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P?Ece_ Celebration Cuts Down . Attendance
at Opening Session of Horse Show
Old King Horse Insists
fte Will Not Abdicate
Rut Only Faithful Few Gath?
er Around His Throne
at the Garden
By Harriette Underhill
Yesterday marked the opening of
Show at Madison Square
?"atfien and the end of the war. Rut
.?as the thirty-third horse show
'', or);v the second declaration of
' negotiations, so the latter event
iLd of sufficient interest to keep
?rerybody oui- "' thc ?Pen
. for us, we found the peace and i
rjjet of tn? Gardcn preferable to the
jeraonstratien in the street, for mak- j
the world safe for democracy j
??sn't always make it safe for ?
U?phig madly in front of a motor
mid? -i'1^1 %vit" ,non wn0 Tvcrc (*e"
?!?rinj "^e have won tne wcr'" we
?Hided with ? messenger boy on a
?heel, who had his head wrapped in
??,1 Allied flag?. This last mad plunge
?ook us into Madison Square Garden,
and this proved a haven of rest.
"King" Scornful of Democracy
As reporters have been reporting
*?? since the initial show, "King
Horse reigned supreme," and in spite
if the democracy which is sweeping
.??a world this king has not yet been
?ompelled to abdicate.
Ail over the top of the Garden are
??? Stars and Stripes, with here and
l?fa groups of the Allied flags and j
ptti blazing red crosses everywhere.
Tie far end of the Garden is draped
in iridescent green, and two large
trhite horses hold aloft the board of
The other end of the Garden is
banked so that it resembles a pine
forest, and in the evergreens stars
twinkle. It is one of the most ef?
fective decorations they have had.
The grooms and stablemen in charge
of the exhibits had suspended an effigy
of the Kaiser by the neck from a rope
raa from the entrance of the Garden
to a telegraph pole, and all of them
?ore American flags on their uni?
tes, but there were no horns, no
ttifctti and no crowding?not so
auch of the last named as one could
When the bugle called the horses
into the.ring after the recess every- ,
one found more interest in thc fact !
that James W. Gerard was showing
Virginia Girl than tbey did in the j
fact that there was some wonderful
material in the ring and that the
competition was keen.
Hnrry Captures Blue
John McE. Bowman rode a fine
chestnut gelding, Hurry, and captured
the biue, and Virginia Girl had to
be content with an 11. C. and a white
ribbon. Under the circumstances we
?.bought she would, at least, have
taita the red, white and blue.
Little Lorraine Liggett won the next
tlik and the Ueggie Vanderbilt cup,
wni her tin y bay mare, Fulange. Miss
Liggett was extremely chic in blue
?wet and chinchilla. She must be
all of five years old, which is just
'.be age of her steed.
Judge Moore won his first blue in
the harness class with Melancthon.
The brown mare defeated a good one
tailed Mary Mar!borough, which Miss
Eleanora R. Sears was showing, as
"ell as Molina, another of th? Moore
Class ,86 called for novice saddle
horses exceeding 15.2 hands, and each
man turned to his neighbor saying:
"Now we shall see the wonderful
$7,000 gray streak which Waller .
Hanley has been saving up for this ;
S? when a gray gelding without any
number came into the ring everyone
thought it was Silver Birch and riv
"?ted his attention on him exclusively.
And then there were shrugs and ex
"lamations of disappointment, dispar
ajrinj. remarks. "Of course," said one
old timer, "he's all right, but not such .
fonder. I like Artful better."
So did we, as a matter fact, and
*nen Artful finally was sent from
to* ring we ran down to And out the
reason. And then it developed that
*rtful was beautiful, but alas, ineli?
gible, and it furtheV developed that
tile jrray gelding which had cora
aanded our atiention all the time was
30v Walter Hanley's new wonder at
?I. but Frank Donovan's Mazcja. Louis
wggctt's nice chestnut .'mare, Santa ,
?roara. won the exhibition.
Ebony King Turns Over
E^ry time John White drove Ebony;
&|ng around a turn we shut our eyes '
?j?e gasped, which didn't in the least
i?m?"1 *""? irom turn?n? over on the
?un round after successfully nego
"V.?* the other corners.
J?? only the runabout, but the stal-'
?am lS We!1 went down in a heap, only
PJOOw White managed to land on
?5 lee. and k?(ip controj of tne rejns,
*. after a half dozen men had sat on
?.inr? ?,??j_, _ _. ,
out from the debris, he got up as
r* as new. It proved quite exciting
L vn.ot aerious, save that the King
?*??J"? chnnce at the blue.
Sin -- * d antl a C0UP'C more drew
riii i ?-""?"-c ?t trio Diue.
bfBn.i..-r''3 ponies under saddle
itolT ,nto the rin? littlp Jean Regan
her?X a srnall-sized edition of
U4* ,n her Krov riding.habit
, ? punted on the exquisite bay geld
SrJ?temite. Natalie foe on Mid
V,?2 VeorK<' Wallen on Jingaboo and
^fwine Colford on Billy Roy.
a .!. ,tlc Wallen boy rides as well
rij.''"",v'? ever have seen in the
?n:?*Vi? r"' looked smart and brave
?era., ,1rab,8uit ?nd ? rakish little
?t th? ^ faf'' Tbe Ponies were place/1
Lad*: or<ier named.
<nth n K8ddl<- horses over 15.2 hands,
b'o?ehi ner* t0 ccunt 60 P" cent,
ring ll/?.[n" Ko<x] material into the
??fore ,? *U(i?e* had no ?rtisy task
Slest? It 0i ?-'ourse, there were
'? shaJ .i?eople who werf? a11 readv
'???Id?, if ju,!tfps how the ribbons
:b*ra: ut lh'8 '* how they placed
Wdi"- t?'C* A' r,r'dsworth's brown
?*U3 ;# wwal! chosen for the blue
?tu? Lw vM""? Eleanora Sears'? Ra
4* ?J ' to mHny helieved would lead
Th?. |* radiant is a fine marc, but
H^ ??t wouldn't Ut her have the
f?i?linyWtlnr n?n-ey showed a ?rray
^?r ?? L1 not th* rnticb heralded
*?*>?) ri!.*,' but on* c?U?<i Whito
**? kij/i 5 took ,hr yellow ronette.
??f? Rar:?-*flbbon w?rit to the brown
>* tMKi?mt' fnb?'rs in this das?
W?!?r? **ch *'itb Aviator, Misa
V Mi.? ii1*?*Wer with Cherryrose
^t " ?fcrbara Ouggenheim with
,;7,., Jn'; Pot" "?**<*. i?*.'?. fi? m Mynora;
4^Uh-nrt. .f?7tfUI<"_,! l'.1"" ?ve-ar-rv1'1? "?'! ?tward:
'?,7? ,???<< utJdcr i", i Hand??First, Rutton
??? , ? ? i" ,s ,'? '? .'? Wlllosu-a Courtship! wmd
' ' /tl"' /a-ins-,1. ... san.Ji- Point Fashion,
? _',...,,.,.? ..T*- ?"?'"?'i ? ?>inl i' anillo:,
. AiWi*r Goaimoll'fi ch. s. Royal Folonlos.
?St,i.. ?nil,f"_ t*o-r,r?;r-olds)-Flrst, William
?: r Beaton midegard; second, n. D ,
??ilJ?r. fi**1*?; _,1'*<l. I. ''? Hsnna's I
.. f Beaton llllde.ani ; second n D
R?;f'?,,c' ?Io?'0"; third,'P. 1t. ilsnn?',
KIsm?t ' ' 'Sa:'a}' f'?lllv I''arnj'-;
'''?r- '?< (trotting (taillons)?First, .lohn n !
w??ES?'? h:k-,,F- Ki,?">' King; second, _W?
. ;.':'?r' ?"' -?''??','? non. stallions, exceeding 14
.?> Z1';'. Willisbrook Farm's br, s. Horace;
second, Louis f< Uggett's hr. s .Trillo Swell. !
? ass ?4 (Shetland harness ponies)?First, Miss
Katherine Hauc.'s el>. s. Beuaior Jackson: second,
Master James Hauck's dl. m. Toung Arnold.
'??xas v: (saddle horses, not exceeding 15 hands)
First. John McK. Rowi.tan's eh g. Mum-, ?eeond
J. A, I*, namsdell's ct?. m. Princess: third. Se
(juatflguo Farm's cil m. N'lcUll?; fourth, James W.
Gerard*? br. m. Virginia Olrt.
('lass fi-j (children's harness ponies not ex?
ceeding 12.2 hands, Uriveii by aroatenrs;--T":rst
Louis K Llggett's br. m. Fnlarge: sec?n-i Willls
brook Farm's b. in. Shlnflcld Antelope, third.
Halcjrou Farm's eU. a. Irvlngton Nipper; fourth,.
M!?< ?'nrlnne l'oth's b. g Supreme.
Claw 42 (novice harness horses exceeding 15.2
hai !> First, William II. Moore's hr. m. ?felana
ton; second, M'*s Eleonora tl. Sears's b. m Mary
Mailborough : thin!. William Tl. Moore's hr. ra.
Molina: fourth, Falrtlcld Farm's br.' m. Glenaritti
Cliyis R6 (uovlce saddle horses exceeding 15.2
hands)?First Louis K. T.iagett's eh. m. Santa
Barbara; second. Dr. T A Donald's en. g. Dr.
Ru.'sell : third. Ml?s Isabels Wunamsker's b. g.
Cherrystone: fourth, Alexander GomiieU's br. g.
Olas? 46 (novice harness horses exceeding 15.H
hands)?First. William H. Moore's h. m. Mona:
second, Alexander Common's b. in. Wtllesdeti
Finstall Lady; third, Fairtiill isnid's ch. g. Prince
of Dvfed : fourth. John I!. Tht/mpson's h. g. Sir
Class .'?4 (trotters with record Of -:30 or better
In harness)?First, i?. E Murclujtd's b. s. Vernon
Tlolt ; second. John R. Thompson's l?ll:. g T?ritlon
Forbes; third. George Watson's l>r. ?. Little T'Bter;
fourth. Miss (.'. G. M. Muuie's ch. m. Laura
Krai i els. i
Class 101 (children's sadlc ponlns. not e.ceedl'-.g
15 2 hands; manners. 50 per cent!?First. Miss
Jean Sa!? Regan's b. g. Mantamite; second. Miss
Natalie Mai Coe's hlk. m. Midnight; third. George
G?nther Walton's b. g. Jingaboo; fourth. Miss
Catherine Colford's h. g t'illy Boy.
Class 8N (ladles' sad?le h?>rses exceeding 15.2
hands: manners, HO per cent)?First. Miss Alice
Dodswnrtli's hr. g. Thus; second. Miss F.leonnra
Rears's ch. g. Radiant; third, Walter Et. Ilanley'a
gr. g. V.'hlto Raven: fourth, Sequatogue Farm's
br. m. Springtime.
C?as? i:.:; (jumping ?la^s. <?jK?n to ?ID.?Firrt,
Mrs. Francis S. Peubodv's b, g. Red Heart: sec?
ond, Woodln Farm's ch. c. The Whip; third,
?'liarles l>. Ijanler's ch. H. P.aillng (formerly Quan
toefe) ; fourth. RtifUS C. Flnoh's gr. g. All AhoarJ.
Society never does turn out in very |
large numbers on the opening day of ?
the Horse Show at Madison Square
Garden, and it was small wonder, with
the celebrations going on elsewhere in
connection with the ending of the war
and the premi?re at the Metropolitan
Opera House last night, that there was
a comparatively smasl representation of j
the fashionable world at the Garden]
yesterday. From to-day on, however,
there is every indication that all the
sessions, especially those of the after-1
noon and evening, will be well attended,!
Yesterday marked the thirty-third !
openinrr of tno exhibition, and the pro-j
ceeds this year go to the United War!
Work Campaign. Women in nurses'
costumes, with long white veils, sold |
programmes, among them being Mrs.!
Tierce Butler and Miss Beth Leary.
Among those seen in the boxes, arena ?
seats and walking about the promenade ?
wero Mrs. David Wagstaff, who was in I
Box 18, where she had as her guests
her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry M. Tilford. and her sister, Missi
Annette Tilford; Mr. and Mrs. W. Rus-!
sell Grace had Mrs. S. Bryce Wing with
them, and with Mrs. E. H. Harriman was
her daughter-in-law, Mrs. E. Roland N.
Others seen were Mrs. 0. II. P. Bel
mont, Mrs. Philip Rhinelander, 2d, Mrs.
John Wanamaker. jr., Mrs. Louis
Haight, Mrs. Angier B. Duke, Mrs. Rob?
ert L. Bacon, Judge and Mrs. William
H. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Jorge R. Andre,
Mrs. Philip A. S. Franklin, James W
Gerard, Reginald C, Vanderbilt, John K.
Townsend and Matthew Astor Wilks
Cornell's Eleven to
Play Navy Reserves
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Nov." 11.?Cor- |
nell University's football eleven will
come here Saturday, November 16, for j
a game with the Cleveland Naval j
Reserve?, it was announced here to?
day. Other games scheduled by the i
Reserves are Camp Grant. November
23, and Camp Sherman, Thanksgiving I
The season will extend through De?
cember 7. Efforts are being made for
a return game with Chicago Naval
Reserves and with Pitt Ohio State
or Great Lakes for the two open
Tom Thorp Again in Charge
Unless a hitch occurs in the negotia?
tions at the last moment the Columbia
football team will line u;j ' ugair.^t
Wesleyan at South Field next Saturday
afternoon. Ever since Stevens cancelled
the contest with the Blue and White
set for the 16th, some two weeks ago
Levering Tyson, the graduate-managor
of athlotics at Columbia, has been work?
ing every possible wire ???an endeavor
to fill the vacancy with a college eleven.
It now appears that bis efforts have
been successful, as the Wesleyan man?
agement notified him last night that
the proposed game was looked upon
with favor and that he would receive
definite word regarding it to-day.
I At one time Mr. Tyson was confident
?that Harvard would be met on the 16th
: at Soldiers' Field, but yesterday he was
notified that the Crimson gridiron had
been engaged by one of the service
teams for that date. It is possible that
Harvard may be met in this city later in
i the season.
Tom Thorp was again in charge of
i the Columbia football squad yesterday.
j owing to the continued illness of Fred
; Dawson, head conch. All the regular
linemen were on hand but Robb. Shaw,
Collins and Houle.han, the backs, who
?aiscd such havoc with Union on Sat?
urday, took a rest.
i All the players came out of the
Saturday fray in good condition, except
Robb and Stevens, who were a bit bat?
tered. These men were taken-.?? hand
yesterday by Gu. tavus Adolphus Peter?
son, the trainer. Gus predicted he
would have them back at their posts by
Forclham Team Starts
Work for Contest
With Boston Eleven
With the Boston College game
scheduled for next Saturday, Coach
Siskind began preparing the Ford
ham football squad yesterday after?
noon for what seems'^o be the tough?
est game on the Maroon schedule.
Every man, with the exception of
Leidinger, came out of the game with
N*. Y. U. unscratched. Leidinger re?
ceived a bump on the knee which will
probably keep him out of the game
for a week. Yesterda.v'a practico con?
sisted of signal drill, when several
new formations were tried out. Much
attention was given to the forward
pass, for it will he on this play that
the light Maroon team will depend
for its ground gaining.
Captain Frisch's sensational broken
field running and all around play and
the work of Mahony and Harden at
the tackle positions were the outstand?
ing features of Saturday's game with
N. Y. U. Mahony, who only reported
to the team on Thursday, showed that
he possessed qualities that go to make
a real star lineman. Several times
Saturday it was Mahony who broke
through the N. Y. U. line, tackling the
runner for a loss.
-? ' -
Celtics Drop a Point
In Scotch Soccer Race
GLASGOW, Nov. 11.--The Scottish
League soccer games decided on Sat?
urday resulted in many surprises.
Celtics dropped a valuable point by
only drawing with the Hearts, which
enabled the Rangers, who beat Clyde
by three clear goal?"! to further in?
crease their lead at the top of the
The results: Airdrieonians 4, Ayr
United 1; Celtic 1, Hearts 1; Hamil?
ton Academicals 2, Dumbarton 1; Kil
marnock 1, Falkirk 0; St. Mirren 2,
Hibernians 1; Morton 8, Queen's Park
3; Motherwell 1, Clydebank 1; Rang?
ers 3, Clyde 0; Partick Thistle 2, Third
Boxing News and Notes
_^?v FRED HAWTHORNE_
PRANKS OF PEACE
A lot of persons were "tickled" al- j
most to death yesterday along our
"unsafe for plutocracy" streets by
young men armed with Coney Island
ticklers. Peace hath her horrors no
less than war, Aunt Eleanor Ann. .
1918 DEFINITION OF AN OPTIMIST j
A German who gives thanks on No- j
vember 28?und feels it I
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
"Sir: ... I
"Is there NO help for a helpless
and defenceless aunt in the following |
case? Ever since last winter 1 have I
been trying to persuade a lazy and
peace-panting nephew o? mine to go
to war. He tells me that he passed
(10) ten physical examinations for
entrance into tho army on (10) ten dif- |
ferer.t occasions, but that each time
he was found to be muscle-bound !
above the ears-NO BRAINS! Yes-j
ter?ay morning, when peace came, he :
Was accepted for military service, and
last night he was told to go home and j
use his bayonet for a table knife.
Now he insists he is a veteran of the
war and wants to buy a service star '
flag. What shall I do? Aunt Eleanor;
Answer: Take nephew down to
West Fourteenth Street and enJist him
in the Salvation Army.- Ed.
Charles "Brush" Harvey, chairman
of the local United War Work Coun?
cil committee on boxing, who is act?
ing as stage manager of the great
Hlam-fest carnival at the Garden next
Saturday night, is finally getting, out
of the woods, and believes his show
will go off according to schedule, un?
less? the Chief of Police of Timbuctoo
?should get out mi injunction in thc
Charles got a third decree shock
yesterday when he wa? informed by
the National A. C, of Philadelphia,
that the club would not release Johnny
Dundee from his war drive engage?
ment in that city on Saturday night.
Johnny was scheduled to box Joe Well?
ing at the Garden on the same night,
and Harvey* saw the bottom knocked
out of his programme when the Phil?
adelphia report came in.
"Sunshine" Jim Coffroth, national
director, and William W. Roper, of the
football committee, then added their
powers of persuasion, and, after a
telegraphic conference with W. B. Wil?
son, Director of Public Safety in
Philadelphia, and also chairman of the
boxing commission there, received as?
surance that Dundee would be released
for service at the Garden on Saturday
As an indication that all the bout?
at the Garden are to be fought with
knockout intentions en the part of
every boxer, it would have done the
heart, of the lovers of the gentle art
good if they could have been pres?
ent while Jim Coffey, Benny Leon?
ard, Chief Turner, Willie Jackson,
Dundee and several others worked out
at Billy Grupp's gvmnasium, in Har?
lem, yesterday. The boys worked at
full speed with their sparring pai'tners,
and acted a? if they were training for
money instead of glory. There are
going to be some genuine Irish battles
on Saturday, m'lads.
John "Peace" Dunn, impresario of
the "Grand International Wrestling
Carnival" at tht Crescent Theatre in
Brooklyn, which packs 'em in every
Tuesday nigh't, announces that this
evening's card is IMMENSE!
Jean Bruce, the shipyards champion,
will meet Ignatz Polonsky, of Russ
Poland, and the East Side, in one bout,
while Yonff Max Wiley, the local
Butcher Boy. who trains on the choic?
est cuts of RAW meat, will rassle with
"In addition, patrons." Demos'thened
Mlrter Dunn lust night at our alert
elbow, "Jack Harris, the navy cham?
pion, will appear prepared to meet all
comers. Jaclc is one of the heroes of
the war, having been sunk twice by a
German submarine, but each time ko
came uo for air, and bo he is with us
this evening. To prove his great VER?
SATILITY. Harris will wrestle with
the King's English, and will give a
brief u-cture on his experience? under
water. It's a great show, and, reser
vutior.B may be secured in advrtncd by
Phoning to Main 6852. POPULAR
MEISTREL, o f
the Erasmus Hall
High School foot?
ball team, is one
of the best school
boy backs in
greater New York.
The Erasmus team
has gone through
the season thus
far without de?
feat, and is in a
fair way to win
among the school?
boy elevens. The
high standing at?
tained in the foot?
ball world by
Erasmus is largely
due to the brill?
iant playing of
Meistrel. He is a
fine line plunger,
a good open field
runner and a
Good Football Is Assured
At Polo Grounds Saturday
When the football teams of Prince?
ton and -Camp Upton clash for the
benefit of the United War Work Cam?
paign at the Polo Grounds next Sat?
urday there will be a buttle between
two elevens typical of the army
whose uniform they wear. Just us
Pershing's expcditionaries didn't know
how to retreat, both of these elevens
not only are unbeaten, but have not
been scored upon.
The picked men of the Students'
Army Training Corp4; and Naval Train- I
ing Unit, at Princeton, have been j
geared together into a football ma?
chine that compares favorably with
any Tiger eleven of tin? past. Already ;
they have crushed the Naval Paymas- :
ters' School, 26 to 0, and won from
the United States School of Military
Aeronautics by 7 to 0.
Camp Upton's representatives are
the outstanding figures in a football
squad numbering between 40,000 and ?
50.000 men. In their three starts they
have effaced formidable opposition,
scoring by 7 to 0 over the United
States Naval Air Station, of Bayhore,
in the tightest combat. The Bayshore
flyers previously defeated Pelhair.
Bay, which had held the mighty Rut- |
gers eleven to a 7 to 0 score.
There will be an "Army-Navy" at- !
mosphere to the spectacle, with khaki
clad cheering sections from both
camps, as well as a Harvard-Prince
Klrst rao? (t.wVyrar-olds ; ?Is furli.il?!).?Poul'.
ric.v, lir I Walls!, straight $51.60, pla.-e $??1.80.
Show $S.90, firtt: Tiger 11*,-. 10:1 (Ivyke). pin?
$11.40. show $,VGft, sfond: Wyndover, 113
(OKrtni), show j:. 110. Ultra, linio. 1.13 4-5.
Inder Fire, Candi? Light, K?rl,*-!ier. Mario
Ever, Veteran, it. Quentn. Viras?, Tarmtoon also
Second race (throe-vcar-ohls and up: mile ai;d
one s!i?'centh?.?Sorenost? 104 (Hamilton), straight
$8.10, place, $4 S'0. show $3.SO. first: Eddie Ilenn,
107 (C. Robinson', pla-.-e '?'S.'.IO. show $5 90. sec?
ond: Wlilppoorwil!. 100 (Zoeller), shew $5.70,
third. Time. 1:47 2-5.
Dollna. Dr Campbell. W. H. Buekner. Yodel
ing, Irish Kiss. Lazy Lou also ran.
Third race I selling: hamllcap: steeplechase; tnur- I
yoar-oids and up; two mile? and a half!. ? Tur- j
moil, 140 (Lands', straight $37.50, place ?13.71), j
?ho?' ?7.20. tirst ; lliblor, 150 (ijnioot), piace $7.Su, !
show $4.50, second: Nerv Haven, 149 (Hayneai. I
show S3 00. third. Time, 4:54 3-5.
Pobeto, Margery Jane, Antiseptic, Nutmeg,
Leinarsmiln also ran.
Fourth rat?. (handUrtp; three-year-olds; all
furlongsi ?Arrah-go-on. 113 (Lyke>, straight
?10.60. place $5.30. show $3.30, rtrst; Louis? V.,
115 (O'Brieni, place ?11.50. shew 5?.60, ?e<-ond;
Kuhahdar. 11'? (Kummer), allow $3.50, third. Time,
(?urrency, Klrstie?. Cuh, Masda, Star Spangled,
Kate Bright, Trophy, Grayson, Sir Absum also
tilth race (Country Club Purse: two-year-old
Hill.'?; six ftirlonssi.? ??Highland Light. 108 (Bn
sor1. straight ?7.30. pace ?4.60. ?how $5.7o, first
Lillian Shaw, 112 ' (Sande), place $4.40. ?how
?3.70. aeound; xCan*t Sweeper. 105 (Kummen,
show $5 7(1, third. Time, 1:13 4-5.
Colliieila. C'utwi'B Maid. Phantom Maid. Alphee. ?
Polygon. Ballet Dancer, Lady Mary. Carry On. :
Yvette, Gal'ant Kitty also ran.
Sixth ra.-e (Merchant?' Sellln?: three-year-olds
and up: one and one-nuarter miles).?Piedra. l'?3
i Stalker), straight ?10.20. pla.-e fS.40, show ?3.30,
firs:; Kentucky Bay, 112 (Robinson>. plac? 3-0.60.
?how $1. second; Wood Tlirush. 105 (Bison, show, ?
$3.30, third. Time. 1:08 2-5.
.liar of Plironix, Blimian, The Dean, Stty Pilot, I
Jai-k ?Mount, Hand? DIT. Puts and Calls aiso ran. |
Seventh race (Weight hanl'.cap; three-year-ohl.i ;
and up; one mllei.?llollljter. l'?'2 iKnyipi,
straight ?6 30. pla?-? $3.70, ?now- $3.1?), fintt; Bon- i
Ifa??. IIS (Sande), place $1.30. shew ?3.20. see- ;
ond; Kashmur. 11? iEusort. show $6. third. Time.
1 40. Regal l,clgf. '.Vlseman. Tom M.Taggan, ,
Yaiur, Whimsy. L"?rr?nt. also ran.
First rao? (three-voar-old.? and upward: maid- .
em; six furlongs'.?Oenrge Washington. 112; Anne
Excell-no*. 100: So-alight.. 112; George Clark.
112; Tan II. 112; Myrtle V.. 109; Bachelors'
HUs?, 118; Ladiler of Light, 113; Caddie. 112;
Mondaine. 1 Of : Galopin. 112; Cousin o' Mine.
112; Kin? Afrrippa. 112: Swoon. 118; I'azxa, 109; :
Mumbo Jumbo. 118.
Second race ( two-year-olds : ?lx furlong?).? I
Ceramic. 11'2: The Dauphin. 102; Knot, 106: Co- I
lliifila. I'M; Young Adam. 110; Dottle Vaiidtw
9&; Fleeing Sheik. 112: Mahony, 11T: Thistle- I
dem, 107; xMlss Voskt, 104; xl'ucle's Lassie, 99; I
Tldrd rsi-e?l'nit*l Hunt* Double Event Steeple- I
chase Ilandliv,? f-Tur-year-olds arid upward; threw i
miles i.?The Trook. 183, W. F. Knehelkamp, I
1S6: Bet. 117; fflhler. 144.
four race (Uossie Handicap; three-year old?
and upwanl; one mile and one-half)?Gem-je '
Smith. ISO. bStar Master. 119; ?Cudgel, 131;
G?x. 105; oFoivgrnutid. 10S; Ladder of LU;ht.
92: Thc Porter. 122; Omar Khayyam. 11.1; Ml.l
way. 120: Manntet Toi. 108; Corn Taseel. 11?);
Clatter Head. 98: Extermin?t?*-. 120: Ticket, 100;
Strotnbnll. 130; Aurum. 100; bWar Cloud, 121;
Bond ago. 101.
alloss entry. bMaeorobe? entry.
Fifth race iLtnstead run?; for all ago? one
mile)?War Pennant. 103; Glminy Gu? 135
Houtledge. 182. .lock Sent. 125
sixth race (claiming: ?ircd-yetr-olds and up?
ward: <*n? mile and a sixteenth).?Bebetto 97
Ban.lman II. il?; xBellrlng.-r. 103. xPeep Agnln
105; Mr?e. 103; Polmma, 113, <;rry Eagle 108
xSlllt Bird. Ill; Wild Thyme. 113; xHond? Hi -
Kilmer, ill; Va'soar. 10S; xKxiuar. in? Roiboro
II. 95: xVocabuUi?. 87.
Sm.-nili ra a nirtn% Handicap: ??lllng; Uiree
yearo.d?; one mile and three-?'xteen!hs'.?Kat
Jir'ght. Hi; Game Co.k, 118; Pn.Tle?? tme, ms
xAppreiitlce fllowance claimed.
I ton tinge, for the head coach of the
j Upton aggregation is Captain Dan
j Hurley, a Harvard star fifteen years*
lago. Jim Davis, the captain of the
team, also is an old college cra.ck, as
well as Carroll, the big Colgate tackle
?f several seasons back.
Princeton sends forth an eleven well
qualified to uphold its traditions. Cap?
tain Callaban at centre is an all
around star, and the team has two
splendid punters in Lyons and Opie,
who alternate at fullback. De Stefano,
a former De Witt Clinton High School
boy, plays left halfback, and his run?
ning mate, Wittmer, is another speedy ;
man of similar type. It was a for- ?
ward pass to him by Murray at quar- I
terback that won last Saturday's game ?
with the aviators. Weinstein, right
end, is in the same station he held j
?lown with Columbia hist fall, and the
gigantic Sinclair at right guard was
the sensation of St. Paul's School
team. Keen?? Fitzpatrick, who is
coaching the Tiger array, has prac?
tically decided upon the lineup of
his charges next Saturday. Barring
unforeseen developments, his men will
take the field thus: Harvey left end:
Rothchild, left tackle; Jones, left
guard; Callahan, centre; Sinclair,
rieht guard: Dickinson, right tackle;
Weinstein, right end; Murray quar?
terback; De Stefano. left halfback:
Wittmer. right halfback, and Opie or
Ice Skaters to Aid.
Entries are "being received from
practically all of the best speed skat?
ers in this section of the country for
the one-mile handicap to be staged as
part of the programme for the ice car?
nival at the lSlst Street Ice Skating
Palace next Monday night. The entire
proceeds of this event are to be do?
nated to the United War Work Cam?
paign Fund. Liberty ineda's will be
awarded first, second and third in the
Hanley and Thomas
Enter as Team for
Six-Day Bike Race
Willie Hanley and Lloyd Thoma?, the
cycling stars of the Pacific Coast are
among the early entries for the inter?
national six day rae-- in Madison
Square Garlen the week of December
1-7. This pair has taken part "in
several .-ix-day grinds in different
part.-, of the country and have always
been up with the leaders throughout.
Both are noted sprinter.-, having fol?
lowed the cycling grand circuit for the
past five years.
It has been a rather strenuous sum?
mer and fall for these knights of the
wheel. As .?oon as the call came for men
for essential work they responded and
joined the forces of the Submarine
Boat Corporation and are doing their
bit in the iron working line. During
the past few weeks llaniey and Thomas
have been riding to anil from work
and in this way are keeping in condi?
tion for the six-day test.
Joe Kopsky, another entrant in the
race this year, is also employed as an
iron worker at the submarine plant.
He is now looking around for a suit?
able team mate. With these three
stars entered it will mean that there
will be a delegation of bridgemen and
iron workers at the Garden every day,
cheering for their fellow workers.
War Charities Shoot
Changed to Saturday
At Travers Island
A? many gunners throughout the
United States have found it impossible
; to be here to-morrow afternoon to
: taka part in the big shoot for the
! United War Charities at the Polo
(?rounds, the committee has decided to
postpone the shoot until next Satur?
day afternoon and hold it at the Trav
? ers Island traps of the New York Ath
I letic Club.
I In anticipation of the event the
Winged Foot organization held a shoot
; at 100 "birds" yesterday afternoon.
Prizes were offered for high scratch
gunners. The first was taken by F.
f Tomlin, with a total of 98 out of a
i possible 100 targets. Then came C. ?S.
i Wilson, with 96; C. B. Pratt, with 95;
. W. II. Patterson, with 94; T. H, Law
'?, rence, with 93, and Frank Hall, with
j the same total. The high professional
! gunner was W. Herr, who made 94 out
| of a possible 100 targets. ?
I SPECIAI, SHOOT- 101 TA'K'KTis?HCltATCIT
i F. Timlin. ?K: V. .S. Wilson. 9?; ; C. I!. J'ratt,
! ?5; W. Herr, .14; W. }/. Patterson. 94: T If.
Lawrence, ?3; V Hall, 93; f. Wngln, 93; (J. H.
Martin, :?! ; V num. ?1; <*. Chandler. 91 ; J H.
Finch, 90; T. Maohall. 90; I?. I. Bradley, 80;
?I. J. l'remierftasi. 89, G. Maxwell. 89; J. P.
Donovan, 89; V. Ham. SS; r, H. Morse 88: W.
A. Tros, 87; I". 1!. Ktephenson, 87: <: M. Mo
Cutcheon. 86: N. Apgar. 86; J. II. Mills, 83, ajid
?. II. Wat-Ins, 13.
Basketball Teams Add
To War Work Schedule
? Several additional armories?the 13th
Regiment, of Brooklyn, and the 71st
' Regiment, Munhattan?have been ob?
tained by the local Amateur Athletic
? Union in its efforts to complete the
i Fervico basketball championship tour?
ney of the Metropolitan Association
within the allotted time of two weeks.
! Th" sport will be conducted for the
benefit of the United War Work fund.
With the increase in armories for
! the sport the committee has been able
'. to 'arrange other games for the title.
Following the opening of hostilities to
? morrow night at the 69th Regiment, an
! other double-header will be played on
i Friday evening at the 71st Regiment,
with Pelham Bay meeting Pier 72 and
!the Federal Rendezvous opposing the
Armed Guard, Brooklyn Navy Yard.
The schedule next week is: Monday
' evening, Mine Sweepers vs. Pelham Bay
: and Granite State vs. Pier 72 at the
', 13th Regiment Armory, Brooklyn, and
j on Wednesday, November 20, Federal
j Rendezvous meets Granite State and
I Mine Sweepers play Tier 72 at the 69th
I Regiment Armory.
To Carry Chicago
Colors in Races
Although an injured foot has com
pelled Joie Ray to decline the invita- ?
tioii to compete here, Chicago will be i
represented by Frank Gillespie, unat- :
tached, in the various sports to be held
in this city during the coming two
weeks in aid of the United War Work
fund. Gillespie has mapped out a hard
schedule, particularly from Friday
night to Saturday night, when be will
start in three athletic fixtures.
Gillespie may prove a capable sub?
stitute, as those who saw him run in
the Yoi.kers marathon last year can ;
testify. In this event Gillespie ar- !
rived late and left th. starting point
five minutes after the runners had
been sent on their twenty-iive-tnile
journey. In spite of this handicap he
succeeded in completing the course six
minutes faster than Joe Giorgio, the
The Chicago boy is looked upon as a
successor to Ray for the distance hon?
ors in his home town. In the recent
five-mile senior rational championship
i.run in Chicago Gillespie finished thirii.
'? behind Charles Fores _nd G. Johnson,
Gillespie's first start wiH be in -the
? three-mile special run at the 47th
| Regiment (Brooklyn) games to-mor
| row evening. On Friday night he will
! compete in the six and a half mile
? handicap, Alpha Physical Club run; on
I Saturday in the junior national 'cross
] country chase at Van Cortlandt, and in
| the evening in the games at the 23d
j Regiment Armory', Brooklyn.
Seven Clubs Sure
For Junior Title
The entry of seven clubs was as?
sured the 'cross-country championship
1 committee yesterday for the annual
! junior national competition which
! takes place over the six-mile course
j at Van Cortlandt Park on next Sa'tur
' day afternoon. This field of starters
I is an especially creditable one, au
j hundreds of the hill-and-daie enthusi
| asts of this city are wearing the proud
j suits of Uncle Sam. Including the
| athletes who will s'trive for the indi
! vidual honors, th? field of starters is
| expected to r^ach the fifty mark.
Already the committee is in pos
i session of teams from the Brooklyn
, Athletic Association, Pelham Bay
j Naval Training Station and Morning
i side Athlatic Club, while the nomina
? tioiiB from the Pastime and St. Chris
j topher Athletic clubs are expected be
i fore the closing of entries to-morrow
? right. The Camp Raritan and the
| Fordham Student Army Training
i Corps teams, which ran so well in the
? service championship run last Satur
i ?'ay, have also notified the committee
j that it will start its runners.
Several out-of-town runners are
i named to start among the dozen
entries that are competing as "individ?
uals" for the honor of leading home
; the runners. Among them are George
? H. Rudin, Yale University S. A. T. C;
| Frank Gillespie, unattached, Chicago;
| Peter Trivoulidis. Morningside A. C,
: and Oscar II. Wilson, unattached.
for Ethical School
Robert F. Doolittle. manager of the
I Ethical Culture School, has mapped
: cut a strenuous schedule of fifteen
; games for the basketball team of the
! school. The five will not go after prin?
cipally "easy meat," but have contests
| scheduled with the principal high and
! preparatory schools of the schedule.
Veterans of several years' standing are
! back at their old posttions, and a suc?
cessful season is anticipated.
NoTember 10. Commerce; 23, Columbia Gram?
r Deeeralj? 7. Marquajid Srhool, 14, Borlteley
i Irrli.g. 1!', lrrln. flrhool.
| January ?, Ailelphl Academy. it, roliejlat?
School; 18. I!ar:iard S?'h??ol ; -'. Ht>ra?.'e Mann.
February 1. Fawllng School; H. Harnard Kchool;
IS. Mimf.clalr Academy; 22, Horace Mann School.
Gaelic Football Saturday
The last round for the Gaelic foot
j ball championship will be played at
Celtic Park next Sunday when Cork
| and Galway will battle for the 1918
i honor. The game will ring down the
j curtain at the famous stamping
grounds for tl% ? season. _ The two
teams met for the championship ro
! cently, but a disputed goal left the
honors in doubt. Players from the
various training camps, who are mem?
bers of the teams, will be in the line
Philadelphia*! Gets 72 in
Morning Round?$ 1.300
for War Work
ATLANTIC CITY, Nov. 11.?Henrj
MeS.veen.ey, ckairman of the greens
committee* of th? Country Club of At
lantic City, dropped ? check for $1,000
into one of the glass bowls at the
Country Club to-day, and, ftftor the
return? were counted, it was found thut
nearly $1,500 liad beeu collected for
thc War Work campaign.
The thit?y-six hole medal play cot?
t%t, with twelve professional golfer',
and one amateur contesting, was won
by Alex Campbell, of the Country Club
of Baltimore, with a total of 14i?
Four of the players broke eighty on
both rounds, but while there wer?
time? when it looked as if two of the
players had a chance to beat Campbell
for the medal, he was never headed,
and won with a margin of live strokes
His round of 72 in the morning vea*
a splendid bit of work, and his total
of .'54 strokes coming home was not
beaten during the day. Fosheringhmn
had the best out round m thc morn
ing with a total of 37.
Mrs. Henry MeSweeney had charge
of the collections, and she was ably
assisted by her daughter, ML<? Elua
beth, Mrs. Edwin Frank, Mrs. Carroll
Knauer and Miss Kuby Murray. The
celebration of the signing of the arniis
tice sadly interfered with the attend
anee, but in the afternoon there w?8
a fair gallary.
Campbell had a to.tal of twenty par
holes and two birds, while Clarence,
Hackney hud twenty par holes and one
bird. He had a string of nine straight
par holes on his home journey ?in th>
i morning. In the afternoon he had ?even
1 par holes and one bird out of the tiret
nine holes he played.
Elated by Showing
In Service Race
! For the first time in the history of
Fordham University, the 'cross-countrv
I team representing the Bronx lnstftu
1 tion is one that will seriously have to
i be counted on in the various compete
' tions in the Metropolitan District this
season, By defeating the strong St.
Benedict's harriers last week over the
Branch Brook course, and hanging up
a new record of 16:01.1, the Maroon
team showed that it had the making
j of a championship aggregation.
Also, last Saturday, without trait;
i ing for the six-milo course at all, the
Maroon harriers succeeded in obtain
ing second place in the United State
j Service Team 'cross-country champion
I ship run over the Van Cortlandt Park
i course. Joe N'ulty, the captain of the
team, hung right in back of the two
national champions, Churlos Pores, of
Pelham Bay, ;;nd Jimmy Henigan, o?
Besides N'uity. the rest of the teari
consists of Tuily, Lloyd, Garvey, Sul
iivan, Sheehan, O'Connor and liarney.
AH these men have had little prac
tice to date, but their ;-howin;r
, last Saturday .vas excellent. A dual
! run wi'th th.j University of Pennsyl
? vania may be arranged.
Pastime A. C. Runner
Is Dead "Over There"
Word reached this city yesterday
that Edward Sweeney, who was one of
the best half-mile runners that ever
represented the local Pastime Athletid
Club, had died in action "over then-"
several weeks ago. The unfortunate
news was received in a ommunieu
tion from a friend cf Sweeney's to Moe
Biirish, a Pastime member.
Sweeney was a member of the 71s
Regiment, of this city, which later,
while in training at Spartanburg,
S. C, was transformed into an infan
try unit. In letters received by Pastime
friends Sweeney had previously told
of having many Hun victims to hi*
credit in the various charges of his
regiment over the top.
Burns to Box Eggers
Frankie Burns, the New Jersey bai.
tarn, who knocked out Kewpie Ertle or;
Saturday night, will appear in a six
round bout against K. O. Eggers a-.
Madison Square Garden next Saturday
evening in the United War Charities
Fund drive. For two yearB these great
little fighters have br?en dickering over
a match, and the bout thi? w-?ek ough*
to be a whirlwind affair.
Kegu.ar Fassender and < n.go ?er-lca
Payments to American Force? Abro*-.
Dr ?tu- -Money Order.?.. Mail or Cable
Great Britain, Ireland. Scandinamt, Italy?
Franc?, Portugal, Spain, .wiizerl.iJL
For fi<rrhrr information apply
21-24 STAl'K STREET. NEW YORK
WHITE STAU LINE
DRAFTS & MONEY ORDERS
Offices, 9 Broadway. M?w York
COMFA6NI- S?K-BALE TRANSATLANTIC
f-rprea* Postal Sarnie?
Company'? Office ".^??Jm'1
Far Fan Juan * -.'ayaeuex. P. R-. La 0-t?ra.
Pro rabillo, ruraeao A/Ma-acat-o.
For Kalllri?-. Paaaenaut - Freight Hates Apet? ja
BLIBf. D-LLETT at CO.. OEN'L MOH?.,
Tilephou* SITO Hanoft!. IS Wall :?.:?>?_
Worcester, M.?2; Providence direct. IS.M.
OUTSIDE STATEROOMS, ?1.00 * ??.0O.
For information regarati.g time of dt?
llanura i>_une ??Ofl Beekman.
TRAVEL _ !
"THE PUBMC BE PLEASED."
PROVIDENCE g-?*1. $2.97
I ALL OUTSIDE STATEROOMS,$J. 10to?3.S*
b?th Print /nein, e War Tax.
'Phone Spring 9491.
HUDSON RIVER NIGHT LINES
! Dally servie?? from Pier 32, X. R., foot !
! Canal St.. 6 p. m. ; West !32d St., 6:30 p.
1 m. Dut Albany -fi o'clock following morn
I Ing. Table D'Hote Dinner SI.25.
TROY EVENING LINE ^i??
? P. M.. Pier 43. W. R.. N. T Tel Spring 114*
LOST. FOUND AND REWARDS
FOUND ?.'??-o. W, Bhinkse: Comrr.urilcate with i
T. B.. Klimnridge 1'ot.ivtSce.. N". T.
LOST.?Bankbook No 762,879 of the Union!
Dim? .Savings Bank Is missing. Any per- ,
eon having a claim to It !s hereby caMed
upon to present the same within ten days
or submit ;o having the said passbook can?
celled and a new one Issued.
LOST?Bankbook No. 1.021.407 of Bank!
for Savings. 2K0 Fourth a'.e.. New York
Payment stopped. Pleas? return book to :
LOST.?Bankbook No. 1.002.509 of Bank '
for Savings, 28- Fourth av? , New York. .
Payment stopped. Please return book to
LOST.?Bankbook No. 1,1 ?S,80S of Bar.k
for Savings. 2s0 Fourth a??., New York.
Payment ?topped. Please return book to
LOST.?Bankbook No. 613.710 of the Cen- ?
tral Savings Bank. In the City of New |
York. Payment stopped. Pleas? return book
LOST.?Bankbook No 200.154. The Man-'
hattan Savings Institution, 614 Broadway.
Payment .topped; return to bank.
LOST.?Passbook No. 127.911 of the Ex^el- '?
slor Savings Bank. 7:? West 23d at. Pay- I
ment stopped. Return book to bank.
LOST.?Passbook No. S3.573 of the Excel- !
slor Savings Bank. 79 West 23d st. Pay-1
ment stopped. Rrturn hook to bank.
LOST.?Passbook No. 118.319 of the Excel?
sior Savings Bark. "9 West ."?i st. Pay?
ment sioppeu. K '.ur:. bofck to bank.
Lakewood, N J.
Favorably locate,(V for siihimn anu
winter patronage fi? miles from New
Vork In the famous pine belt of New
Jersey. Now open.
A. J. Muifhv, Mir. C. V. Murphy. Ami. Mgr.
TMI UA0IHI FiSMni HOUt?! O? THt WtMUJ
ATLANTIC CITY. N.J.
"THE NATION'S HI ALT H SHOr
HIALTK ,m trriciiNCV
A OermiLlde Climatr and Clean 8?W?b
No Dust. No Dtrt. Innumerable Out?
door Recreation? and Indoot Entertainment?
A YOt'NG MAN. atad twertT-twr?. of tood family, I
w?U educated ar.J companionable, owing to ner
rou? trouble desires to Stid a home on a farm with
pieaaar.t family tor the winter. Aft;? and ?rllllnf to
assist In outdoor or houwh?ltl work Will pay mod?
i-rate board. H. J.. Bo* 256, Tribune Office.
MOTT. VAXENTINE.?IN PCP.USANCE OP
au order of Honorabie John P Cohaian a
8u :o?sate of the County of New York no?e? ?
la hereby given to all per*oni> having'c ?aima '
airainat Valentine Mott. late of (he County of
New York, Boroujrh of Manhattan, deceased :
to present the same, with voucher? thereof to
the subscritor, at place of traneact?ng best
r.e?a. at the office o? Jam? R. Knapp her
attorney. No. SO ?Eaat 12nd 8tre?t in the
City of New York, on or before the 16-h d??
of March ne?. '
^ti*"1' .??? York' "*? 10th **' ?* Septet?,
ber. 1*11. *
EMIT.Y L. MOTT. Executrlx.
JAMES R. KNAPP. Attorney for Executrix.
30 E. 42nd St., N. Y. City. "?
STATE OF NEW YORK. OFFICE OF
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLI?
Albany, November ?. I9ig.
NOTICE OF CLOSING <>Y SSTATI
Unless sooner closed hy ice, the Erl<
Oswego, C?yuga and Seneca, and Blail
Piter Canals will ?" officially cloned to
navigation for th<- season ?? 1. o'elocl
midnight of M nday, November 25, 1818,
and the Charnplahi Canal at 12 o'clock
midnight of Saturday. November 30. t?ll
To the end thai the ?ar.a!? may be fr? ?
of all boats by t] ? I for omets
closing, th* Issuing of '-??-arances toi
through trail ... ;,? ,,..., variou?
canal terminals sa follows:
On th<- Erie 'ana:, the Oswego ?'ana
the Cayuga an?) H'-neca Canal, and the
Black River ?"anai. at 12 o'cl&ck midnight
' and on th* Cham
plain <";??;:?! at i-' o'clock mldnll
November 27, 1918 For ilia's bound foi
Interme'ltaie pr,;ms on 'he Erie ?anal the
point of destination will govern, the. lac.
dav of Issuing clearances.
While <h<- time ot the official closing ol
the cana.? has been fixed at midnight o.'
November 2.'.. 1918, the locks will be
operated after that ?'ale for ih?. pasKag?- of
each boats a? may ?i'SJre. to risk lee and
weather conditions The work of remov -
Ing aids to navigation, such as chanr.e.
?ights ind buoys, will b*- i,?-gun on Novem
ber -6, 1918, :r. order 'hat suMi erjuipmwr
may be removed from :he waterway De?
fer- loe conditions prevail No boats win
be permitted to be e?or*>d In th'j lock
chamber? during the ?lr.t'-r season.
W. v.\ WOTHERSPOON.
Supi of Publie Works.
CAR-TTT, CARPET CLBANINO COMPANY -
Cleans by ?.-cimpreued air. ciaam. -scd at m
floor. 419 East 4?t? at. COS St BRANDT. -?is
9t.au* Vii Murray BUI.
DIAMOND?*, ai.d Jewelry Nxii-t for ?sah; ?stet??
appralMd purc-aeed. BENNOT.. ITS B't *v?
IF LEONARD L. RICHARDSON (of Iowa
would care to write, I'd like to hear from
him. D. Koncllman. 400 Central ave.. New?
ark. N. J. Care Mrs. Kuebler.
AMERICAN FLAGS?HEArY COTTON. WOOL
enlxed flnlah. 3x5 feet, at $7.50 t*r daw?; 8.Txt
feet, at 823.00 par iluaen, nst TAYLQB TULQ
COMPANY, :.4 FourU? aro.. New Tot-,