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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 04, 1912, Image 10

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TIMELY BUS OF SPORT
Jack Johnson Offered $20,000
for a Bout in This City.
M'MAHONS NOW IN FIELD
Would Match Champion with
Joe Jeannette at the Empire
Athletic Club. .
If tho plans of Joss and Edward Mc
Mahon aie completed. Jack Johnson, th?*
heavyweight champion of the world, end
Joe Jeannette, whom some critic"? regar I
as the . hampion's most formtdabta rivn).
Will ine.'t In a ten-ro lud bout h? tore the
Eniptr I Athl.-tio ?'lull r>f this city In tlie
r.ear future. Th? M-M.ihnn brothers have
?.ff.r'.l s paree of ?20,tv?0 for a match be?
tween th?> men, of which, am?.mt Johnson
Is to receive BS,*M0 and Jeannette 15.000.
Although Johnson has held OUI for S flat
guarantee of S3B.0O0 it is generally believed
t lie Mad a (?out of twenty rounds or
more in view, ami ?hat he will be willing
tu an-<*iit th<- .?(Ter.
As a firth* i inducement Dan McK?-tr: k
has off ? red Johnson S bonus Of %">.W-0 to
meet Jeannette, so that the boni of ten
rounds would be worth 120.000 to him under
any clrcumstaiK
In a letter to the sporting editor of The
Tribune last evening .its? and Ed. lie?
aiah'?n s-ay:
For some time we have been Interested in
the promoting ??f nigh class boxlns i <Jt,? at
the Empire and Olympic clubs,
it has been ?air policy to preeenl the beet
boya available, and in making matches we
have strictly adiar?.i t<> matches In which
both contestants were of equal class.
We now want t? preeenl t<? the NeVl York
boxinK fats' th?- world's heevyweighl
Champion, Jack Johnson. While we a":-r?
date that Johnson would be a tremendous
attraction with almost any one, at the
same time we will only match hirn with the
man who in our opinion is capable of giv?
ing him a Rood contest We refer to Joe
Jeennette, who is n?> doubt the next beat
man to Johnson in the heavyweight Une.
We an i repar? 1 t.i giv<- him for this bout
a puise (if Cn.000, l > be ?livid? d M follows:
lio.'ioii for John.-..n and 16.000 for Jeannette.
A? Johnson has-, been demanding $80,000
for a content, we assume that In ??ni-1 to
get thH? -,mount It woi.Id have to he a con?
test of twenty rounds or more, so we are
practically Riving him his own terms, or
115,000 for t> n rounds.
We hr:\-e wired this offo? to Johnson, and
have Stipulated that it would have tp be
with Jeannette, f ?r there is no other ma:i
in the country to-dry who can give John?
son a good baut. While the "white hoi es"
are. all right as "white hopes." the match?
ing of them with Johnson would be ridicu?
lous.
The Empire Athletic Clnh will seat ?.iVio
persons, but on the night of th" "K. O."
. ftrown-I,each Cross bout over 6.000 Jammed
the hall. At an average of $5 per seat the
Johnson-Jeannette meeting would draw $30,
000, so that it could be held at a profit, as
even at that average tickets would be at a
premium.
If Johnson sticks to the announcement he
made yesterday, th?? chances are against
bis appearing here with Jeannette as an
opponent, although the opportunity to pick
up an extra 120,000 may be tempting
enough to make him accept the offer. He
Is quoted as saying In Chicago last night:
"I'm going to licht Sam McVey in Paris
on the night of the ?'rand Prix. I think
June 2.",. an?l I'll ?iiJit Flynn sum?- time be?
fore that, either in New York or Nevada.
"There has been so much stuff published
It's hard to tell where I'm at, and I want
te straighten It up. Every manager of a
fighter who by tho widest stretch of the
imagination might be called a heavy?
weight has been seeking publicity for his
man by a lot of talk about a match with
Johnson.
"Johnson has two matches coming?the
two I named, and no mora Wben there
are more. I'll announce them."
The chamrion said the McVey artbl-s
would be signed in legal form to-day and
that the Flynn contracts would be signed
within a day or two.
Harry Woherton. the new manager of
the Yankees, did not return to this city
yesterday. It was said at the office of th?.
club that he was now expected to-morrow.
Plans for the spring training trip at At?
lanta are being made. Hal Chase says he
Will go South early to g<n a start on the
other players In reaching his playing form
and condition.
AMERICAS LAWN TENNIS TEAM, WHICH S I TI KHKD A CRUSHING
DEFEAT IX AUSTRALIA FOB DAVIS CVV.
' -.Vill.atr. A. Lamed. Bails ?. Wright
Clean Sweep at Labvn
Tennis by Australia
Larned Strains Tend?
and Wright Unable
to Pl__y on the
Last Day.
ChriPtolnirch, New Zealand, Jan. 3.-1"
third and m?>st disastrous ?ffort that Am.
' l?-ans have ever mad? to lift th.- Darla
tarnational lawn tennis challenge rup cai
to an <-nd here to-day. All of I'M ti
matches go to the er?.?!it of the defend?
of the trophy. To Maurlee E. Mcl,oughl
th?- youag C8ilifornian who was here tl
years ago with the challenging team, b
longs the credit of saving the terminait?
of the series from much criticism by fc
lowers of the frame in this ?..art of tl
world. I? was Mclaughlin, the youth wl'
UM splendid spirit of ?i true sporfma
who took the court to-day against Norms
K. Brookes to !>e beaten at o?4, 4??3, 4?
C?3, 6?4.
To the credit of the American it mm
lbs aef down that his play was f,\r sup'-rlc
to that which either William A. *__t_ed i
Baals C. Wright ??isplayed in their single
mati-hes last Monday.
Early In the day it was evident that a
least ?me match would not be played an.
that possibly both might be ?I? faulted. Thl
caused some uneasiness and embarrassm'-n
for the committee, as sittings had beet
?ol?! for th<- thref days of play.
Larned was suffering from a strain?-?
I tendon and could not r-.ect Brooke?. A:
lor Wright there was no explanation forth
??oming as to his failure to appear, excepl
? that he was Indisposed. As S result ol
I this Tod Heath, who beat Larned on Mon?
day, won by default. That is what
Brookes's match actually amounted to, al?
though he agreed to ths substitution of
McLoughlln.
As If to show the young American Its
appreciation ?>' bis spirit ths crowd of
specietore, which was nearly up to the
assemblage of the first and second days,
applauded McLoughlln and gave him a
royal welcome when he came out. la this
respect h<- shared In the hour of triumph
of Brooke.-?, who has bocome. the hero of
this series for the cup. Beside the tall
OLD CROW
Beg. t.'. P. Ta*. Off.
RYE
The Standard of RYE Whiskey
Guaranteed Pure RYU Whiskey Under Na
**LD?ROWvJ tional lure 1-ood Law Serial Kumbcr ?163 jjhQlD CROtyij
NOT BLENDED
TOI NOT ADULTERATED
Iftllio?etti ?OLD ONLY ?N CL'R SEALED BOTTLES EVERYWHERE P.^.'?'^i
^, jjg0 NEVER ?OLD IN BULK
WE ARE THE LARGEST BOTTLERS OF OLD-FASHIONED HAND?
MADE SOUR MASH STRAIGHT PURE RYE WHISKEY IN THE WORLD
H. B. KIRK & CO.. New York, N. Y.
AUTOMOBILES.
AUTOMOBILES.
?i
Renault, the Car of Refinement9 9
rE new 1912 Renault Cars, which have just
arrived from France, have brought still
greater fame to their constructor.
For in these strikingly handsome automobile?,
no detail is lacking?there is refinement class?
luxury? in every car.
When you inspect these new models you will
want to ride in one- and when you ride in one you
will want to own it.
See them at the Importers' Automobile Salon,
at Hotel Astor, January 2nd to 1,1th, and make an
appointment for a practical demonstration.
Please note change of address. We are now in
our New Home.
Renault Fr.'res Selling Branch, inc.
Sole Repr?sentatives for the Renault Cars
in the United States.
1890 Broadway at 63d Street, New York
Mr. Norri* N. Mason, Sales Manager
American Brook'-s almost appeared diminu?
tive, his ratl'er frail figure and thin, sensitive
face causing him to took anything bul the
marvel of the courts which h?- has proved
himself it aras Bi*ookes who started his
gam?- going at once, nn?l his volleying and
wonderful driving quickly accounted for
the first set.
In the necond and third sets McLottghlin
exploit*?! hi.? strength nt the n?t The
American seemed to hurl himself from
the naso Une, whether behind service or on
the return of the servies frfim Brookes's
side, with nil of his ."kill the Melbourne
man was Mocked. MeLoUghlln eras alert,
and there were few times in ?
when Brookes was successful It? either
volleying or driving the ball for BCeS by
placement.
With the American bailing at tw?. s.its t..
one, Brookes In the fourth Bet w?.rk. I
aervlee harder and ?tea?)!??i ??? the control
of his volleying shota Rarely has he shoarn
Kiich splendid form. The American fought
out the rattles with splendid courage, but
appeared t<> tire toward th.- end, and lost
the n?xt two sets and the match.
I? is not kn?iwn erben I ? Americana will
sail for th?- states It Is possible thai they
may ?'iig.ig?- in tome specially arranged
matches al either Sydney or Melbourne be?
fore leaving Australia. In any rase the
Davis tfup stays beta? ami it la hoped thai
th.- Ajnerteaaa ?md th?. ?.th?-r nations Bill
make- another try next year.
PARIS TO GET BIG MATCH
France, Not Australia, To Be
Scene of Johnson-McVey Bout.
Sydney. Australia. Jan I Hugh I? M<
infosh. ?.?ho ha-? i??-?-n arranging s boxing
match ?_ ?we,.n .fa.-k JohttBOn, heavy.? ?'
chtunpto- of the wort-, and Ham M
has a? ? ? pted a tempting off? r te el
th? place of ? ?. light from Australia t"
?Paris, Franc-, on the nig I Of the ?Iran?!
Prix The BBeeting originally was set for
Easter Metida*; In lydney.
Pam Langford and ?3am McVey hav?
Signed for a return match <>n January M
here if MeVey*e hand beats in the mean
time.
CREW TRIES NEW MACHINES
Columbia Oarsmen Begin Active
Work Under Jim Rice.
Athletics at Columbia got under full
swing again y? st, m1.iv. Mrhen the univer?
sity opened following the Christmas re?
cess Although the r?guler cell for
dldates for the 'varsity and freshman
creara w-iii not be Issued until the I ?
nlng of next month, Jim Rica, th? coach
of the crews, had a good iqUSd of both ? -"
perleniced men end youngsters on ban?]
yeeterdey, and there will i?<- practice for
them every other day until after the mid?
term examination, which will ? om?- In thro
weeks.
During the holidays thS new Bel "f row?
ing machines which Rice had built I -
K?rens, of Springfield, were Installed In
the rowing ro?un The inachlnes <.n the
port and Btarboard *-!<l?-s are coupled to.
gether, sa that it is Impossible for s man
to row out of time with the others. Bach
man pulls, in addition lo the drum at ths
Bids Of hi? ?.?mi machine, ?. drum llx?-?"
where the <???.. wain WOttld be In a ahell
Attached to this last ?lrum Is an Indl
cator showing the number ?.r atrokes at
which the m?n are rowing and also giv?
ing the distance.
Th? 'virsl.ty bosk't bs 11 team which
Harry l-'lsht-i, the coach, pushed bar?! ?lur?
ing the va-atioii, is again badly crippled.
It will play Its second bague game of the
year against ?'ornell at Ithaca on Saturday
night. Meenan, the former it.- i.t Baile
basketball player, who was in at guard for
Columbia, Is out ?.f ?he game for a Week
because of ?tra?ne?! ankle?, Kisln r bt?
been experimenting with his material, but
has not yet settle?! d< finitely upon a line?
up. Alexand?r, the captain of th? five. Is
-nt because of parental objections. It Is
probable that the tWO B?n?ons ul]| play In
tho forward ?positions against Cornell, and
Roiin win be oentre.
' ?JUMBO" WELLS OUTPOINTED.
.lack MrFaiiand had a slight n-argln ovar
"Jumbo" Wells in a fast ten-round ?bout last
night at the Sharkey A ?'. W? Ils was the
mor?- aggrasalve, carrying ?h.- fight in
every round ?<> MeParland, but lbs latter
landed th? greater number of ?lean blows
and. In the opinion of the fab-mitai? ?I
"fane," was entitieii to the Imnor
Wells dislocated the thumb of |,ls r|~|,t
ha?nl by r. heavy blow to the head in the
seventh roun.i. and was handicapped from
that time to the finish.
The. semi-final bout between Mickey 1 >??
vlii" and Jimmy Anderson proved a bum?
mer. The latter was kntJOCked out In the
Ihlr?^ round with a right hand uppercut to
the Jaw.
SCHEIDIG WINS AT BILLIARDS.
Playing consistently at an times, Qbrntiam
Scheldlg, 2?*f), captured the s.-cond B_BM
from Frank W. Hoyd, 17??, In th.- handicap
amateur IS L' balklliie billiard tournament at
the Knlckerbo.-k.r Aftadenvjr. Brooklvn. last
night. The final aoore wa :'??i t>. :.".'
One of th?? two scratch men of the tourna?
ment will piny this evening, when J. K? rdl
nand l'oggenbiirg. the Class A player, of
the Lled?rkranz, will oppose. ?tiarU-s It.
Lewis, who Is liandk-apped ut 1W.
Maurice F. Mcr>oughlln.
MUM ON BASBALL CASE
Report on Ticket Scandal To Be
Made, However, To-morrow.
SO RULES THE COMMISSION
Changes in Peace Agreement
Will Be Considered at
Session To-day.
dnnatl, Jan l?After almost thr?"?
months of Investigation, the National Unse?
t-ail Commlsdon, which m>t her? to daw
lias leeched a decision la the ticket scalp
in,; Mandai daring lha Utst arocld'a aarlaa
m Torli and PfcJIadetpbla, and ?? flnd
Ing eill t.- headed down Jual whal this
Unding win contain remains ? myetery, Th?
ofii. lai BJinetracerneal la ?hat it win he
I on Friday night Tha r?-Rs?.n as
signed f?.r th? delay la thai the deeemept
.?ni i. i i squires aeaaMere?
il,, can In Ms 'oinpositinn.
Angus! Iterrmenn, (iuNiuiaa <?f th? <*om
; ? t Thomaa J. Lynch <?f th?
i ?? nn?i Presiden! Baa B.
Johnson of the Amertcaa Laagtta lahared
?aactly elghi aad oii.--hn.if h.virs to
day, and reached ih< i ova eoaefoslon.
Minor laagiM asen from ail parts of the
country I ?unfed the hotel lobby, wetting
for an opportunity to appear before ?he
commlialon ?in?! give Ihelr views on the
chang?e on ?he national peace sgreenaat?,
hut all entreaties t<> hear tha minors aad
allow there to wend their way heme ward
i futile At adjo irntnent, at ?i.ts
o'clocfc tbla evening, they wera notified that
?h>- cotnmlsaion would hear ?hem ut 10
o'clock to-morrow morning.
r? pre? ntlng tha Na
I i League, and P^eatdeat Johaaea of
th?! American League met for about flv<>
minutes during the :ift?-rn?>on session an?l
signed iii> th,- schedules ?>f their respective
a Both annoum-e.l that no Infor?
matten regarding th.- datea would be given
OUl Until tIM meeting! of the two IsegUSS
In I - l.r-:al v.
Roger Breenahaa, ?if the Bt. L?ouis club,
who ha? a grievance ais'aln.it Pr?-si?l,.nt
Charlea W Murphy <?f th<- Chicago Cube,
was on bend early, but waa informed Ihel
?.>11.1 llr-.? be taki-n Infor.- ! -
National League and that u petition in
the form <>f nn appeal waa the only way
tha National Commte-doa could poaalbly
be 'Irawn Into the omttrovet \
While the Ug league men were doing ail
in their pow.r to make ham haii blatory tha
i. ii.-i ? look ? band in the history-making
themselvee Tha Centre] LaagtM held a
meeting and decided upon a twelve-dub
circuit f??r next season, it will ??insist of
Foil Wayne, VfbaaUag, South Bead, Sanee
viiie, Dayton, Terra Haute and Untad
Rapide, of th.- league ??f leal yaar, while
Bplingfleld, Ohio, Of UM '?hlo .State league.
-.-in enter In piece of Bvansvllle, lad. i>.
stdea theee ?right teemi Akron, Ohio;
Voungetown, Ohio; ?'anton, ?"?hi??, an?l la I.-.
I'ltm.. of tii?- Ohio and Peanaylvanla
League, win join with tha ?'entrai league
This Will leav.- Mai.micM, ,,f the < ?h|o
lvnr.la Ia-skuo by Itself, but It le
?aid thai it will be taken cara <-f before the
? ii ope m<
Tha National Commlaalon win iak<- up
th.- revision of the national sgreetneal to?
morrow, sad II la a foregone conclusion
that, beeides many minerconoaeaious which
will be (ranted, a apodal cleedflcatlon,
known as ?Ihn? aa, which win indede tha
Pacific Coael League, the Amertcaa Aese
elation and tha international l aegiie will
be created.
That the srame of hasehnll hns groara to
aa anormooa extent Was shown In the
' annual report of August Herrmann.
The buatneea of the conualaaloa darlag lha
last year was gr?-al?r than that of the
previous year, When M was shown that ?ho
arotil had Increaaed more than Ml per cent.
The chairman al-o reported that in few
caaes <u?i th?- commission find it neeaaaary
to revMW tlM u< ti??i> of tha national asso
' ?aticn or of its sacretary. Twenty caaea
lire now p< nllng - b'fore ?he commission,
bul none of great Irapertanea
in regard t?> lha Brcenahaa-Marphy case
Mr Herrtnana mid la hi? annual report:
"l refer to the accusation of Manager
Breaaahaa ?>f the It Louts National
League Club thai President charles w.
Murphy of the Chicago Nationals ojienly
Impugned Ida motlvea in tha performance of
aa ?itii'iai a. t aad branded him as a liar
in a hotel lobby. Such Incldeata serve to
[diecredii theea In <?<?tnr.il ?if clubs and to
bring th?' league With which they are asso
l Into disrepute. I recommen?! the
adoptloa of u spactfic rule providing for th?
Imposition of an a-l'-'iuat?- penalty upon any
party eonnected with orgaaread baaabell
who, through i in- pTaaa or In a pabilo pla?-e,
makes ehaegM laflactihg apon tha integrity
of a I? tag\ts ??Hi- lil owmr. manager or
I of a dab, and upon citation of th?
oommladou rails ??> aabetaattato such
??liarRes or show rseeOMMe Justification for
attesting an?l -fhreulatlng them."
Tho report show?-?! that ?he last world's
series nette.l ?he commlsHlon \?l.(r>>9%, The
report ais?, ini-i.i the pefcaags of stat? and
muiik-ipal laws as"-'''?? tkkt-t ?culplug.
CORNELL TURNS TABLES
Defeats Yale Seven at Hockey
After Losing Two Games.
Syracuse, Jan. 3.?Cornell outplayed the
Yale hockey seven at all stages of the third
match of a practice series to-night, and
won by a score of I to 0. Yale won the first
match at 5 to 1 and the second at 1 tt*?-.
Carhart alone saved Yale a worse beat
Int? by stopping many hard shots in goal.
In some respects, however, the team work
of Yale was better.
The most spectacular shot of the match
was from the centre of the rink by Smith.
It went true as a die over the beads of
several of the players and lodged squarely
In th? net. Cornell's first score was made
by Eddie Hill, rover, who put up a strong
game. After Tewksberry had taken the
.llsk up the Bids of the ring Hill came up
from behln?! and about ten yards from th?
net made a beautiful shot, whi?-h set the
? orncll crowd applauding.
?ornell will face Columbia here on Sat?
urday in the op?i'nlng game of the Intercol?
legiate series.
The line-up follows:
Cornell oit. Position. Yale <C)
I Van.(} .?-.irhar?.
?lark.V. .Blakealee
Smith.C. P.'',,ri>
Hill.R.COS
Sch*u icapta In i.?'.Harnian oaptaln)
M?ore.H. w. ?'ha m. ?>
Tewksberry.I,. W.Mir? In
Goals First period: Hill and Smith. S.tad
?.??ri..?'I; Beb*?. Snl.Hllitutlt*?- -Klmball fir? hatin
.'..??'. E*et?ilt?M S.nlth, i'h'?U!" "V. S'-h" I. St?.| s
D'?n il?, i-nrhart ?4?. Referee '?? Delln??,
Bjrratwse. Goal umplr?i Fowl?r an?i ?Speetsr.
Tlmir?- A. I>?llmu an?l W. Smith.
MANAGER BODLEY OUSTED
Removed for Playing Pearson on
Basketball Team.
f Ry Teleirraph to The Tribune. |
Philadelphia. Jan. 3?James Bodley, the
well known runner, has b?-en ousted as the
manager ?if the basketball team of the
University of Pennsylvania by the faculty
committee because b?> played Pearson, a
forward, in the recent game against St.
John's College.
From the explanation given Pearson
had mor-? than two conditions, and under
grailuates at the 1'nlveslty of Pennsyl?
vania are forbidden to particip?t- in ath?
letics If they have more than two con?
ditions. The faculty committee declares
Bodley was aware of the class standing of
Pearson, ami therefore took summary ae
tlon. William Mlrkll, who has been as?
sistant manager of the team, has been ad?
vanced to manager.
Bodley is a senior In the college depart?
ment and Is one of the best distance run?
ners at the university.
AUTOMOBILES. |
Test JVotv for Golfers
Over Fojc Hills Linfa
Course Lengthened and
Made More Difficult
by Two Strokes.
As Intimated In this column some time
ago, work has been progressing on the
links of the Fox Hills Golf Club, which,
when completed, will give that well known
Stalen island organization a championship
course. A brief description of the changes
has been glv"*n. but now P. W. Pogson,
ehatraaaa of tha greens ?'ommittee. come?
forward with a full explanation. The total
length has been Increased from 5,736 to 6.303
yards, with a new par of seventy-four, as
against seventy-two formerly. The most
radical change appears at the sixth hole,
Increased from MS to 557 yards.
Mr. Pogson's statement follows:
"An analysis of the ne*,*- card shows two
par three holes out, two par three holes
in. four par four hole? out. four par four
holes In, thre? par f)\<- holes out and thre?
par five holes in-or a total of four par
three hores, fight par four holes and six
par five holes.
"The new par of seventy-four Is figured
on the .Metropolitan basis. If the new
l\ 8. (i. A. par system were used it would
figure at seventy-five, as under that sys?
tem the third hole would lie considered a
par four.
"Th?> distances given are measurements
taken from centre of tee to centre of green
in a direct line In most Instances, but tak?
ing Into ?ffect the configuration of the
?round where configuration affects the
play.
"The changes made or partly completed
are as follows:
"The first hole is to be changed by add?
ing some distance to the ta-'k of the
green and removing the present terrace In
the rear and removing part of that at the
right of the green.
"A new tee has been built at the second
hole sixteen yards back and one at the
third hole twenty-nine yards hack.
"A new tee has been built at the fourth
hole some twelve yards back and the green
extended to make a total a?ldltlon to this
hole of twenty-five yards.
A new fifth hole has been made which
will be a 157-yard shot to a green near the
present eleventh. The green will be sur?
rounded by sand pits; this will make a first
class hole. m
AUTOMOBILES.
"The sixth hole has been ?tended VA
yards. The drive will he on or over tho
plateau, where the present fifth green Is.
The rough between the road and the old
sixth gneen will be made into fair green.
"At the tenth a new tee has been built
twenty-nine yards back, which will put the
short driver Into a first basin and necessi?
tate a spoon for tho second shot, while tho
long driver would reach well into the sec?
ond basin and have a mashle or iron shot?
as he has to-day.
At the eleventh the tee ha? been put back
nineteen yards.
"At the fourteenth a new tee has bee?
built 151 yards back of the old tee, and the
drive will now be made into Hell's Kitchen,
Instead of over It. aa in the past. The short
driver can keep to the left and easily get
down Into Hell's Kitchen, but If he do?ss so
It will take him two mor? shots to reach
the Krecn. Tho long driver can keep more
to the right, and If the first shot Is placed
right It will be possible to reach the green
In two. The ditch In Hell's Kitchen will be
filled up to the dividing line of the thir?
teenth fair green and the fair green brought
back to about 130 yards from the new tee.
"At the seventeenth a new tee has been
built back thirty yards, and the banln con?
taining rough, which caught a short dthe
from the old tee, will be cleaned out, so
that the short driver who cannot clear the
basin from the new tee will have a chan<*e
to reach the green with a midlr'in or spoon.
"At the eighteenth a new tee has been
built seventeen yards back.
"About thirty new bunkers have been
planned, and although they may not all be
completed by the early spring It Is hoped
that by the middle of next summer all of
this work will be finished."
ST. YVES TO TRY AGAIN.
Spurred on by the knowledge that I ?ec*>
ond defeat will relegate him to the ranks of
the "has-beens," Henri St. Yves, th? Fren- h
Marathon runner, lias trained faithful1 y fe?
his return match race this evening with
Al Raines, the New York professional mid?
dle distance runner, at the Metropolitan
roller skating rink. The distance of the
race Is twelve miles, which is more to the
liking of St. Yves than ten miles, which
was the distance travelled by the pair In
their first meeting, two week? ago. Raines
also Is In good condition, and declares that
he will repeat his victory over the French?
man.
??????-??????-?????,??????,???.??????????-.???,
AUfOMOBIuES.
A: ?V ?x
ism?
Madison SquaimJM
'/rmrt
The most complet? affair of ks kind ever held
PART I. Jan. 6-13. Pleasure Vehicles
(Gasolene and Electric-Motor?
cycles Parts and Accessories,
PART 11. Jan. 15-20. Commercial Vehi?
cles?(Gasolene and Electric)
Parts and Accessories.
MPLE?SUBE VEHICLE EXHIBITS DURING FIltST WEEK
atoa
A inert, .?a
Ample?
AtlM
Daker Ktwctrlo
g?_-?i
aleft
< ?ait?-?
? ?rtrr? _r
t _ie
<?aimer?
<r??ambla
? ?.rl.'i?
?ourler
It.?....n
Detroit I ;??' tri.
?,lu?_r?
K. M P.
I'verelt
fllMl'l' O
Kt-Bder? Colonial
Kir? til
Frankila
?..it for.1
?.nu ti?-1
H?TO?.
Ilu.l .on
Inlir-Mit!"
?)*? I. -_>
gnOl
Locomobile
i sanas
M? "n.-.r.?
?rt-rtjaette
Mathe?-*
_ai?rpll
If errer
M II r hell
?.Une
Mooa
Haxasoo
>_Uon?J
Oaklan
?>hlo
o Id ?mobile
Overland
l'i. 1.-.I
P???_?--eiiBc?*r
Mstrt?-Arrerw
PoPo-Hart ford
lT?-tn?rr
Re?.
.Selden
??.U.J.I 1
Sp+nXnell
?asar?*
St->ret_>-Durrsa
1 -e vi.*
I_4.ni?.
Wa?M*rijr RlectSfSJ
Whit*.
WtBt_- Mix
Open 11 ?. M. to 11 P. M. Admission 50c. Tuesday ?md Thursday $1.00
The
Pierce
mm
Arrow
Enclosed Car
Already the arched door of the Pierce-Arrow
Limousine is a striking feature of Fifth Avenue
automobile traffic. This is one of the results in
evolving a body for closed cars which shall be
distinctly an automobile body, attractive to the
eye and practical in its application. This and
other models of 1912 Pierce-Arrow Cars are
being shown, not only at the Automobile Show
at Madison Square Garden, but also at our sales?
rooms during Automobile Show Week.
THE PIERCE-ARROW MOTOR CAR COMPANY
New York Sal?**.:
MARR?LOS MOTOR CAR CO., 2:? to 237 ?fest 64th St
New Jeraey Sal?-:
ELUS MOTOR CAR COMPANY. Newark
Central Avenue. Second to New St*.
-at the
Garden
Show

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