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. THE SUN,' WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.'
' Petits Chcvaux Gets Second,
Though Finishing Last,
at Belmont Paces.
MISTAKE FAVOKS NOSEGAY
' Speculator Apparently in Front
of Him, but Officials Rttlo
A holiday crowd enjoyed the races held
by the Metitlow Hrnok Steeplechase Asso
ciation tit lltlmont Park Terminal yestci
day afternoon. Perhaps t.nnn persons
passed the pates. The perfect weather
was ono reason for the turnout, whllo
tho excellence of the profttntnnio also was
ail uttrnctlnn. t:lnsn llnlshcs tirmlnml-
fiated, but the upon was marred by two
mistakes In the Judges' stand which win
allowed to stand uncorrected.
In the running of the Nursery Hlsh
Welfht Handicap for all ages at about
tx furlongs on the flat, Fiederlck John
, son's Reybourn, odds on favorite, closed
with a brilliant stretch run ami got the
Verdict by a length and a half. The
Judces placed Philip Stevenson's Pctlts
Chevaux second when, as a matter of
fact, her Btablo mate. Plutocrat, made a
arrester Dart of the lunnlnc and actually
finished In the place, two lengths before
J. M. Ceballos, Jr.'s Sickle. The riders
of Pctlts Chcvaux and Plutoeint wore
identical colors, though the numbers 8
and 9 respectively on the saddlecloths
mere plainly seen by the spectators.
E. Tucker, who had the mount on
Petlts Chevaux, frankly admitted In the
paddock after the race that he hail been
last all the way nml that Plutocrat had
finished behind the winner. Tho Judces
ordered the red board up without rectify
ing the mistake, lumvwT, which caused
a controvcisy among those who had
played Plutocrat a place. Ono promi
nent speculator announced that ho hud
wagered 3u airalnst 160 that Plutocrat
. would be second, Hnd that the payment
k of the wager had been lefused because of
the official placing. In the prices fioted
by those who received their llgutcs from
private layers Petlts Chcvaux and Pluto
crat were coupled.
The Judges evidently erred when they
placed II. V, Warner's Nosegay, a favorite,
aecond In tho Klchard Peters Chaltengo
Cup at about one and a half miles on tho
flat. Philip Stevenson's Zellwood .made
tho running from Hag fall to finish, and
h won galloping by live lengths. Evans
Tucker's Speculator, second choice, ridden
1 by his owner, appeared to hold Nosegay
aafe all tho way to tho wire, wheie the
latter seemed to be at least a neck behind.
But Nosegay was assigned to the place.
With Speculator third, whllo spectator
who were In a direct line with the finish
of the race looked on In astonishment.
K, Tucker was called before the
stewards to explain a claim of foul lodged
by Mr. Alpers, who rode Nosegay. Mr.
" Alpers charged that Speculator had
bumped him twice, on tho lower tuin
and in the buckstrctch. The stewards
deliberated so long over this Incident that
they did not adjust the red board until
, the horses were on tho way to tho post
for the next event. Thcro was no change
ii in the original placing. Tho start of the
Peters Challenge Cup was delayed tlfteen
1 minutes while Heibert Dunlay's M. -M.
Whitney Indulged In two runaways.
A stunning upset waa afforded by the
Byosiet Hurdle Plate, at about two miles.
Three starters faced the flag. At the post
Wells Clark s Coventry ran away for
nearly a mile ana contrary io wie ruies -hi.
' u led back to the starting point. The
race quickly narrowed down to a duel he
's tvreen Charles It. Flelschmann'a Norbltt
" and H. W. Warner's Faultless, tho latter
a 4 to 5 favorite. They ran like a team
to the head of tho homestretch, whero
faultless, which excelled at Jumping, drew
atrav. Mr. Alners, perhaps, believed that
I'uuillcss couldn t lose, tor no casea me
mare up a trifle Just as Norbltt, under a
fierce drive, closed swiftly. In the last
wr Jumps Faultless again was overhauled
and In a hot drivo Norbltt beat her a
The success of Web Carter, an outsider,
In the Retribution Challenge Cup, at about
three miles over the regulation steeple
chase course, was entirely unexpected.
Web Carter, running In the name of the
Qreentreo Stable, Is tho property of Mrs.
Payno Whitney. The smart set fancied
the Pfizer entry, Herculqld and Rock Ab
bey, tor IT. S. Pogc's Gold Plate. Soon
after the start Gold Plate threw his rider
and was out of It. Mr. Appleton then took
Web Carter to the front to set the pace
under restraint. Web Carter was handled
Wth such good Judgment that he h.ul
something left when Mr. Alpers challenged
with Herculold. Tho finish was a clinker
In which Web Carter won by a head, with
herculold a scant length In front of Rock
Illss Chamblet's colors were carried to
vtetory In the Tonkaway Steeplechase
Handicap, at about two and a half miles,
by Rice Grain, a prohibitive favorite.
4 JoaTht up to the last obstacle, however,
1 Rica Grain had nil he could do to hold the
for Bayard Tuckerman Jr.'s O'Con-
fj noi' was full of running and always dan
j gerous. But clearing the flnat"Jump O'Con
fV nor'stumbled and threw Klench out of the
C afdle. Rice Grain then went on to win
i WDC while Macedonian, hopelessly out of
P It all the way, struggled homo In tho
place. Klench remounted O'Connor und
got third money.
' But for a poor start John R. Fell's
H Greased Lightning might have won tho
- race for Piping Rock Subscription Ponies
at about lx furlongs on tho flat. Her
' bert li. Pratt's Tango, the choice, broke
v In front and made all the pace. Greased
Lightning, practically left at the post, ran
around the field in remarkablo style and
waa beaten a short ,head by Tango. Ar
thur Iselln's Playboy was third, close be
hind. This event was decided after the
aun had set. The summaries:
i first race.
Syscset Hurdle Plate of t:oo, for three-year-elds
and upward: about two miles over hurdles:
Hone and Afe. Wt. Owner. Jockey. Kin.
, Norbitt.a... HS.C.R.H'scbman.J.Clark. . . .pi
Faultless,". . tsa.ll.W.Warner. M, Alpers..
Ceventry.a.. IM W.Clarke.. Mr.ll'b'g'r 3
Fair aUrt. won drlvlnc, Norbltt, h. g arcd,
hr Inspector II. Varnish: tralneil bv H. lnl.
Private betting Norbltt, 6 to S; faultless, i to
Eitovcairr, -u io i,
SECOND HACK. .
Betrlbutlon Challenge Cup. for hunters; tenlle
ntn riders: about three miles:
Rone and Age. Wt. Owner Jockey. Fin.
Web Carter.a, ,15n Crerntree Sta. Mr.Apl'ton. p
Herculold.. IW C.Pnrer Mr.AIpers. 31
RockAbbey.5.. iw (3.1'tlter Mr.l'rlnre. 3"
KssrxB.a.. 16') I'.llauck, Jr Mr.ll'b're'r
Oold Plate . IN) ll.S.I'ase. Mr.VStade .t
Coupled. tThrcw rider
Good start, won driving Web Carter, br. z
afed.byMentone Amphora, trained by J. Owens.
Private betting Web Carter, 7 to 1 and s to 5;
Herculold and Itock Abbey, 7 to 10 and out.
Mrwy High weight Handicap of L'Ot). for all
kri; iuuui si iuiiuiiu un uir ubi;
none ana Age. w 1. uwncr.
Heybourn.t, 188 P.Johnson.
Ktrw-nson. Ur.K.TVii'r s
IckleJ... MS.J.Ceballns, Jr Mr.L'oudln, :i
j.A.Munro,a.. na j. 1 uri.ci nwner. 4
" Hlunaara.n in ii.A.notirne
a. H'rgr've,a...l4S W.Clarke..
, Travel Uglit.3 HO. II. I'.Ue
I Plutocrat.!... 143 I'.Htewnsnn.
Mr AlpiTk t
! Dolly Vardcn.:. 130 II. W Wuroer. Mr.lteriwlrk u
) Former.a... .143 c.A.IJoni'hrr Mr MbIey 10
I JHIDipuV.A.t . iu.il.u., uarimiiil uuer.- 11
( Fair start, won handily, Iteybnurn, b. r., .1.
I by SUr Sboet Laat Hforl; trained by J. I'.
Private betting Reybourn, 1 In 3 and out:
Petite Cheavaui, 4 to I and even; Sickle. 10 In 1
aa4 4 to .
Tenkaway Steeplerhav Ilaudlcap nf JVO;
bout two and a halt miles:
Morse and Age. Wt. Owner Jockey. I'ln.
fUeeQraln. a. .IS Ml Chamh'l lluglira I""
Ufittanlan,a..l4l K. Alprrs. nnrr 1
O'Connor, & S7 n.Tuck'n.Jr Klenck, 3
Threw rider, but remouniwl
Oood start: won alone: Hire Grain, br. c. 3.
bv Migraine Verna Bice: trained by J. L. Coyle.
Prlrate betting: Rice Oraln, 1 to 3: Macedonian,
1 and to ti O'Connor, 3 w i ana out.
Richard Peter Challenge Cup; fer three-rear-
oini ana upwara; gentlemen naers; sdoui one
and a half miles on the flat:
Morse and Age. wt. owner. Jockey. Fin.
Xellwond, 4 t&S.I'.Klevcnion.,.. Owner 1'
Noegay, 4. ll.ll.W.Warner...Ur.Alpers...3a
.speculator.a, ,ISS.H. Tuelcer.. . owner a"
lilumlara, 6., 133 ll,A.tlourne,.,,Mr.H.Tiiekr.4
l.ndymlon. a., 140. W, Clarke.. ,,'.Mr.Iiam'er..S
U.M.Whlt y.4..l4,If. Dunlay Mr.J.Tuc'r..'
Ran an ay.
l'alr sun: won easily: Zellwood, b. I., 4, by
Knlirht Krrant-Francea Hindoo; trained by
W. II. Henry.
.Private betting: Zellwood, 6 to 3 and even;
Nosegay, 0 Io 6 and 4 to ft; Speculator. 2 to 1 and
4 to &.
Piping Rock Subscription I'onlet; about six
furlongs on the flat:
Horse. Wt. Owner. Jockey. Fin.
Tango IDS.lt. U Pratt II r. Dell 1
(Iteawd M'ng..tfl.J. It. Fell Mr.K.Tuc'r..3"
Playboy... . laJ.A. Iselln Mr.Cowdln..tf
No. Twenty. IA3.J.P.Carllsle., Mr.P.Klon.,4
No. On? . tso.Mrs J.P.Carl,e,Mr.Alper.,.ft
rimentn.. .IBVH.T. Peters.., .Mr.U.Rei't, .
riahllcht.. iso (I. Iiullock Xlr.J.'l'uo'r..7
Poor start: won driving.
Private belting: Tango, a to 5 and t to 3; Greated
Mghinlng, n to 1 and 3 to t; Playboy, 3 to 1 and
TEN POINT SHOWS ABILITY.
MrTniiirnrt'e Mount Wine Watden
Mnkra by n l.enicth at Plmllco.
lUl.TiMonc, Md Nov. 6. To-day's card
at Pimllco contained two features. The
principal event, the Walden Stakes, at a
mile for two-year-olds, was won by A. U.
Aste's Ten Point In a manner that left
no doubt about his ability. From a good
break ho nsaumed the lead after an eighth
of a mile had been run, and though
pressed for every foot of the Journey
withstood the challenges of Lochares and
iankee Notions and won by a length In
the good time of 1 :4o flat. In the Green
Spring valley Steeplechase the winner,
George Kno. established a track record
of 3 :55 for the two mile Journey.
Klrst Race Kte and a half furlongs
Striker. 107 (Mhuttlnger), 3 to 3, won; Law
Mill, 107 iIMilrni, 13 to I for place, second:
ilrnrae Stoll. 10.', (Ilyrnei. 3 to 1 to show,
third Time. 1:0s 111k Dipper. Willis,
Old Oltiraltar. Whisper Ilelle. nonary,
Itnsettalre, Vot, Sand Hog, Chuckles. Lit
tle Much and Cnrdlv K. also ran.
Hirond Itari. One mile and an eighth
Kreea l,ecs. 133 (McTnggart), 7 to 10, won;
Ilminu Turn ho. 101 (Martin), r, to 1 for
pUre, fecond: Mission, 105 iKerguson). out
to linw, third. Time, 1:53 3-6. Dr. Duen
nor also ran.
Third Rucr Six furlongs Kingly. SS (Me
Cnhey), ! to 1, won: Ambrose, 5 (Am
tironri. ern for place, second; film Prinress,
115 (Palrhrother). 3 to 1 to show, thlnl.
Time. 1:14. Mongolian. Sweet Tlm. Jim
Cnrfrey, Mohawk Hoy, Daily Rey, Pepper
cotton, tlllhert. Vesper and Judge Walser
Pourth Race Oreen Spring Valley Bteeple
eluiso Handicap; two miles George Bnn, ISA
innoini, s to 5. won; u iiear, 13k (uunert).
eien for place, second: Buckthorn, 147
(Hoyle), 1 to 3 to show, third. Time, 3:S6.
ltlll Andrews. Mystic I.lrht. Collxnv. Dun
Cotton. The Prophet and The Evader also
Klfth Race The Wsldsn Stakes: one mile
Ten Point. 113 (McTaggarl), a to 1, won:
I.oehares. 119 (Teahant. 4 to S for Dlace.
second; Yankee Notions, 133 (Glass), 7 to 10
io nnnw. tnirn, urns, 1:40. mar uaze.
rlrlnr Fairy. Hock View and Ilia Mi1n.lv
Sixth Race One mile and threa-slitesnths
John Iteardon. 103 (Teahan), 3 to 1, won;
Col Ashmcade, 103 (Ford), 3 to t for place,
second. Chester Krum, 10s (nutwell), out
to Miotv, third. Time. 2:00 2-5. Ilenotte,
Heretic, Rrcaker Roy, Gates, Accord, Manas
seh, Henry Hutchinson and Stairs also ran.
ED HERD TAKES ANNUAL BUN.
Leads Sunday School Pack by Two
Hundred Yards at Flnlah.
Edward Herd of the Tompkins Avenue
Congregation Church proved the superior
runner of the neld of sixteen that com
peted In the annual championship run of
tho Sundoy School Athletic League yes
terday. Herd showed the trail through
out, winning as he pleased, by more than
300 yards. In 24 minutes 21 seconds. The
event started from the First Reformed
Church, at Carroll street and Seventh ave
nue, Brooklyn, with a curious crowd look
ing on. The trail carried the entrants up
Carroll street to Ninth avenue, where a
circuit of Prospect Park was made. The
order of finish of the first ten follows:
Pos. Name and Club. It. 11.
1 Kdwaru nerd. Tompmns Avenue Congre34 II
3 V. Heuer. Wyckott Heights Hreby. . .34 64
3 W. Atherton, Central Congregational ..35 01
4 C. Ten Kyck, Borough Park Methodist .35 It
5 K. lllschner. lTospect Heights Presby. ,35 15
(V-M. Motley .35 34
7 W. Coster, tlushwlrk Avenue Weth Epls .33 3
S I.. Court. WvrknfT Itplrhti. Prnhv . 5A sn
fu-A. Joseph. It. v.. U. Presby .35 30
0-11. Urrden. II. p. if. K 35 4a
KID WILLIAMS BOXES TO-NIGHT.
Meets Billy Fltsslmmons In Battle at
Fairmont A. C. In The Brem.
Tho Fairmont A. C. In The Bronx re
opens with a star show to-night under the
management of William Gibson. Kid
Williams, the Baltimore bantamweight,
who recently outpointed Johnny Coulon In
tho Garden, will box ten rounds with Billy
nusimmons or yonkers, a formidable op
ponent. George KlrkTwood of St. Louis,
wno may be featherweight champion some
day, will meet Patsy Kline of Newark In
another ten round bout. In all forty-
two rounds of boxing have been arranged.
Tho management of the Forty-fourth
Street Sporting Club haa decided to put
on two ten round bouts to-morrow night
In the first Bill Fleming of Oldtown, Me.,
will shape up with Kddle Shevlln. the
crack New England welterweight, who Is
after Mike Glbbons's title, Johnny Lore
and Young Rellly are the principals In
the second. In addition there will be two
four round bouts and one of six rounds.
Foxes 'o Longer Lively.
Gi.en Head, L. I Nov. E, Though con
ditions were favorable In every respect
and tho hunt mustered a following of be
tween seventy and eighty, this was the first
day when thn hounds failed to unearth a
lively fox. Tho run lasted two and a half
hours, through the wooded region, from
near the Glen Head depot to Piping Rock
and Kast Norwich. The meet was at Ilo
galls Gate and Included Paul Cravath. R.
Potter. R. Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Nichols,
SIlss Whitney. F. G. Grlswold. F. Hitch
cock and family, J. Rollins, B. Cocks, J.
Beall, R. Plrle, Mrs. Lad en burg and
daughter, T. Hastings, J. Coogan and J.
E. Davis, M. F. If.
Leap Over Fifty Peaces.
Plainfield N. J Nov, 6. A field of
thirty-two ilders from the Watchung
Hunt Club met the hounds at Dog Tavern
at 9 :30 o'clock this morning and ended
buck of tho Plolnfleld Country Club, a dis
tance of more than eighteen miles, dur
ing which more than fifty post and rail
fences were negotiated. Not a single mis
hap marred the run. The following fin
ished: Rufus C. Finch, M. F. II.; Law
lenco B. Smith, H. F. Hollls, H. L. Finch.
J. Schuyler Casey, Mre. Brown Rotston,
Miss Gertrude Noe, F. D. French, Bever
ley Brown, Brown Rolston, J, J. O'Dono
hue, Mrs. J. J. O'Donohue, C. E. S. Bel
lows, Stanley Bellows, n. II. Towner, C.
W. Holland and Huntsman Harrison.
Hounds Never Lost Scent.
Reo Bank, N. J Nov, 5, The Mon
mouth County hounds held a stiff hunt
this uftcrnoon, meeting at Mlddletown Sta
tion. The gallop was through farms and
ending at Robert Collier's country estate
at Wlckatunk, tho distance covered belntf
twelve miles. The hounds took tho seen
nnd nevnr lost It. There were threo shor
checks, with no accidents, although then
wern numerus high fences and wld',
ditches, Those to follow tho hounds wert
W, S, Joins, Sr., W. 6. Jones, Jr., Arthur
Jones, Thomas Field. Arthur McCleeve,
Mrs. Charles Sabln, Mrs. L. L. White. C.
Stonebrldgo Hunter, and the two whips.
Field CI ab Leads Xorotoa.
Greenwich, Conn., Nov, 6, Trap shoot
ers nf national repute figured to-day In h
nmti'h hero between flvo-man teamH of the
Niiiuton Gun Club and the Field Cluh nf
Greenwich, Greenwich won by 40S to 33J.
lO.ich man shot at 100 birds.
Field (iuh nf Greenwich, Norolon.
A r llcnney. ... w Fred Gallatin 7
Charles Martin,. K7 !r Hlaub... 77
A I rrrgiihun. . 3 (irorco lloyt.. 71
.1 It. Comn.. 75 J I). Crlnimlns. Jr. . M
John I), Chapman..., 9 L. II, Dickinson 48
Tetat Ml Total. ui
Famous Invader From Britain
Bears Off Supreme Honors
of Big: Annual Show.
BAItON BEAMING SECOND
Gives Robert Labban's Pride
Heal Contest Surprise
Comes From West.
When such famous English bulldogs as
were gathered together for the fourteenth
annual show of tlio Bulldog Club of Amer
ica yesterday meet on tho field of battlo
affairs of State are swept from thn minds
of the devotees, and those who watched
the battlo at the Grand Central Palace
yesterday did not even know that It was
election day. When one rank outsider
wandered In and Interrupted the train of
thought by laying. "For whom are you
voting?" the reply Invariably was "Vot
ing for what? Judge at the bulldog
breeders' show? Don't know yet."
All of the fanatics were In the earns
state of mind, but to one not yet dead
ened to all save the charms of the English
hull the most notable feature of the show
was the tense expression and evident ner
vousness of the exhibitors. With eyej
riveted on James Mortimer as though to
read his Innermost thoughts, kings of
Ilnanco and hundlers crouched side by side,
lit tne ring, with a common Interest that
makes tho whole bulldog world akin. How
they strove to bring out tho good points
and conceal the defects when there weie
nny. Dogs which displayed odlsposltlon
to sit down In the ring had a helping
hand as a prop to keep them at attention,
while at the ringside tho knowing ones
discoursed of "flatcatchers," "nappers,"
"laybacks," "tuckups" and things unintel
ligible to the lay mind.
Dcodora Monarch, the English cham
pion, which Robert Lobban brought over
this summer to do Just what he has done,
was chosen by Mr. Mortimer to wear tho
highest honors at the show. Monarch
made his appearance In the limit class
for dogs forty-five pounds and over In
company with a collection of aspirants
widen went ahead or anything ever before
seen In this country. There are those
who say that Monarch's'head Is his chief
claim to beauty, but when the blue was
handed to hie owner, Robert Lobban, one
man exclaimed, "Well, he Is good enough
for me," and that seemed to be tho gen
eral attitude. Mr. Mortimer's cholco was
greeted with a round of applause. Baron
Beaming, another likely candidate for first
honors, was picked to wear the red, and
every one was bound to admit that It
seemed a shame for either the Baron or
champion Hewlett King Orry to have to
take second place. However, thero can
not be three blue ribbons, and some little
dog Is sure to have a heartache In every
It was In the open class that the Mighty
Monarch met King Orry, and ho shared
the same fate as the Baron, Deodura Mon
arch scoring again. With these two vic
tories he proclaimed himself "monarch of
all he surveyed," for If the Baron or the
King cannot beat him, who can do It?
Somewhere, some time, perhaps, but the
time Is not yet
In bitches John W. Mlnturn had one to
spring on them that made the fanciers sit
up and take notice. This was the West
ern favorite, Crlssle Denton, which re
cently came Eail from the Wharton Ken
nels. Crlssle Is a real beauty, but even
those who knew her perfections did not
look for her to sweep everything before
her as' she did. First she won the limit
class for 40 pounds and over, whero she
put In second place Walter Gurnee's
beautiful fawn lady, Rockhltl Surprise.
Then she won thn open class and defeated
not only Alison Iedcrer's Champion Flor
ence Bhunda, but also J. Cooper Mott's
darling old Champion leone Haxelwyn,
which Is called the sweetest bulldog that
was ever born Into this vale of tears. No
one could understand a decision which
gave Haxelwyn anything but a blue, for
this Is her first defeat, nnd although she
now Is seven jeara old she Is handsomer
than ever. Crlssle took winners, with
Florence In second place. Then the showy
little lady curried aay the Portu trophy
for the best bitch, and with Hats Off won
the Clifton Kennels' cup for the best brace
of opposite sexes.
Hazelwyn came Into her own In the vet
eran class for dogs nr.u Pitches. Here
she met Walter Murray's Champion Thorn
bury Rajah and Champion Parkhurst, In
wall Kennels' Saltown Sylvia and Dr.
Shirley's Stretford Mikado. It was good
to see these champions of a few seasons
ago gathered Into the ring once more, and
It was heard to realize that they were
veterans, which to the uninitiated sounds
older thnn It really Is. The prize for
teams went to lnwall Kennels' Baron
Beaming, Allford Pr-sldent, Florence
Bhunda and Derby Nina, with second
choice for William Drew's Gaby Deslys,
Buttons II., Old Square Sellna and Black
Jock The awards:
Class 1 Puppies, dogs First, William T,
Drew's Hlackjack: second. Alfred llawley-s
Mercer Klnx: third, Husan F Wood's Kll
Class 3 Novice, dogs First. Edwin n.
Reynolds's Weathered Oak; second, Eliza
w'. l'l?'?" .".'i11' ."ayes; third. Ilobert
Kyfe's Duke of Huccleucli.
-I-1 V. ?, A,n'.r,.cn..b" dogs First. HJ
win It. Iteynolds'a Weathered Oak; second.
R?Mrt X Haiwhllker's pitland's Son; third.
William T. Drew's Iluttons II.
Class 4 Limit, dogs under 45 pounds
First. Lawton Hoorhack's Markham Su
preme: second, John F. Collins" Moston
Squire; third, Edwin D. Reynolds'! Weath
Oak. Class t Limit, dogs 45 pounda and over
. iiourri irtooinp ljeoaora Monarch;
sjcond. lnwall Kennels' Haron neamlng;
third. Mrs. J. Ilimn iiiiaaii1. v,
Class 6 Open, dogs under 45 pound-
First I.awton Hoorback's .Markham Supreme;
eryiiuu, jonn r . . v.oi i ini s jiostnn Mqulro:
third. Edwin Iteynolds'a Weathered Oak.
Class 7 Open, dogs 4S pounds und over
Hrst, Hobirt I.nbban'a Deodars Monarch;
second. Mrs. C. M, Hamllton'eh. Hewlett
.t y i wnru, Arnoia iQwson s ursam
Cjass t Wtnnars, dogs First, llossrt Lob-
Hamilton's eh. Hewlett 'Klnr Orry.
Class 9 Junior, dogs First, Udwln U.
Reynolds's Weathered Oak: second, Ellxa-
5,V.h ,,.'ltr-?1'" nY J'W"! third. Joseph
Kllmpl's Orey Rajah.
Class 10 Oreen dogs First, Edwin II.
Reynold's Weathered Oak: second, Alfred
Ronley's Mercer King; third, Nathaniel Rey
nolds's Uolden Oak.
Class 11 Open, dogs bred by exhibitor
rirsi, cowin 11, ueynoin-a weamered Oak;
rtuuu, imam rt, iieiiH e, rn, .Manomel
bo; third, Mrs. J. T. Ross's Princess Alex.
Class 13 Novice bitches First, Judborn's
Kennels' Allmar Hess: second, Howard
I.raglit's Marchioness Temple, third, Mrs.
C. M. Hamilton's Hewlett Sinful I'rlncene.
Class 14 Amerloun bred bitches First,
Arnold Lawson's .Mnourneen Mica; second,
William T. Drew's (laby Dtly; third,
Walter Murray's Thornbury Pearl,
Class 15 Limit, bllrhee under 40 pounds
First, Horry Rushton's Woodcraft Baroness;
second, Arnold Lawson's Mavnurneen Mtua;
third, noekcllffo Kennels' Rockcllrfe Vanity.
Class IB Limit, bitc hes 40 pounds and over
First, Rnekcllffo Kennels' Crlssle Denton;
second, Rockhlll Kennels' Rnckblll Surprise;
third, Arnold Luwsoii'h Hewlett Foam.
Class 17 Open, bitches under 40 pounds
First, Harry Itushton's Woodcraft Baroness;
second, Arnold Lawson's Muvourneen Mica.
Class 18 Open, bitches 40 pounds and
orer First, Hoikclllfe Kennels' Crlssle Den
ton; second, lnwull Kennels' champion
Florence Ilhunda: third. J. Cooper Mott'a
champion Leone Hiizelwyn.
Class 10 Winners, bitches First, Rork
cllffo Kennels' Crlssle Denton; reserve, In
wall Kennels' eh. Florence, Hhunda,
Class 33 Veteran dogs and bltrhra First,
J. Cooper Mott's ch. Leone Huzolu j . second,
Walter .Murray's ib, Thornbury lliilah; third,
Walter Murray's eh. I'arkhurel,; fourth, ln
wull Kennels' Nulrnd'a Saltoun MyUI;i.
lines 34 Team class First, lnwull Ken
nels' Huron lleannlng, C'ulford ('resident:,
Derby Nina and Flurrnre HhiindH; second,
Wllllum Drew's old Hnuare Holloa, tlnliy
Desls. Hl.iikjiul; und Button II,, third,
Arnold Lawson'a Dreamunld Doctor. De
fiance, Mavourneen Mica and Hen let! Foam.
Class :( Uruce rluss First, Ilockiilffa
Kennels' brace; aecond, lnwall Kennels'
McDERMOTT DERIDES MASKS.
Hays Mysterious Golfer Mnet "Go
Masks evidently are not to the liking of
John J. McDcrmott, the American open
golf champion, who replied yesterday to
tho challenge of the mysterolus golfer
who has been haunting the Van Cort
landt links for the last week with the
retort to "go get a reputation." McDer
mott was challenged by those Interested
In the movements of the supposed British
professional ' for three thirty-six hole
matches for $1,000 a side.
"I have no fear of any man who plays
golf," said McDermott yesterday, "But
It would be making a monkey out of the
American champion to have him play a
masked gotfer for big stakes and then
have It turn out that the disguise merely
shielded a duffer. If this fellow will take
off his mask und prove that he Is worthy
of meeting a title holder I am certainly
wilting Io meet him. I'll play anybody
If he Is In the championship class and Is
known. I can't see where a really first
class golfer would como to America for
the purpose of playing the best of the
country mid wear a mask. I should think
he'd be glad to have himself known. I
won't he bothered with him unless he
proves his worth."
It will be recalled that Aleck Smith, for
mer open champion, quickly expressed his
willingness to meet the mysterious
stranger, but that the latter preferred to
have none of Smith's game, nor will his
backers give Smith a satisfactory answer.
It Is also reported that the mysterious
one Is C. B. McFarlane, the well known
British amateur, but friends of McFar
Innc'a In this city declare that McFarlane
Is too sportsmanlike to disguise himself
or to Jeopardize his amateur standing by
jilaylng for money.
D00IN WANTS NEITHER ONE.
llresnahan and Chance May Be Oood
Manager, bnt No Longer Players.
ruiLAOKLi'itiA, Nov. 5. "I haven't put
In a claim for linger Bresnahan or Frank
(.'banco," said Charley Dooln, manager
of the Phillies to-day, "and furthermore,
I shall not. I do not thtnk that Chance
over will play again and therefore he
would he of no use to us. Bresnahan
would be of little use either 'unless he
went through a rigid training course. I
would like to have another first class
catcher and the Bresnahan of past days
would be received with open arms by
me, but 1 think Roger of the present day
uui uuii (lie jimee. hkuiii. .
"Bresnahan has taken on so much extra I
weight during the time he has been man- 1
ager at St. Louis that Is far from being
the great catcher to-day that he was
when he first Joined the Cardinals. De
spite all the talk that Is going about It
is not likely that Chance or Bresnahan
ever will play again. They may make
desirable managers for some clubs, and
there are several National League clubs
that could use them."
Dooln would like to land two first class
pitchers and a good catcher. He has 1
several pitchers who are of high class
calibre, but he has some also who are
worthless, or nearly so. They have been
of little benefit to his team. If the
auburn topped manager can get lines on
another Alexander or Beaton and another
backstop he will ask no favors of any
club next season.
CORNELL GREETS DARTMOUTH.
Clad to Rave Greea oa Schedule
Again Harvard Friendly.
Ithaca, N. V Nov. 8. For the first time
since 1000 Dartmouth and Cornell will play
rootball next Saturday on Percy Field,
the last and only big home gam of the
season, and white the Ithacans expect a de
feat, the resumption of athletlo relations
with the Oreen Is welcomed cordially and
the Ithacans hope to make a showing which
will demonstrate that they have recovered
from the early season slump.
Cornell's chancea In this game, as well
sa in the gamee with Michigan and Pennsyl
vania that follow it, will be Improved con
siderably If Capt. Butler regain hie full
strength and can go on the field In fine
physical condition. Taber, Smith and
Trainer are all fair quarterbacks, but none
of them has very much experience, and
the story of the season so far reveals a lack
of Judgment and generalship in all threo
that would prove disastrous in big games,
llutler Is the coolest and brainiest football
Player on the squad and Cornell needs him
badly. Ills leg In healing slowly and the
coaches are hopeful that he will be himself
Closer athletlo relations with Harvard
have been hailed with Joy by the under
graduate body. A two rears cross-country
agreement has been signed and It is under
stood that a two years track agreement
also will be arranged. The first dual meet
probably will be held here on the second
Saturday In May. Cornell will run I'enn
and l'rlnoeton as usual. Tho cross-country
team has arranged a dual meet with Penn
sylvania to be held in Philadelphia on
faculty; crushing spirit.
Caarllke Rule af Principal and
Teachers Harts Boya Iltarh.
Athletics nt Boys High School very evi
dently are suffering from some cause, as
can be seen at any time by the wretched
support afforded to the teams by the student
body. Those who are behind the various
school sports attribute this state of affairs
to the strong grip which Principal James
Sullivan has placed upon all tho student
activities and athletics In particular. Tho
athletic association of the school now Is
managed by a committee of teachers and
students who are completely under Dr.
Sullivan's orders. The complaint is general
that this situation and the one which pre
ceded It are responsible for the marked
change of attitude In the school. The
atndenta foel that their HhArttea are helttir
checked and that athletics are being driven
into me uacKgrouna.
Five years aao Hoys High oocupled a
foremost place In athletics of every kind,
and although the number of students was
nnlv About half what It now is and thn
facilities for the teams were very poor
more championships were won than by any
other school, It has been made clear that
without the athletlo association there can
ho 110 athletics, and it Is claimed that, al
though the association has been placed in a
position to give the teams better financial
support, the school spirit, which Is the
rock foundation of all sports, Is being
No lilts In Twelve Innings.
. Cleveland, Nov. E. Nick Cullop, a
youthful southpaw. Is still the chief topic
of discussion In local amateur laseball
circles because of his remarkable feat last
Sunday In Cuba, when pitching for the
New Orleans team against Havana he
won by 3 to 0 In twelve Innings without
yielding a hit and without permitting a
man to reach first base.
Sayre and Lott Shoot Tie.
IS. II. Lott and C. D. Sayre did the best
work In the holiday shoot of the Marine
and Field Club at Bath Beach yesterday.
Three shoots were on the programme, The
most Important was a shoot at 100 tar
gets to count on the November cup. The
event ended In a tin between Sayre and
Ixitt, each having 95. The same gunners
divided the sweepstakes.
Hmallrraod to Oppose Five.
riTTSBUtta, Nov. 6, Percy Smallwood,
tho Welsh distance runner, has been
matched to race against a five man relay
team next Tuesday night over a ten mile
route In the South Side Market House.
His opponents will be the leading local
Ever Wants McDonald,
Chicaoo, Not. 8. It Is probable the first
player to be signed by Johnny Kvers, new
manager of tho Cubs, will ho Kiltllo McDon
ald, Inrmer third ha'einan of the Huston
Nationals, who was released to Sacramento
of the (.'oust l.oaguo, livers saya he has
opened correspondence with the fatter club
to obtain hie relente and also has written to
McDonald at bis Albany, N, Y home.
II considers McDonald a star.
FINE HOLIDAY WEATHER
Novelty Events at Somcrvlllo
Tlcase Big: Field Unusunl
Crowd at Apawamls.
DYKER PLAYS TWO HOUNDS
Competitive Golf at All Links
Around New York Keeps
The largest number of golfers seen on
Its links since the opening less than two
months ago took part In a vnrled lot of
competitions nt tho Somcrvlllo Country
Club yesterday, A novelty In the form
of a mixed approaching nnd putting con
test was run off during tho nftcrnoon and
was won by Miss Helen Itenskorf nnd
A. W, Mack, with a total of eleven strokes.
Three balls were approached from CO, "ft
and 100 yards. Mack doing the approach
ing and his partner the putting.
In tho competition for tho Somerset
cup Q. II. Noble won, with a total of
seven points. This affair had been in
progress for three weeks. Noble also won
the net prize In tho handicap last Sat
urday, with a 79, The gross prize yes
terday went to K. B. uano, who returned
a 9, and this player was presented yes
terday with a gold medal emblematic of
the club championship, a title hn won a
week ago. In tho foursomes, handicap
conditions, Mack and anno won, their
card reading 206, 3S 167, while In the
twelve hole competition for women Mrs.
II. C. Cook won tho gross prize with a
score of R0.
. Thero were many visitors on hand from
Crnnford, Bound Brook and I'lalntleld
and during the evening the clubhouse wus
nllcd with members and guests.
Apawamla Tnrnont 10.0.
The unusual field of 166 competitors
made It necessary for the Apawamla Cluh
to curtail the scheduled thirty-six hole
medal play handicap for a prize offered
by J. H. T. McMurtrle. who Is In China,
to eighteen holes, nichard Wsvland
Smith was the winner, with a card of
L la 73, while the host gross was the
77 of Flndlay 8. Douglas. So nleaned
were the competitors with the unique
prize that they had their photographs
taken, the object being to put them In an
album together with their ntttographs and
present the collection to McMurtrle. The
following returned cards:
nichard W. Smith. 1. II 73; Flmllay a
Douglas. 77, 5 76; Frank A. Moore, ti,
' 7i H. A. Sherman, i:. t 76; F.. J. Laid-
iw. 3, j k; a. u. aiattnew. ss, 11;;;
i- & vS.ek- 7 7; J. A. Stlllman. S5.
7 7; F. S. Vt'onham. 90. 10 SO; J. I.
Owathrney II. ? II; w. A. Pratt. ?0. 911;
... .. ,,ii-r. ur., o-t. si; i-eney 1'ium
ner, II. 7 It; F. S. Ilattrllr, SI. 1012; J,
P.' Feet, II. 4 12; H. A. Sherman. Jr.. ?,
1J IJ: 11. 8. Gravee, l. ( 3; T. T Sher
man, 91. 1513; F. S. Whrflcr. 17. 4 II; L.
B. 8. WlUarrt. 91. It JJ; H. T. WaMon. 94,
Jt S3: It. T. Waldron. 95. 12113; C. II.
Connor, 93. 914; tlrorge It. Harn-, S!,
Dr. J. It. Ogilen. 10S. II it; Samuel
McRoberu, 101. 1516; .1. s. Armstrong.
104. If 14; Arthur Pell, 100, 1317.
Tie at Dyker Mendon.
At the Dyker Meadow Golf Club yester
day the members seized the opportunity
offered by the holiday to compete in a
thirty-six hole medal play handicap, there
being sixty-four entries. There was a
tie for the chief prize between I. n.
Ocland. with 18432, 151, and D. V.
Hutton, with 18433, 153. M. J. Waters
and George Abbott finished on even terms
for the low gross prize with 164 C, 158
and 1640, 164 respectively. In the
finals for the Losee cup A. L. Foster beat
D. V. Hutton, 1 up, while In the decisive
test for the Dyker cup J. B. Harris beat
F. W. Johnson by 5 up and 4 to play.
The handicap scores follow:
I. ft. Oeland. lit. 32 154; D. V. Hutton.
114. 12152; M. J. Wateri. 144. (1(1; L. n!
Bswden. 177, II 1(1; the Itev. N. W. VII.
117. 24 1J; Dr. Jamea Watt. 1S2, II 1(4;
George Abbott. 114, 0 1(4; K. W. John-on.
171. 12 IK: W. K. Cleveriey. 19S. 32 IS.
D. V. C. liegeman. 191. 241(7; C. .1. Cook-
fl'j !.. J-Ih n'r w J Johnon.
17(. I 111; F. W. fitch. 115, 1( 149.
Stoat Just Misses Boger,
Competing In a bogey handicap offered
by the Manhattan members Charles T.
Stout, finishing 1 down, won the prize at
the Itlchmond County Country Club yes
terday. The second award was captured
by Charles W. Sparks, who finished 2
down. Itesults follow:
Charles T. Stout, 1 Ion; Chariea W.
Sparka. 2 down; Waldon Pell. 3 down; l c.
l'eck, 3 down; D. K. Peck, 4 down; Arthur
Man, S down; J, D. Tell, 5 down. 11. J. Car
rail. 6 down; L. V. Kaber, I down; It. 13.
Ilonner, I down: A. O. Hrunlld. 7 down; V
11. Hamilton, 7 down; T. S. Strong, 9 down.
Both Divisions Tied.
Ties were the rule In the Bed Card
competitions at the Dunwoodle Country
Club yesterday. M. Ci. McDonuld and
George H. Glllett finished on even terms
In Class A with respective cards of
79 4, 75 and 87 12, 76. D. D. Wever
and A. M. Aiken tied In Class B with
cards of 93 20. 73 each, while In the
third division M. McGulnnem was tho
winner with 101 28, 7L
Tiffany Boots Nassau Bogey.
Finishing 5 up to tho "Colonel" C. I..
Tiffany won the chief prize In the bogey
handicap at tho Nassau Country Club
yesterday. Of the fifty-three starters the
following turned In their cards:
C. L. Tiffany. 5 up; I). B. Tilt, 4 up;
It. W. Maxwell. 3 up; D. A. Lnring, Jr..
2 up: C. A. Dunning, 2 up: It, F. Whitney, 1
up; B. T. Horwlll, 1 up: J. A. Wetkn. I up;
II, It. Hudaon, 1 up; Judaon Lounslirrry, 1
up; U. II. Mllllken, 1 up; II. H. llnnryman,
even; W. II. Chllda, even; William it, l'rtera,
1 down; Ituasell Armstrong, 1 down; W. A,
Engeman, 3 down.
Competitions Galore at Montclalr.
Competitions galore were Indulged In at
the Montclalr Golf Club yesterday. There
were sweepstakes In three classes, both
morning and afternoon, with W. E. Mar
cus, Jr., the winner In Class A on each
occasion, with cards of 82 8, 74, and
808, 72. In Class B In the morning J.
H. Kelsey topped the list with 9317, 74,
while D. Letterhouse showed the way In
Class C with 9928. 71. In tho afternoon
O. M. Palmer won In the second division
with 8614. 72, while In the third A. H.
Alvord's 114 30, 84, won. Marcus and
Palmer repeated their achievements In tho
selected score competition, Marcus winning
In Class A with 74 6, 68, and Palmer In
Class 11 with 8111, 70. In addition to
the foregoing there was a four ball sweep
stakes competition In which one-half of
the combined handicap counted. In this
V. B. Brcmncr and W. K. Marcus, Jr.,
were the winners with 72 7, 65.
Fourteen Goata for Lyman,
At the Upper Montclalr Country Club
K. II, Katon and A. L. Clark tied In Class
A handicap with net tcores of SO. Mr.
Eaton's read 9615, 80 and Mr. Clark's
W French Vermouth
If a drv cocktail is desired
Vermouth. You will find this
anrvf lytner rrr Iff ail
EDWARD & JOHN
9313, 80. In Class B B. A. Nlchol won
with 11130. 81. In theV'goat" club com
petition for the year John T. Lyman waa
awarded the gold medal In having taken
fourteen "goats" from his fellow players,
whllo Dr. Irving Meeker was awarded tho
silver medal with seven "goata" to his
credit. A handicap for players who had
not won n "goat" prize during the year
went to C. It. Bcrrlan with 9718, 79.
The finals In tho fall tournament for tho
Dunbar cup was won by G. Schepmeer,
who defeated J. T. Lyman 4 and 3. In
the second sixteen O. F. Bailey won from
II. o. Waterbury 1 up.
All Day flay at Forest Hill.
In addition to tho morning and after
noon sweepstakes the Forest Hill Field
Club members competed In medal play
handicap In two classes both morning and
iifterncon. The morning handicap winner
was Paul Heller with a card of 86 14, 72,
whllo In class B Dewnrd H. Van Ness
with 91 II', 72, nnd M, Townsend with
90 23. 67, tied because of tho club ruin
Mint scores of 72 or less shall be counted
us 72. Holler by winning tho morning
prize illsqtialllled himself for tho after
noon nwaid, which was left to Albert
Allxnpp with SO 7. 73, II. W. lllll.trd
with 8720, 67, led class II In tho after
noon handicap. In tho morning sweep
stakes Van Ness and Heller tied with
respective cards of 91 19, 72, and 86 14,
72, while In the afternoon thero wus a
four cornered deadlock Involving Heller,
Allsopp, S. Gaylord and Dr. C. C. Bet
ing. Beat Bogey at Greenwich,
Greikwich, Conn., 'Nov. 6. Klectlon
Day nt the Greenwich Country Club waa
ono of the busiest of the year, the at
tendance during the day leaching several
hundred. Golfers played against bogey
of SI for n cup piescntcd by Col. DcV.
Powell. Tho leading scores were :
Dr. .1. Dodce I'elera (181. .1 lin: J. P. Stone IIJi.
3"u p: 1:. L Steven 113). allaquare; It. W. Poor (l.'i.
1 tinwn; nnnioru itnoinviti (iti, a nown: n. 1.
Canitnann llSl. 4 ilnunM'. I!. Mltrhrll ll?l Srinwn:
C M fhenter. Jr. (Ill, 6 down: 13, II. Peter (ls.
(I down: II. Durnnt (iievcer (isi. 6 down: James
mil (121, a noun: w. T. tiraham (Id, A down:
.1. It. Dunlnp (I5i,sdnn.
.Slater Haa Two Good Bounds.
With rounds of 82 and 84 for a total
of 166, J, Harold Slater won the thirty-
six hole medal play scratch competition
111 me piix inns ooir club yesterday.
This was six strokes better than his near
est competitor. B. S. Bottome. Tho lat
ter, however, led tho field In Class A of
tho handicap with a card of 83, 4 79,
n. .M. ustrander being the winner In the
second division, with 92, 18 74. The
flllallf Vine rniind for thn TtrnnM.-n r,n
offered by Capt. G. T. Scott was also 1
Played. Mllwaid Praln led the field with
Blevrett Beat at Glen nidge.
A handicap of thirty-six holes, medal
play In two classes, was played at the
Glen Illdgo Country Club llnkn. In Clara
A W. 13. Blewett, Jr., was the winner
with 18126, 155. while M. F. Io won
In Class H, with 186 3S. 118. A special
cup for tho bost selected eighteen holes
went to Clarence Place, und for the llrst
eighteen holes to William Strong. Harry
D. Smith won tho "ilngct" competition
for the year.
Finishes Sqnare With Boncy.
In an eighteen hole match against bogey
at the Flushing Country Club yesterday
K. F. Oatcs defeated all except his mythi
cal opponent, with whom I16 finished on
Gardiner White In the Lead.
Gardiner V. White led n field of nearly
a hundred lit the special election day
tournament at the Oakland Golf Club
yesterday. According to the conditions
the players qualified in four divisions and
will continue at match play.
Beldlng Lends nt llnvvorth.
It. H. Beldlng. with a card of 9619.
77. led Class A In the eighteen hole medal
play handicap at the Haworth Club yes
terday, while F. S. 13. Gunnell. president
of the club, led Class Ii with 116 4K. 71.
Thero wero thirty-five entries.
Itogrra Gets Butler Prise,
The- prize offered by Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler, vice-president nf tho St.
Andrews Golf Club, for tho hest selected
ccore of the season, covering u period
between Decoration Day and election
day, was finally won yesterday when Dr.
u. it. iiogcrs necame the winner with u
card of 60 7, 53. Tho members of the
club took part In nn eighteen hole medal
ttlav banillcnli vratpnl.i v. Ar,hln f ltl.t '
former Hudson Blvor chnmplon and nt
present tho tlj'b title holder, leading tho
Held, with a bard of 741, 73. Tho lend
ing scores follow:
A. M. Held. 741, 7J; C. M. Fowler, Jr..
0 1C. 74; T. Tl, Thompson. 7 12. "6: John
IteM. Jr., 7J 5. 76: W. II. Cloae. 9418, 76;
Hr-nry S. t'rlehMt. 89 IS, 77; Peter Fletcher.
8! 11, 7S; Franklin Coe. 9011, 79: Walter
13. HnilRinan, 899, 80; A. . Brownell,
!& 15, so: Jamea Bertram, 90 10, 80; F. H.
Hotline. 10S :s, 80.
GOLF RATINGS AS BEFORE.
National llaudlrnii List to Br on
Same Lines a This Year.
Thn ttexw natlnn.l h.H.IU 1l
.. ..... ,,.,.i,,i i.t,iiitv-', uai uilUtT
tliA nllvntna nf tit., ITtiltn.l Utn
Association will be Issued along lines Iden
tical wiin mote in last spring, when the
llrst sheet made Its appearance. All
doubts as to that scoto were set at rest
yesterday when Ilobert C. Watson, secre
tary of tho U. S. O. A., sent out his
opening statement for the 1913 sea
son. On the first list the names of
470 golfers rated from scratch . to 6,
Inclusive, appeared and the chances are
that the next work of tho commltteo will
be only 11 trlflo larger.
The U, S. G. A. handicaps nro based
on par nnd must be computed In accord
ance with the association's system, other
wise the list would bo valueless. A list
prepared on a handicap basis will enable
golfers to play anywhere In the United
States 011 a proper handicap and will like
wise form a basis for llxing a uniform
par for the courses of all tho clubs mem
bers of the association.
As explained by the new blank, par
means perfect play without flukes and
under otdlnary weather conditions, al
ways allowing two strokes on each put
ting green. Figures given In tho par table
ore not arbitrary, for tho reason thnt cer
tain nllownnco should bo made for tho
configuration of tho ground and nnv other
dlfllcult or unusual conditions. The se
verity of the hazards should ulso be con
sidered, especially whero tho par Is doubt
ful. Whero tho local committee llnds that
tho par is more or less than the length
of the hole would Indicate the leason for
tho change should be stated In the io
port. Directions for computing par nre : Holes
up to 225 yards, Inclusive, par is 3 ; holes
L'Sti to 425 yards. Inclusive, pur Is 4 .
holes 426 to fiOO yards, Inclusive, par Is
6; holes 601 yards and upward, pur Is 6,
V ItaUan Vermouth
a smooth, delicious
BURKE, Ltd.. Dublin
DE 0R0 VS. SHERMAN TO-NIGHT.
Pocket Billiard Title at NtnUr n
(IOO Point Contest.
The most Important pocket bllii,, ,
match In a long time will begin to.- R.,t
In Doyle's West Forty-second striel I,
Hard room, when Alfred de Urn and
Frank Sherman will piny tho first :'f.o
point block of a 600 ball context Tin
two are playing for tho champloiifhlp
This pocket billiard contest pnn u
glvo it Its more familiar name will l.
under one condition thnt Is new, At he
completion of each frame the list I a n !j
left on tho table, this so that tho plater
the table may try a break with tne tie.
toched ball. Tho Idea Is to do away wjtn
much of the tiresome safety shooting until
thn balls are opened up and o effc-t lt
It's an Ako with our fam
out 6-cylinder 60 H. I.
motor. Painted a rich
dark green, with interior
work a French gray broad,
cloth. It was owned by
the wife of a noted rail
road man. She has juit
purchased a 1913 Alco
Hetline. The price is very
attractive one-third what
it originally cost. It has
been run about 8000 miles.
Used Car Deaartiaaat
1884 Broadway . N.w York
OWKIM AND 8KLLBBS or AO
TOlfOBILBS, COmtniOLaL VEHI
CLE!, aAPJta& T1MJ. EQUIP
I1BNT& ALSO REPAIR COM.
P AMIES. WILL ALWAYS riMD
90IIBTRIN0 OF INTBRCaT IM
J A NOOK K JA NOOIJ F J A.N DO It F
AUTOS ABI3 CHEAP NOW!
New York's Autnmohllc Marcaln Kstabllnhnicnl
The finest Cars ran be bought cheaply now.
Owners want Caah and lll sacrifice.
For t'anh Or On Time I'ajmrnii.
PACKAHDS 1M) 10 3,l
FIATS iTown and Tourlnci l.vi-ji,.)
Pimtcr.s aito toi'.orti
HALNIF.IIS 1300 to :oi
Iffi; MARIONS 1700 to M',1
COLICS S700 toll, I'll
lll'.NAULT Town Cars. 9.'fl to S3.
ntiCKS MSoto ivi
CADILLACS 1400. S7SO. SHOO to J1.3VI
UjZIKKS 1850. J750. 1900, SUM
HKNZ -SO' to "60" HSO to $:..'
OAKLANDS JlSOto S7i1
OVKHLAND3... 00 to Mil
STKAItNS... .WOO lip "F.. M. F." HV)
HI'I)SO.S..M75 to 1750 roRIXS l)l
UANUT.LLS SIM STODDARDS .W50-SJK)
THOMAS "AO-... . MM Ford Dellveriea.. li:J
ISOTTA (ahafti -5". 51. (01) Sttidrbakcr... tnl
HAKTFOHDS..I550 Harford.. 1(00 Itala. ITft)
IJ ISB, WOO. U50. IIV
MATHF.SON..J250 Acme Six Cylinder ...Mr)
KIUNKI.IN.su Cylinder SlSO Pennsylvanla.170
Abbott Uulldog liaeer. tl.i.V); Charron Landau
1913 "H. C. H..- JSS0; Cunningham Landauletlo,
Hotchklaa. 1350 to Moo: ino other opportunities
Demonstrations oiven: Hxamlnatlona Inrlteit
... -.!?vcry thing aa Represented.
MAONITTOS W to $::.; Assorted Makes.
BIO LOT OF TIHKS. Sit TO IS.
Lamps, i:iectrlc Ilorn, Indaiilelds, Tops: Roei
. . Bottom.
Llmonalne Bodies, SI no to S4KO.
Initde Drive Bodlea. SlSO to aago.
Put on your Chaasl Whole Job Complrle.
.IA&DOKF Al'TOMOBILK '..
The nicjet, Oldest. Cheapest and Most ''L'p-to-Date
' i.stablUhinent of lis Kind Anywhere.
. o -
JANDORF-.lANDOlt FIA XDOR F
SPECIAL NEW Fortiloor (5 pass.) IlodlM.
Theae bodies are trimmed In the best quality
of black leather painted dark blue and ara
cleiant and substantial.
Here la an opportunity to bring your old
car up-to-date at a low cost.
AUTOMOBILKS niCrn HIH.F
MAONKTOS UlaUU OTAI1TI3HS
WINDSHIELDS M1.KO to lo.(IO
!!!;?,..,. 'fgolarly sio to swi
AXLKS POSTS TOPS NEW
JV.'lW,!"?.. Mohair A pamoate
SPARK PLtros Runabouts It? :.1
.SOLI!) Tlltns a pass. SJS.S0 to SJ3KI
ILS 7 pass.. . J).o)
MIII3, Ac, Ac. WHITI: PS nnd
TIMES SQ. AUTO GO.
'"VW.V-'1.' '.',':. '''"-s Til 3 WORLD
NllWJt J'WKI) CARS A PARTS.
BWAY. SUhSt. I'nonr
" " .jot Columbus
Now Is the time to purchase a car. We are
felling them nt practically your own fliur
mostly late models. Come In and make us a bid.
They are rebuilt and fully guaranteed.
liked Car Dept., West s:nd St,
1SKW CAHS AT A DISCOUNT.
JJe have pn hand n few low .NEW CARS et
different makes that we will dispose of at reduce!
prices to make room for 1013 goods.
W. P. MAl.LON. :io Weat 5th St.
.i.Vom ' 1,troml. '."iY1 1-ranUIIna from K50 utr.
also IBII Rambler with limousine at bargain price.
PHANKLIN MOTOR CAK IU.
7ild and Amsterdam A v. Tel. Col. 6311
.,,,A.!iK" ''Kt-7',"" fOUPK. rebuilt: all new
palntlne and upholstering; new hyrapaclty bat
tery, l'honepr write for demonstration. Tel. :s.-l
lolumbus. IIAKEIt VEHICLE COMPANY. 111
LIMOUSINE body, painted blue, upholster
pray whipcord; like new: sacrifice: also Packard
llri.adway GKOKUB LAM1IERTY. IWl
ACioMouiLLs ou tTIuZ;
vi"mafIa.IS.r!?lfenl.u,l!.,0 own an autoatoblK
w e make a specialty of renllne ears by the mourn
Last can tt. Phone l'laza jmo. '
1 PACKAnDS. $3 hour: theatres. 15; biislnrss an I
1 HHH'.";.? I,";-: lioo-uoo month" "a." o"
I P'r.: carsejleeacellent. s8;-Cofcihus
..t'A.C?AMu llvcrtdo Uarace. SOi West Jjt ,
1 M hor Ci? JrPr:h,ourl lln"ut
I hour, lax, per month up. map achuyltr,
I AUTOMOBILE MOTOB MUCK IS-
booklet explains Wll,'
our course Is 11R.SI'
Inspect our plant
' tan yi. riith. St.
HEHNIUK "lOdlVtdual rr.,l .i, . ......
Y. M.CA- Positions waltlas.
Phone 7IC0 Columbus.
UICK uotoro., B'wsr, kttwtta Uik i
sWIVI Mia sm, raeat mt Wurakiu