Newspaper Page Text
Slosson, Sutton, Mornlngstar,
Clinc and Hoppe Lead
YAM ADA BEATEN AGAIN
Sutton Tnkcs His Measure and
Pemnrent Falls Before
There Is a Ave 'cornered tie for fffV
.l.r- In the 11:2 linlk llni billiard Inure
ney at the Hotel Astor. C)rge Blosson
and George HUt"i Doth won last night
and the tlo Include them and Harry
Ollne, William Hoppe and Ora Morning,
tar. 81oson's victim last nlitht waa
Demarest and the score was 500 to 223.
Klossen made the best average so far of
the tourney and also the highest run.
He averaged' 26 and a fraction and ran
IKS. Three time so far he has run over
100. Sutton beat KoJI Yamada, the Jan.
anese, In the other night game by a score
of 600 to 306
There was little choice In the .chances
of Plosson and Demarest until the ninth
lnnlns. when the Student chinned In with
a run that sent him far out In front. TTiB
etcran handled the wand with more sun
j'lcncss than at any previous time In the
tourney ana wun easy snort swtrj coxened
the balls for part of the gigantic cluster
without Infringing on the space beyond
the lower balk line. His 141st shot beat
the previous best run of the tournament.
nude by himself, and on he went to 150.
The 150th shot was a long table drive
which brouKht good position. On the
lCjrl shot the cue ball froie to the red
and the Btudent had the balls spotted. He
counted and went merrily on. now at the
head of the table. He made 16 in all
and missed a long single cushion shot.
Demarest did not linger at the table
long enough for Slosson to get cold and
the latter waa all primed for toother
dash two innings later,
After turning tte 100 mark on thin
recond big run Slosson had some driving
to do ror a wnile and bt ought the balls
together again on the side rail. He
plucked a bouquet of wide caroms for a
while, put through a thin masse, the 136th
count, itnd missed a draw to theVall. His
total was 414 to 112 for Demarest. As
often happens nfter a long run. Slosson
met with a chain of small Innings and
had a slow time of It In his last hundred.
Demarest Improved somewhat, but be was
battling In a lioneleiis cause. Slosson
spurted again and went out with a diverse
run of 3S. The score :
Sloswn-U. 3. a. 3. 48. O. SS. I. tM. S. 0. 1U. 3
3, 17. t. 10. 7. . Total, uo; average. 23 Ml
tilth run. ISA. 13(1. 48.
Demarest o, 3. 4 , 0. 8. 10. 33. 44. I. I. 3. 1. 3. 7.
z. 1 n. x. as. loiai, ; average, n 6-t;
men runA. 44. jq, an. v
Itrfcrre-A. (I. Culler.
Sutton started out to make a warm
pace for the Japanese gladiator nnd the
peal of tha" Ivories was low and clear
as the caroms came fast. The first two
runs wero both copious, the first one of
40 points and the m-xt of 68.
button's third Inning was another pro
lific outlay of carroms, being good for 60,
making a total of 16S for the first three
The Jap played plucky billiards for one
up against a stiff game, but his In and
rut work lost ground' against Sutton's fa
cility tor knitting big skeins of points.
Sutton 40. M. 60. S. 17. 12, 7. 0. 33. 4. 23. 4. 3
a.K.n.o. o.o.a.M.l.e.a.K. Total. too: average
M: high runs. 75. as. fti.
Vamada-4. I, 34. 14. 13. 2. 31, . 0. 8. 43. 28. 4,
II. 39. I, 3. 8. 1. 4. o. 23, 3. 0. Total, 303; acrage,
13 17-24: hlrh runs. 31. 43. 30.
Referee T. J. Gallagher.
Orn Mornlngstar came a cropper In yes
teidny's afternoon round. The lead
In the tourney was held by him alone
until he met Harry Cllne yesterday. Cllne
gave him his first defeat, the scorn being
500 to 420. Cllne made a strong finish.
Another good afternoon finish was that
of William Hoppe, and that after play
ing very ordinary billiards for most of
the game. Hoppe had a hard struggle
with Al Taylor, whom he defeated, 800
points to 394.
The Mornlngstar-Cllne game went along
In ding dong fashion for a considerable
time, with good average bllllatds, but
without nnyttitng fancy and little that
was enlivening. There was a lot of pound
ing and plodding, n prosaic game which In
Its early part yielded points pretty lib
erally even with little save laborious
playing. They made hard work of It, play
ing perfunctorily but steadily. All three
balls were seldom grouped for close work
and In the. predomlnence of open play the
cue ball waa away a good deal.
At one stage the score stood 232 to 112
in Mornlngstar's favor. Mornlngstar In
creased his lead, but on reaching the
300th point struck such a slump that his
total for eight consecutive Innings was
a meagrn twelve points. Cllne the while
was making hay, and' with adjoining
breaks of 21, 19 and Bt he went to the
When the score was 426 to 372 against
him Mornlngstar beat the balls about
harshly for a while, then swung them Into
rlose formation. He patiently subdued
them until he had 4S points and then
missed a short single cushion shot. The
run left him only eight points behfnd. But
It was his last chance. In his last time
at the table Cllne played with more,
smoothness than at any other time and
clicked off 72 billiards at even speed, his
first prolonged period of good control and
a run which put him out.
Tha score :
Cllne 14. 4, 18, 16. , 33. 3. 1. 0. 4T, 8, 8. $, t,
?!. 6, .1. 2, 10. M. 41, 7, 0. 0. 3. 4. 1. 33. I. 1, I. 0. 72c
Total. utr. average. IS 3-33; high runs. 72, (a. 47.
Mornlngstar-;. 47. an, 2. 8. 0. . 18. 41. 0, 24, St,
I. U, f, I. U, B. II. ii, II. it. , i O. I. It O. 0 u.
Total. 430; average, is A-33; high runs, , 47, 48.
li'ieree r. J. tianagner,
The spectator did not flrtd much to
mthuse over at the Hoppe-Taylor gams.
thouch It was not a tame contest by any
means, Tsylor stuck right with Hoppe
all through the first half.
After an eight Inning stretch which
wa profitable. Hoppe played Indifferently
and fell behind' during the relapse. Taylor
lei him. 283 to 263. at the twentieth In
ning, Clear through the fourth hundred
the tule continued to bo close.
Hoppe reserved his best playing for the
last He rushed through the last hundred
of his game In real championship style,
Hoppe made runs In succession of 63, 38
and 37. which was the best billiards of
Hnppe -n. 7, i, a. n, 2. eft, 4, to, 32, in, 34. 18,
IS 1. H. 0, O. I, 18, O. 23. 11. 0, 0. 22. 24. I. 1. 3. I.
M 31, 57 Total, SO0; arraze, 14 10-33; high ruffs.
. 57 31
Tfttlur I II "t i l l. ?9. 10. AO. O. 38. 6. . 8.
4,1 :1. II. (1.44.3,13,22.214.171.124,31.0. I, 1.0,82.!,2.
mini .;ui. (nera&e, u jo-Jt; mgn nmi,o. i,a--Heftrre-A,
(I . Oilier.
" To-day's ptogiumme: Yamada vi.
nine and Drmarest vs. Taylor In the af
ternoon , Morplngstar vs. Sutton and
noppe vs. Biosson in me evening.
Cnntnn to Box Williams' on Dec, IT.
Johnny C'oulon, American bantam cham
pion, tins been matched for another ten
irund bout with Kid Williams of Haiti
more In the Garden on December 17.
f'nulon alto has signed iirtlclei to box at
he Forty-fourth Street Sporting Club on
Oiremher 6 mid the management Is trying
to Indiicu Chnrles I.edoux, the French
hamplun, to meet him pn that occasion.
Walter Jnhnaoa a Live Wire.
Humroi.dt, Kun Nov. 1 1. Waller
fonnson, the crack pitcher of the Wash
' V"ofi Senators, Is not allowing time to
n by unused, He Is a biny person
'hUig Independent ball In this part of
iff Hiate. In a recent game that he
p.trhed for Humboldt he beat Ad Bren-
in nf the 1'hllHes, who performed for
Ut lola, Kan.t loam.
THE M0MEI A1E COHUTO.
Pinal Big laflax far Shew ta tie
Qarslea la Oa,
The horses are eomlnr. from all Darts
of the country the final big Influx began
to arrive yesterday. To-night many or
them will be auartered In the stalls of
the Madison Square Garden, ready to com
pete in the twenty-eighth annual horse
show, U.v this afternoon the decoratois
will have finished their work of transform
ing the Garden Into a Japanese landscape
and this evening-there will be an Informal
opening of the show, when exhibitors will
tdKe a peep at the arrangements.
The show will open at 2 o'clock on Sat
urday afternoon and at 1 o'clock Presi
dent Alfred Q. Vanderbllt will entertain
the army officers and the Judges at lunch
eon in the clubroom. This club Is quite
a feature of the show. It Is for mem
bers of the association and gives them a
place to chat horse. The concert hall Is
transformed Into tho clubroom and the as
sembly hall la the restaurant. About 1,-
000 members of the association will en
Joy these privileges during the week. This
ciub is an Innovation Introduced by the
present managers of the show, and (t Is
a big success. It Is managed by Fred
Sterry of the Plaia Hotel.
On the last day of the show there will
be the competition for the Arrowhead Inn
cup. This is really a coaching race from
me inn to the Garden.
The entries are teams to represent Emit
Seellg and Gilbert Taylor and the com
mittee will have an official on each coach.
Ernest Fownes. the London whin, will
drive for Mr. Seellg and John Kehoe for
Mr, Taylor. The start from the Inn will
be at 3 P. M. and each mutt finish the
ten mile route within an hour, but one.
point will be allowed for each half min
ute less than that time. The team will
be Judged on their road qualities and the
condition of the horses on pulling up In
All the streets and avenues selected are
In good order and this has made It pos
sible this year to choose a mandatory
route. It Is:
From Arrowhead Inn down Depot lane
Hill to Itlverslde Drive 'extension, for
merly Lafayette Houlevard ; then to
158th street and Into Drnndway to 135th
street, west on 135th street to viaduct,
over the viaduct to Itlverslde Drive, which
will be left for one block at 119th street
to avoid, a stiff hill, and next Into Cler
mont avenue to 116th street, through
llth street to Morningslde avenue west,
and along the top of the hill past the
Cathedral of St. John the Divine to Ca
thedral Parkway 110th street), thence
casr to the Central Park gate at Seventh
a-enue. The coaches will use the East
Dilve of the park and emerge on Fifth
tvenue through the Plaia gate at Fifty
ninth street. The last laps will be Fifth
avenue to East Twenty-seventh street,
then to Fourth avenue and the finish
through the Fourth avenue entrance to
the Garden to the show ring.
The Arrowhead Inn cup Is the gift of
Hen niley. It was first contested for In
1908 nnd won by Morris R. llowlett's
team: In 1909 by the Oakland Farm team.
Alfred G. Vandefbllt driving: In 1910
by Paul A. Sore's team, and there was
no competition last year.
IRISH AMERICANS MAY TAKE
SUSPENSION CASE TO COURT
Robertson, Furious Over Action,
Tears lTp Entry Blank
to Senior Run.
The Irish American A. C. Is up In arms
over the recent actions of the registration
committee In suspending three of It ath
letes and taking away the card of an
other. Tom Collins and J. J McKamara
were suspended on Tuesday for" competing
In unsanctioned games of the Mayo
Men at Celtic Park on Sunday and at the
same time the committee called In the
registration card of William Powers, an
other Irish American athlete, for break
ing the promises made to athletes In
connection with the Tlpperary games.
This practically puts him outside of the
pale, as without a registration earn lie
cannot compete In amateur games. H. C.
Faher also was suspended for using dls
respectful language to olliclnls at the St.
Agnes games last baturday.
Officers or the Irish club stated yester
day that there waa petty Jealousy behind
the action or the committee, wnicn nail
been Induced to take these steps in the 1
interest of a rival organization. They
threaten to take the cases of Collins and
McN'amara to court and to ask for an In
junction to restrain the registration com
mittee from refusing the entries or meie
men. It Is also proposed to resort to
litigation against the committee for can
celling Powcrs's card.
The first aggressive step was taken Dy
Lawson Itobertson. trainer of the Irish
Americans, when he visited the chairman
of the championship committee of the A.
A. U. testerdav and asked ror tnc Dianx
on which the entries of the club had been
made for the senior crosb-country cham
pionship which Is scheduled for a week
from to-morrow. On receiving tne oiann
the trainer tore it In shreds and thus ef
fectively cancelled the club'a entry for
this Important event.
Those entered ror the senior line were:
J. J. McNamaia. Tom Collins, Fran Jo
hannsen, T. Harden, M. Huyaman, T. Nel
son, J, Dennelly and W, Powers. Of these
two of the best are the suspended men,
while the eligibility of Johannsen to rep
resent the club has not yet been settled.
Itobertson also stated definitely that the
Irish would not be represented by a team
In the lunlor cross-country title race to
morrow. 'The Irish tsalner said It would be use
less to have the team compete when four
of the best men" were under suspension or
Ineligible and he had no hesitation In
ascribing the suspensions to malice.
With regard to the suspension of Col
tins and McNamsra, It Is contended by
the Irish fflclals that the race last
Sunday was a closed event, that In any
case the race was extensively advertised
and that the names of the men who were
going to run were printed In the papers
for days before the race took place. That
being so, It was the duty of the regis
tration committee to warn the men either
by sending letters to the addresses given
on their applications for registration or
by notice to the papers, as naB neen me
practice In other ktmllar situations.
It is true that both Collins and Mc
Kamara are members of the Irish Ameri
can A. C, and the A. A. U. rules allow
members of the same club to compete
without sanct on In a closed event, but
the race In question was advertised as for
the championship of County Mayo, neither
Collins nor McNamarn being members of
When the registration committee meets
to-day to consider the case of the pro
test against Johannsen the wo suspended
men will have a slout champion in Ter
enee Farley, the chairman of the regis
t ration committee before the present trio
went Into office. Though the meeting Is
called to consider Johannsen's case only,
Mr. Farlev will attend, anu armaria to ue
hanl on behalf of Collins nnd McNamara.
Should the men bo reinstated tho trouble
may end, but in case iney aie not re
mum will be had to tho courts.
in the case cf Powers, It was said that
he acted for others and that he was made
the goat. In fact the Irish take tho po
sition that the policy of the registration
committee appears to oe "ii you see an
Iilsh head hit iw-
Brown Alma at Indian flame.
PsovibMNcr, It. I Nov. 14, naln nnd
. mnmav Meld tirevented tho Brown var
sity from getting another scrimmage with
tho seconds this afternoon. Instead the
first string men had a long lnal dilll.
The feature plays devised for the Indian
game conlinued to occupy first place In
tho team's practice and the long workout
consisted In gettlnK the pUjers familiar
wlta U llcnaU. i k
CHEAPER RIDING NOW
ON BERGEN TURNPIKE
P. S. C Cut Tolls for Antonio
biles From Nickels Down
CONTESTS TO GET SUPPORT
National Association of Manu
facturers to Take More
Interest in Them.
Motorists who use the Bergen turnpike
will be able to do It at less cost now, as
the Public Service Corporation, which con
trols the road, has cut down the toll fees.
There are four gates on the road and the
price used to be Ave cents at each gate.
Hereafter for cars carrying no more than
two persons tho fee Is a cent at each
gale. For tho.v which carry more than
two persons the charge Is to be two cents
at each rate.
It will be n good- deal of a saving In
the course of a season's touring for auto
moblllstf who make any general use of
the turnpike. A run up and back will
cost for the average touring car 1 cents
a day,. Instead of 40 cents. The minor
matter of being bothered to have tha
change or to get a lot of pennies back
will be offset by the saving. In fact, to
bring up the question of pennies at all
would be something like Inspecting the
teeth of a horse given to one, or any way
as being oblivious to a kindness.
The reduction In toll fees cannot In any
way affect the quality of the road sur
face, because In keeping with toll roads
the country over tlje Bergen turnpike Is
ni model of highway construction or main
tenance. The reason the fees were re-
riuceo) Is that tho Board of Freeholders of
Bergen county not long ago took up the
matter ana aeciaea me ensrges were ex
cessive. They Insisted on the cut In prices.
Word comes from Detroit that the Na
tional Association of Automobile Manu
facturers has decided to lend Its support
directly to automobile contests, both rac
Ing and touring. This may mean that tne
lack of Interest and backing of contests
that has characterized the conduct of
most American automobile manufacturers
the past two seasons is bdoui to ena.
Whether It portends that this manifesta
tion of Interest Is to extend as far as
building racing cars and maintaining rac
ing teams Is not yet determined. H, may
be the Interest will be snown in some
what the same manner as that of the
Manufacturers Contest Association, which
was supported, by a few folks who did
race for the benefit of the many who
The news from Detroit mentions that
the agreement existing between the M.
C. A. and the American Automobile As
sociation has been terminated, thus leav
Ing the way open to the N. A. A. M. to
step In to cooperate with the A. A. A. In
regard to contests. The facta are that
the M. C. A. some time ago requested the
N. A. A. M. to deliberate on the point of
whethsr the mnnufacturara as a whole
wanted to support racing or whether they
If the N. A. A. M. decided that It
wanted to suppoit eintests. then the M,
C. A. was willing to withdraw from the
field, leaving It all to the larger assocla
tlon, which comprises about all the makers
of automobiles. As a result the Manu
facturers Contest Association will cease
to exist after January 1. Its functions
probably will be assumed by a committee
of the National Association of Automobile
Manufacturers, which will deal directly
with the American Automobile Assocla
tlon, whose Contest Board has charge
of contest matters In this country.
The fact that P Is necessary for the
N, A. A. M. to come forward to make a
declared step of this kind' Is, after all,
proof that the manufacturers In this coun'
try have been lukewarm In their support
Something outside of the regular line of
reports of the Contest Board of the A. A.
A. Is an Item which reached The Sun
last night. It tells of an odd happening
on the racetrack and Is part of the re
port of Andrew Currle. Jr., representa
live of the Contest Board at a track meet
at Shreveport, La., early this month. He
'On the second day of the meet, Novem
ber 5, Louis Dlsbrow, driving In a one
mite exhibition, lost the left rear wheel
of his car at the five-eighths mllo pole,
this pole being at the commencement of
the far turn. ' Owing to the speed DIS'
brow was making at the time (26 sec
onds for the half mtle) It was a little
short of an eighth of a mile before he
brought his car to a stop In the centre of
the track, having held it there In the
course of Its flight while minus the wheel
It was one of the most remarkable dis
plays of driving that has come to my no
Many Follow the Honnata.
Whkati.it. I.. I., Nov. 14. The Meadow
rtronk hounds met at the Itronkvllle
Church "Tiere to-day and as usual the
Thursday afternoon gathering waa a large
one. The hounds wcro released' on the
Rlnlcy farm and the line led tn the
Crocker farm and the check at riplng
From here the line led to the Marto
farm, Hurling Cock's place, nearly to (lien
Head and the finish. Those out were Mrs.
J, A. Borden, Miss Eugenia May Laden
burg. Miss Barns, Philip Bteveson. David
Bows, W. Butler Duncan, Jack Rollins,
Allan Plrle, J, K. Davis, M. F. II:: Hunts-
man Comlns and the whips. The drag
hounds will meet at Hyoset Saturday af
ternoon at 3 ISO.
grrnb Scores Awaken Varsity.
Ann Arkor, Mich., Nov. 14. Michigan's
reserves scored twice to-day before the
tlrst string men awoke to the fact that It
was up to them to hustle. Then Yost
shifted his lineup, sent in Capt. Thomson
at full. Cole at left tackle and Tonttua at
right end. The strengthened varsity then
managed to score twice. Tom Riley and
Tom Hammond were added to the list ot
alumni who have returned to assist Yost.
Asnherst Team Work la Poor.
Amherst, Mass., Nov. 14. Rain pre
vented regular practice so that the Am
herst team was compelled to spend the
afternoon Indoors. Only light signal prac
tice will compose to-morrows workout
for the Williams game. The team work
Is below the desired standard for tho big
gest game of the season and In spite of
Coach Hobbs's strenuous efforts, has not
Improved much recently.
Yale Star Assists Ford bam.
The Fordham varsity spent three hours
yesterday afternoon In removing the
rough spots Apparent during the fteek In
the Maroons' attack. Frank McCoy, the
Yale tackle of 'OS and '04, donned togs
and, after drilling the men In the latest
developments or tne Ynie formations, ne
Instructed them In a few variations of the
delayed forward pass.
Be'rnb Goal Beats Army Varalty,
Wrbt Point, N. Y.. Nov. 14. Despite
the rain nnd mud, which made playing
difficult, the Army tram had one of the
stlrfost scrlmmagea of the season to-day.
Lanplilr, Hocker and Krapf were start
In th'o scrub back field. Lanphlr booted
the ball between the posts from place
merit at the 42 yard line for the only
score of tho afternoon.
flicker llerrlnsr t" Be Pleaded,
Washington, Nov. 14. A quip of
Clark Orirtlth's hsa just come to the sur
face. When he decided to tend Pitcher
Herring to the Atlanta team of th South
ern League for development next year, ht
aaldi "JUrrtB atidg plckUn."
FLAH1 FOB CITY STADIUM,
Recreation Commission Adopts Park
Commissioner Stover's Ilea,
Park Commissioner Stover's Ideas for a
stadium to be erected on Manhattan Island
were adopted yesterday by the Public
RecreAtlon Commission, whose president,
James E .Sullivan, started the present
movement for edtilcnlng the city wun
some place wherei public events nnd ath
letic competitions or all Kinds couio oe
held. The commission held a meeting at
tl Chamber street to discuss the proposl- j
lion, at wnicn ine loiiowing were present
President James E. Sullivan. Vice-Presi
dent George W. Wlngate, Mrs. V. Q. Sink-
hovltch, tleorge D. Pratt, Oustavus T.
Klrby and Dr. Luther H. dullck.
The original Idea was to have tne sta
dium in Central Park. This proposition had
been lubmlttnd before, but had met with
disapproval from many quarters. The
statement made by Commissioner Stover
that Instead or the park he favored a site
on Riverside urive, nad considerate
weight, as any application for the use of
city funds for this purpose has to como
from the Park Department. What tho
commission nnd tha New York Stadium
Association has been striving for Is to get
a suitable place on Manhattan Island so
that New York may be as well equipped In
this respect as ottr large cities of the
After discussing the question In all Its
phases and reading communications from
many prominent cltlxens on the subject
the commission went on record as strongly
urging the erection of a stadium on the
North nlver front, and adopted the fal
Rtsolted. Thai th Public Rtersatlon Com-
mission urge the erection of stadium In
Manhattan In which pageants, pubtln recap
tions, athletic events, military drills, pa
triotic roremonlos, raestlnga of singing so-
ciaties ana otntr large punuc gstneringa
could be htld, snd that a committee be ap
nf.lnted by the oraaldent Of the eommtaslon.
of which Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler shall
be chairman, to aiscuas ine auDject wun tn
city authorities and others Interested and tn
report to the rommlaalsn a plan to carry It
nreaiarni to nave power 10 aaa 10
It was the r.lt.lon of the commission
that the playgrounds should be acquired.
equipped and maintained by the city out of
the public funds, and It was decided to in
co "ate the following questions In a let
ter to Board of KsMmnte and Appor
tionment, asking their decisions on the
Don It favor the scaulslllsn br the city
of land for public playgrounds, the coat
thereof to be borne by the entire city, or
does It approve tho acquisition by tha rliy
or iana tor punnc playgrounds, ine coac
thereor to b assessed upon the neighbor
hood In which the playground Is located:
doer. It approve of the coat of equipping a
Dlaveround belns borne by the city aa such
or by the neighborhood In which the play
ground la located: does it approve 01 inc
coat of maintaining a playground being
borne by the city aa auch or bv the neigh
borhood In which, the playground Is located T
NEW YORK A. C. ABANDONS
HOCKEY FOR IS SEASON
Announcement al Annual
Meeting First Intimation
Irish Americans Join.
Out of a clear sky came a bomb last
night that placed an entirely different as
pect on the local hockey situation. It
generally was known that the wanderer
Hockey Club had decided not to put a
team on the Ice this winter, to tne sur
prise of the delegates at the annual meet
ing of the Amateur Hockey league at the
St. Nicholas Skating Rink, the New York
Athletic Club made the announcement that
It would not be represented on the Ice.
An application from the Irish American
Athletic ClUb was received, and as that
organisation was elected to membership.
four tesms will compete for the champion
hip. As there are only four teams on the
Ice, there I a strong possibility that there
will b a triple Instead of a double round
robin this year.
During the course of the meeting the
Ht. Nicholas Hockey Club moved several
changes In the constitution. It was moved
that a club not represented on the Ice for
two winters In succession should lose Its
membership. It further was moved that
a club not represented on the Ice should
have no vote In either the meetings of the
executive or the governing committee.
These motions will be voted upon at the
next annual meeting of the organlxatlon.
William Ruiscl). Hockey Club of New
York, nts reelected president and Stirling
Martin, Crescent Athletic Club, was cho
sen to succeed M. W. Hnuck, Wanderer
Hockey Club, as vice-president. 11. Von
Bermutit. St. Nicholas Hockey ClUb, was
chosen to succeed Kenneth Gordon of the
same organization as secretary-treasurer
The offlccts together with a member
from each other club In the league form
the executive committee. M. V.' Houck,
Wanderer Hockey Club, was appointed to
tho committee. The names of the mem
bers from the New York Athletic Cluband
the Irish American Athletic Club are net
known. Neither club has filed Its dele
gates with the secretary of Jie league.
After trie general meeting there waa a
special session of the executive commit
tee. George Harmon, Charls Mitchell nnd
K. Garon of the Wanderer seven applied
for iclnstatement "to good standing, they
having been suspended with the balance
of their team laat winder. Th'i matter
was laid over until next Tuesday, At
that time the schedule committee, com
posed of Martin, CHSai.ova and Von Ber-
muth, also will report. The .Alexand
Taylor puck was readopted.
The delegates present were: Stirling
Martin and William Dobby, Crescent Ath
letic Club: M. W. Hnuck and O. Horn-
feck, Wander Hockey Club; W. Russell
and Louis de Casanova, Hockey Club of
New York: R. Von Bermuth and R. K
Dole, St. Nicholas Hockey Club.
TENNIS DIFFICULTY SOLVED,
Davis Cap Eliminations to Be by
Districts ew Body Aids.
A solution of the difficulties of trans
portation that have prevented a more
general competition for the Davis cup Is
likely to be provided as a result of the
formation of an-Internatlonal Lawn Ten
nls Association. Delegate! from many
countries met recently In Paris and It
was decided to submit certain draft reg
ulations to the various governing bodlen
throughout the world and to hold another
meeting next March to complete organlxa
It Is such competitions as the Davis
cup mat win receive tho attention of the
International body, nnd In advance of Its
formation the London Field presents a
tchemo which should go far toward mak
Ing the country holding the cup the real
world s champion. The Field says:
Under the exlatlng scheme of drawing no
account la taken of the oceans which may
separate one competing nation from another.
It la true that If nations drawn against each
other cannot agree upon a venue for their
eliminating tie the match must be played
on the courts of the champion country; but
those rourla mar not be eauldlatant from
the rival forces, and the expenditure of time
and money may be very different. Any
acheme of ravlaed regulation should, we are
convinced, take account of thla dlfflculty.
A solution worthy of careful consideration
la the division of the various countries Into
rour separata groups America, Europe. Aua
tralaala and Africa, with Asia aa a Dros
rjactlve fifth e-roun. America would embraea
th United State, Canada and (when Ar
gentina aaierta neraein soutn America; Hu
ron would of rouraa Include Orat Britain
and all the Continental countries; Austral
aala would Include Australia and New Zea
land, countrlea which are likely before very
long to enter separate teams for th cup.
Keen r tnese inree groupa wouia nav an
eliminating competition, snd the winning
countrlea would then go further aSeld In
queai, nrai or tne otner winning countries,
and then of the country noidlng the cup.
Wv anm aurh itMVAltitlonarv rjlan thi, naftl
must Inevitably widen and th Interest
nulrken. Countrlea like Sweden and Auitrla
uiii Id know, for rsample. that If they com
peted their entry would not Involve, at any
rate until the final stages, a Journey to
Australia or outn Atrica or America.
Usaplre Sheridan aa Undertaker.
8a n Jobi, Cel., Nov. 14. Jack Sheri
dan, the veteran AraiHcAn Leatus um
pire, haa reopened hi I tmdertaklnt estab
lishment here anil b cutfett to 6 busy
MOST EXPEDITIOUS ItOUTE DirtECT VIA FIRHOUAnD.
LONDON, PARIS, BERLIN, VIENNA
Th FUt Stoamsrs In th World
Pimintf Aint i i'iMinrri
QtJKttNSTOWK, FISHflUAtin AND UVIlltPOOI.
KOV. I. IP A. at. MAY 3. NOV. 20, 1 A, U. it All. 12.
DKC. 14. 10 A. M. MAY SI. DEC. 31, 12 Noon'. MAY 23.
Madeira. Gibraltar. Genoa.
sailing nour noon.
NOV. If), .IAN. II
Round the World Trim. 3313. Kricrlal throuih
tralla. New Zealand, South Africa, Soulu America.
Acents for Peninsula- Oriental S.
Now Is the lime to Ml India.
Tiers Foot W, lllh St., North Itlver,
CUNARI tiV Unsurpassed Luxury and Gmtort
ejL "J RAN
r .js.,.-7 hi irnNU" Jsn. is
A tA CAKTg WITHOUT CHiBOB
'EXPRESS SAILING JAN. 4tk VW
Til CTJNJlH 9. S. Cs). U 21 Stale
Pier B1. N. It.,
Plvaieuth Chsrbeurg uthamaton
St. Paul .Nov. ISlSt. Louis .. . Nov.SO
Philadelphia.. .. Nov. 33Ncw York. Dec. 7
New Vark-koaMlM DlraetPIrr N, N.R.
Minneapolis No v.JS.saOAU. I lllnnewaska . . Ilec.7
Red Star p",roKK-
LetMlon. Paris via Sever Antwerp
Aaterland . Nov. Z.rKnmnland . Dec.
Lapland Nnv.77ieeland . Dec. 11
RIVIERA ITALY EGYPT
Via Madeira. (Uliraltar. Algiers. Monaco
.. , To Largest. Newest and Finest li Ine "trade.
The Largest Mediterranean Steamers 1 jaw 8 JAN. 22 FEB. 8 FEB. 22
NOV.30 JAN. 7 JAN.21 FEB. II MAR.4 ai end an Daw ai7.-. ni upward.
BOOK NOW FOR THE FIRST CRUISES
"ADRIATIC" NOV. 30 I "LAURENTIC" JAN. 8
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT 9 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
MfflTH GERMAN LLOYD
Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse
SAILS TUESDAY, NOV. 26,10 A.M.
KXFRKHS MAILING 1WIN SCISKW HAHISW
Kranprituestin Cecilia Ote. 14 Srosssr Kuriuerti Nor. 19
latter Wilhilm II. 'Jan. 21 'Birbirom Nov. 21
. . , m aiikH I ntvanil
THREE WINTER CRUISES TO THE
Panama Canal and West
By the .Ipleadld Transatlantic l.tner
wnlTr; ron nooKLrrs.
ELRICHS A CO Cira. Aft.. I
SHORT OCEAN CRUISES
CLYDE or MALLORY Lines
You are sure to enjoy the swift, bracing rip on one of our
coastwise flyers. There is no better or more i rect way of reach
ing the famous resorts of Florida, Texas and w. South. Liberal
stop-over privileges, with choice of returning by rail, if desired.
Wireless and every Bafejruard.
CLYDE I IMF ' Drect anilines to Charleston and .larlonTil1e vtth connection to
WklWk kink all points muth and snutheat. Beit route tn the Carolina', OenrKln,
Alahruna and Florida. From Fier M. North Klicr, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays and
Ull rjRV I INF OnlrdirectoceanroiitewithoiitrlinnsetnOaUestomplayrrounrl
""fcuw,M a."", s of the treat aouttinest, connectlnp 'or all wetern and I'nclilc
Coast points. From Tier is, North Hirer, every Wedneat ty nnd Saturday for Key
West and Galveston and even Saturday for Tamp. St. retrrtHj.-r. Mobile, etc, .
Write for handsomely Illustrated travel number AUYVI News.
CLYDE LINE-MAIXOUY LINE TOUR nURKAUS
aao Broadway. Cor. Reade St. 05H llroadnay, Cor. 33d St.
Plera .16 45 North Itlver, New York.
1IKI1ITF.RRANBAN ADRIATIC T
VIA aoUTHItHN TRACK
Batwees New York aj AU1IKRS, ITALY,
ORP.BCI!. AUSTRIA. UAKTHA WASHINGTON,
November 1. KAISF.R FltANZ JOSKI'II l.lsewl,
December 7. Laura, Allea. Arisntiaa, Ooeanla,
alllai usually Wednesdays.
Apply for new saillnc Mat HIS. .
PHKI.W IlHOS. A CO . H.A.. H Battery Pi : N.T.
OLD DOMINION LINE
For Old Point Comfort. Norfolk, Portamouth,
Ptnnr'a Point and Newnort Kewa. Va.: con
nectlnc tor Petersburs, Richmond, -Washington, (
Freight and i'aateniCr Steamers sail from Pier
31. N. It., foot of North Moore St.. every week
day at P. M. W, 1 WOODROW,
BUMX'DA 41 hours from New York. Pa.
latlal Stealers. A. E. OUTERURIDOiS COj
Agist. It Broadway.
31 DAT CRUISKTO WEST INIJIESMOO UP.
bOWlUNQ it CO. 17 llallery Place. .S. V.
Hove Chance Ileal Is Clinched.
Garry -Herrmann's check for II, BOO In
payment for the release of Frank Chance
by the Cubs to the Cincinnati Heds will
be received by President Lynch at Na
tional League headquarters to-day and
then will be forwarded to C. V. Murphy,
the method necessary to clinch the deal
according to baseball law,
An official bulletin announcing tho
transfer of the Peerless Lender to Herr
mann's club will be Issued, maybe, to
morrow, ntblmna to Boa McCarrnn.
Mike Gibbons, who is due to arrive hero
tn 11 day or two, will box Jack McCarron,
the so-called (60,000 mlddlewelKht, in
Philadelphia on November 20, The limit
Is six rounds and the men will meet at
catch weights. McCarron has bren HnocK
Ins out all comers lit Quakcrtown lately
and thinks that Gibbons will ha easy.
He Is In for a surprise.
The McCarron bout will be Qltihons'a
laat appearance In the ring until he
shapes up with Eddie MoUoorty In' tho
OWtfta Best eMBlaV
27, 1 A. M. f rn. 22
17, 6 P. M. Feb. 12
24, 3 P. M.
15, i A. M.
DEC. 7, 1(1 A. M,
JAV. tl, 10 A.M.
Naples. Trieste. Fiumej
rates to Kgynl. India. China. .Inpan, Manila. Am-
Tours In Spain. Quotations furnished for any
N, Co. in-United SUatis and Canada.
Write fp' Booklet,
N. Y. Omccs. it State St.. Opp. nailery.
CO Ml A" Nov, 28. Jan. 18
Jm. 18, Mar. IS
St, N. Y.
White Star nro' ri.
Majestic Nov. It. noonfSt. IuIj. . Nov. za
Oceanic, Nov. M. noon Stalest c ..I)eo. 7
American Une ate lunrr from I lt.ro-.
ej. v..w fluaaantewn-Liverpool
Cymric Nov. 15. non Celtic. jjec. 6
itaiii Nov. 21. nooi l curie. . I'CC. 1-
1 -Cymric carries patlcnccrs' In one cabin clas,
II. ana mini cias uui,
. ana mini ciafB oui. ,
.. afdiarranean Porta Italy
Crrtlc Nov. SJICanoplc Dec. IJ. Feb. 1
Via Madeira nnd Alrlers.
WEST INDIES SOUTH AMERICA
Broad way.New York
The moit er.ioyable short cruiie out
cf any American port. Big, new, luxurious
iteameri specially built for tropical travel.
Outside rooms and private bathi.
33-Uaj Cruise every Wednesday from New
Terk, sUSS. a 4 -Pay Crslae every Saturday
from New Terk, 140, Jamaica only and
Connections fir Pacific Cosst points. Central
ui aumu America. r.enu tor nonuiet.
Fiom Pier 18, II. R. (Foot Xulton St.)
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
17 Rettery PI. Tel. lost Hector, New Tork
Or any tourist or ateamshlp agency.
MAINE STEAMSHIP LINE
rare Kcaaceot new vork ana M a.
In each direction: Limited Tickets, Staterooms
accommodating two persons, K un; Kerths, toe.
nteelHteamablus North Land North Star
lae pier H. N. II., ft. Fulton St., Tucs.,
Thurs. tc Ran., at & P. M. Return leave
Portland same days at ft P. M. A drllghtful
22-hnur 4U0 mile trip, 'llckcts at Pier and
Eastern SteamehlD Corporatlen
All espenae Tours from & Daya. I37.SO tip.
Hatllucs every 6 Dsn In rnnuerllon Willi
Quehcn R. H. Co. Tickets Interchangeable.'
Cuba, Jamalca.Panama Canal
and other West India Doris.
For Particulars of Sailings ami Rates adilrrss
THF. ROYAL MA IL NTilAM I'ACKI'.T CO.
SiANOI'.RHON A HON, Ocn Acts., 2 .stale ttl
OR ANY STIIAMSIIIP TICKF.T Alll'.NT.
8A VAN NATI MM!
To Ceorgla snd Florida,
0. R. ANGF.VINF.. K. I. A.. Ul Flflh sv.l N. Y.
CRUISG OF WONDCR 4 SURPRISF, SOUTH
AUKRICA.es DAYS. U00 up. LAMPORT
UMX UMU. Ml riaatM rirtius. Mew YMk,
J Next Sailing V
f to tho Ik
Naples and Genoa
Dec. 9, 10 A. M. ,
la the Warl
Prar. Lincoln. Nov. 1. 7 r.-V;l
T i airiria .. "V ""i V Vi,
I'rea. Grant ,. .Dec. .-'
tllambutg dltect.Sd cabin oniy.
Madeira. Gibraltar, A.cle
a. n. riCINNATI. liec. lo AAI.
(17.000 tnnl . u
a. S. nAMBIHin. .Jan. II, 11 A.M.
ill.onn tonal .
S.. CINCINNATI (OR ITNT
CRUWKI Jan. 9". 10 A.M.
M. . MAlriniltCl...reb. 59. 10 .
Will not call at Algiers.
a. iih'.ai. cnLisr.
Around the World 1
v S. S. CLEVELAND VSR?
110 DAYS-$650 ffi
Including, all necesMry fipenaes
nhoirJ nnd nMiorr. railway, hotel,
shnro rtcurslon. rarrlnics. guides,
fee "aKn railway tares lo and trom
re-other rniltet n C;r "'' Jn)'.w'
ntic. ',;ni7mri Cnnil. '. rc-jvl. etc.
Personally Conducted Cruises
Oib iSantlngou .larnalca. I oloa
.rs..n.j f-Annli nnd otn Itlca,
By Hie well-known Mearner . I
I'llIN. .tciai HIM nd
rnix". AtciisT vi 11.111XM. J
Duration 25 Days Cott 92L3
Including meals and superior akc jmmo
datlo ns on board, hotel, railway fares,
rarilagrs. fide trlpa lunches, etc., ete.
Write for bonHet. tllni cruise.
tl.tr. IIKOAIHVAY, N. Y.
fhone 1S00 Hector.
COOK'S NILE STEAMERS
Cairo to t.uxor and the l'lrst Cataract.
Hcypt. . "ec 17'Keypt Jan. 7
Arabia . Dec. 34 Arabia .. ..Jan. .14
ltamrscs the Ct.Dec. 31ltameses the Ct...Jan. 31
and ncelly thereafter, connecttnt with service
for the .Vconit Cataract. Khartoum, Uganda.
6c In addition. Cook's Kipreas Steamers sail
ecry Monday and Friday. Luxurious datta
beabs and special steamers tor charter to families
and private parties. r
Tickets and Tours for Individual Travel Reerv
w here, with or without Hotels, Ac.
THOS. COOK & SON
IIS tlroadwsy, 281 l'lflh Ave.. S
M3 Fifth Ave.. 23M Broadway. New York.
rook's Travellers' Cheqars Are (loos' All
um m nuna.
1Mb Annual. February IS to April 37. 191.1.
Seventy-one fllnrlnus Days of Cruising by the
NEW CUNIRDER "LACONIA" "rr.
uit S4flO up. Inrludlnc hotels drives, guides.
etc. VISlTINd: Madeira.: Mpaln. Algiers, Malta.
Athens. ( onslantlnniiie. fl days In Palestine sad
i:cypt. Koine, HUlcra, eir. Mopover In Enrose
ami return by swift s. S. 'Mauretania.' eta.
Send for nrorr.im. Jan. Round World and "Teh.
So. America Tours.
FRANK O. CI.AHK. Times Dldc., New York.
Compagnie Generals Tranallanlitjm
Direct I.lne lo Havra-Paris (Francs).
Salllnc i:vrry Thursday. 10 A. U. v
Fronv I'lcr S7. North River, foot West llth SI
tl'rance (new).., Nov. :iM. I.orralne....neo. tl
l.a Tmiralnr... . Nov. IsltFrance (new) ..Dec'lS
iJiSavole Deo. if 1m i'roicaee,.,Dee.r9
Twin Screw stmr. trjuadruplc Screw Staamer.. '
ilK.NTIt.U. AOKNCY. IB State Street. N. Y."
Fall River Line
I.v. 1'ier IB. IV. It.. New "i ork. dally at 5tt P,
sir, luiiau.wi i:.i,iii and I'llISCl
orchestra on eachj
Important Notice On and after Novasa
her an Pall River Line steamers will ar
rive at and ilepart from Tier 14, N. ats
(ft. Fulton St.) Tf
NEW LONDON (Norwich) Line vu
New London. I.v. Pier (0. N. It., ft. Houston,
St,, week ilava only, tftn P, XI.; pier 70. E. R.,
ft. II. :3d bt.. 6:.m P. M. Sirs. MAIE sad
NEW HAVEN LINE lv. pier . e. r..
ft. Catharine St.. week days, 2:14 P. II. Str.
Tickets, etc.. at 171 Broadway. Transfer
Tourist Offices and at Piers.
The New Knsland Steamship Oe.
ONE WAY, 11.50; ROUND TRIP. UM
Speedy, Palatial Steamers, every evening. '
Leaving Pier 32. N. RTT (foot of Casal 9U I
P. M. No other eiop.
Ksrellenl Cuisine and Muslo. .
Hudson Navigation Co.
Pier .13, N. R. rnoae serial MOO.
i Providenea Direct. $1.50 Wirces!, $2.41 J
untstds Nlatoronias SI M l
SteelSteamshlpaUI'.ORUlA and TENNEMK1 I
waiij. luciaaiaa uj. mvtv r. SB. It I
From Her 11, R. n. Phone 3700 Beekmaa. I
nir i iohci umrv. ini nroiawir.-n. t.
tirtnwn TleWet fifflce, n'way njMltj; I
The Public be pleased.'''
BOSTON .,,,Vk,;,,i 2.SO ,
PROVIDENCE re.. '16
Week days nnd Rundaia nt Mo p. M ffum Plar
HO, N, II.. font Went lloiMlnn HI. Berths fr
ii ipjiisiue iiuouii rinest service.
1 pinwn Offlce: llioaday A 23d SL
ritone npnng mvi ami U3.
FRIf UrtA A11 Kipcnse Tourt-o to days,
CnmMUA 13I.JO uDward. Uaraur. TT,Jf
li IV n Mi V v
CALIFORNIA- Ulster Taws
Leave frequently Nov. to March. Booklet. RA