, Indeed, biiprht.
The following M men are to be bacU
In college next year and will don the
moleskins at the first call for candidates:
Captain Benhrook. Clark, Green. Freeney,
Conklln. Pattenglll, Ranney, Wells, Kd
munds. Smith, Watklns and Llnthlcum. It
looks now that with this wftalth of veteran
material, the smiling coach's hardeft task
will be the development of an efficient
quarter-back to fill the shoes of "Billy'
Wasmund. Th men who have shone most
brilliantly In this position are Patengill,
who playrd defensive quarter a part of
laFt year, notably In the Minnesota same,
and MsMlllan, last year's snappy fjMliman
Clark, Freeney, Greei and Gporte r.awtrn
of la year' regulars, tocether with
Thompson and Heubol of the 1911 team, will
contest tor th buck-field places, left va
cant by the departure of Allerdlc and
Magldsohn, both All-Amerlcan men. Cole.
Fischer and Munson, of last year's fresh
man team, wm In a fair way to make
some of the veteran linemen hustle for the r
The season for th nnlze and blue openi
with a name HRaii.et Cae fcclenufio scr.ooc
at Ann Aibor on October J. Just four days
after school heclns. but the training sea
son will open about September 15, wh.n
Coach Yost sml Tralr.er Kianzleln go Into
camp with their pupis at Whlunore lake.
Here the team will remain U'ltil the Inst:,
tutlon opens It doors October 4
Michigan's schedule follows:
October s Case at Ann Arbor.
October 15 Michigan Arrlcultural college
at Ann Arbor.
October 22-Ohio Ptate at Columbus.
October 29 Hyracu at Syracuse
November 5 Notre Tiamo at Ann Aibor.
November 12-IVnr-sylvanM at Ann Aibi i.
November U-Minnebota ut Ami Aibur.
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Many Horses Will
"Run at Lincoln
Large Number of Entries Received
for Races at State Fair Early
LINCOLN, Aug. 13.-Speclal.) F.ntrles
for a number of the state fair races close
here Monday, entries for another set of
contests having closed May 1G, with 187
hones named for the six races, and few
of these have been scratched to date. A
large number of entries for the late closing
races are at hand, so there Is every assur
ance of a bli field and good sport. The
list of races Is as follows:
Mondav, September 5-2 W) trot, $1,000; 2:20
pace, $i00. Running Half mile dash, $100;
seven-eighths of a mile dash, $100; two
mile relay, change hore before grandstand
at end of each half mile.
Tuesday 2:15 trot, X); 2:15 pace, $1,010:
2:09 pace, $600. Runnlnpi-Nebraskn Derby,
one mile and a sixteenth, $500; three
quarters of a mile dash, $100; two-mile
relay, change horse before grandstand ut
end of each half mile.
Wednesday 3-y ear-old pace. $600 ; 2:20
trot, $000; 2:25 pace. $1,000. Running Five
eighths of a mile dash, $100; half mile anil
repeat,. $100; two-mile relay, change horse
before grandstand at eni of each half mile.
Thursday 2:18 trot, $1,000; 8-year-old trot,
$W0; 2:17 pace, $000 ; 2:04 pace, $D. Run
l.lng Four and a half furlongs dash, S100
one mile dash, $150; two-mile relay, chanjro
horse before grandstand at end of each
" Friday 2:25 trot $600; 2:10 troC $; 212
pace, $M0. Running Half mile consolation
dash, $100; two-mile closing of relay, change
horse before grandstand at end . of each
half mile. Purse. $1,000 If three strings of
contestants or $1,250 it four or more.
Bole I a Star.
Bole, whom Dick Cooley has Just sold,
play anywhere on the diamond, catching
or pitching Including.
M u.l H 3-pas.
Moiiel C -ps.
Model F SpecUJ-4iveTj
X-2 Car, for door -$2900 , TS'
Get Poor Start
Veteran Jack Boyle Declares Big;
.Leagues Train Young Twirleri
on Bad Theory.
NEW YORK, Aug. 13-"The present way
of handling pitchers I mean, of course, the
way of breaking in young pitchers is nil
wrong," says the veteran Jack Royle, who
caught for the St. Louis Brown when
Charlie Comiskey was mar..iKlng Von der
Ahe' team. "I may be mistaken, of course,
but In my opinion the system now followed
by all the big league maiiauora is absurd.
It is now the Invurlable ctiKtom when a
major league team secures a Junior wonder
from the bushes, to set him down upon the
bench and tell hint to stop, look and lis
ten. He Is supposed to pitch a little be
fore the game, and then to watch the
veterans putting them over, and, Incident
ally, to learn all he can about the various
batsmen and the inside workings of the
fast company. Then, some day, when a
pitcher has been pounded, the youngster
goe In from the bench and make a sorry
showing. Theoretically, of course, this sys
tem ought to be all right. The boy Is
going to school, a It were, and receiving
the Instruction to fit him for his buslnes
careeT. Hut aa a matter of plain fsrt and
common seise, how about It T . '
"Your young pitcher comes up from th
brushwood with a sense of sublime confi
dence and an unlimited stock of nerve.
He thinks h must be good, or the big team
wouldn't have paid so much money for
him. He knows that If he could go right
In there and face those big leaguers he'd
show them up; but he doesn't get th
chance. By the time he has been under In
struction for a week or two he haa lost
hia confidence. He has had It Impressed
upon him that he Is lucky to be alive. He
has had the merits of his natural style
crtlclsed; he ha een shown a lot of
tunts, with the best Intentions, but with
out th least effect.
"Anson used to take them green from the
train. 'Good morning, Mr. Anson. I'm
Hurlby, the new pitcher.' 'Umph. Umph.
When did you get inr 'Why, Just ten
minutes ago, Mr.. Anson.' 'Urn, uh. I'm,
uh. Well, young man, go and eat a good
steak and get out the ball perk before 2:30.
You pitch this afternoon.'
"And the greenhorn would go In, and
would mow down the mighty sluggers.
Why? Because he came up fresh, strong,
full of confidence. -The other fellows' were
scared, not the kid. They took It for
granted the boy must be a wonder or he
wouldn't be sent In raw from the little
league. He had new stuff and backwoods
shoots; he may have been crude, but a wise
old catcher would be helping him, and the
Old Man would be yelling, 'Haw, haw! Go
It, "boy haw, haw! Look at them trying
to hit that curve!' And In that way
Anson made great pitcher.
"Take 'em as they get off the train.
Feed them, and ram 'em Into the uniform.
Send "em straight In that very afternoon.
If the boy hav the stuff, they will show
It instantly, and It will be the opposing
batsman who will be attacked with stage
fright, not the new kids. And If you don't
think I'm right, study the old record and
note how the big stars broke in."
Sosder; Ysekii Arrive at
Marbleaead (or Race.
. MARBLEHEAD. Mass , Aug. 18. The
American boats that wilt sail against the
Spanish Bonder ' yachts next week for the
President Taft and Governor; Draper cups
were selected tonight. They are the Har
poon, C. F. Adams, Beaver, C. H. W. Fos
ter, Clma and Guy Lowell.
The 6panl8h boats, the Chonta, Mosquito
It and Papoose, arrived In the harbeor to
night and expect to be under sail tomor
row. The International races will begin on
the 17th and the yachts will race every
day. except Sunday, until the contest 1 de
1911 has in store for you no motor car
more interesting than this. It is stamped
with the characteristics that distinguish
the super-car from the moderately good.
It is a fine and a finished product.
It will disappoint you in no single par
ticular. A dignified and a beautiful
car which realizes every expectation
aroused by its distinguished appearance.
SPEEDWELL MODELS FOR 1911
Koadster $3900 Model IV A-pas. Tocrinr
Toy Tonseau. . S0J8 Car, Tor Door
V'.oaal x B-pass. Touring car... aaeo ,.,
Model K 6-pas. Close Coupled 8680 Mod,11 T-pa. Tcmria Oaf. . .
Model O4-pase. Torpedo 8700 Kodl T peelaj- 7-pasa Tour.
Mod.l K Special t-pas. la C. or Door . .
Tor Toaaaaa, 8700 Modal E -pass. Limousin
All 4-CyUnd.r, BO X. W.
The Speedwell Motor Car Company, Dayton, Ohio
Licensed Under the Kelden Patent.
Capron-Wright Automobile Co.
2C24 FAKNAM STREET,
Championship Will Occur at Brook
line, and Rules Will Be Little V
NEW YORK, Aug. 13. Announcement ef
th conditions and program of the amateur
golf championship of the United States Golf
association have been Issued by th secre
tary, Robert C. Watson. Th meeting will
this year take place over the links of tha
Brrokllne Country club at Brookllne, Mass.,
'urng th week of September 12. Condi
tions are similar to those of last year and
also to those governing the championship
of tho Western Oolf association recently
concluded over the link of the Mlnlkahda
club of Minneapolis.
A qualifying round of eighteen hole wn
open the proceedings on Monday, Septem
ber 12, and on Tuesday th sixty-four
players returning low scores will continue
over another round of medal play. Th
thirty-two players having th best scores
for the double round will be eligible to
continue for the championship title. Th
first round of match play will take place
on Tuesday afternoon at eighteen holes,
and th following day th match play
will be continued over thirty -six hole.
The usual conditions hav been laid down
for the guidance of player in tha event
of tie In the medal play and also for
halved matches In the match play rounds.
In the event of a tie or ties for the last
place on Monday ar on Tuesday morning
the contestant so tied will continue to
play until one of them shall have gained
a lead by a stroke at any hole, while In th
event of a halved matoh the winner will
be determined by the winning of the first
Th winner of the competition will be re
garded a the champion amateur golfer
of the year, and the club from which th
player has entered will receive custody of
the Havemeyer cup for one year. In addi
tion to cup and title th winner will re
ceive a gold medal, while a allver medal
will be awarded to the runner-up and
bronze medals to the other semi-flnallsta.
Any player belonging to a club, a member
of the United State Golf association, may
enter for the tournament, whll ,the ex
ecutive committee of the assoclaton also
reserves the right to Invite any foreign
players who at the time may be visiting
Following Is the program of th
Monday, September 12 9 a. m., medal
play round, eighteen holes.
Tuesday. September IS 9 a. m., medal
play round (continued), eighteen holes; 2
p. m., match play round, eighteen holes.
Wednesday, Beptember 149:80 18. m.,
match play round, thlrty-slx holes.
Thursday, September 15. 10 a. m., match
play round, thlrty-slx hole.
Friday, Beptember IS. 10 a. m., match
play round, thirty-six holes.
Saturday, September 1710:20 a. m., final
match play round,, thlrty-slx holes.
EVEJVTS OX RUNIVIXQ TRACKS
Rejtlaoacfce Wins Fee tar SeUlaa;
Stake at Saratoga.
SARATOGA, Aug. IS. Restlgouche easily
won the Schenectady selling stake at on
mils, th feature of th card her today.
First race, five and, one-half furlongs:
Helen Barbee (8 to 6) won, The Hague,
second: Van Zee. third. Time: 1:104-.
Second race, seven furlongs: Shannon
(6 to i) won, Herkimer, second: Rosseaux,
third.' Time: 1:28. "
Third race, mile: Restlgouche (9 to 20)
won, Bonnie Kelso, second; Jacqueline,
third. Time: 1:424.
Fourth race, mile and three-eighteenths:
Firestone (9 to hi won. Tasteful, second;
Bob R., third. Time: 2:04.
Fifth race, one and one-sixteenth miles:
Be.llevlew, won; Montgomery,, second; Th
Peer, third. Time: 2:19.
Sixth race, six furlongs: Swannama (80 ta
1) won, Rockvllle, second; Savannah, third.
OJUUA, EB. MM
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