Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN," WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4,' 1912.
YOUNG PENN'S NEW CAPTAIN.
FIT FOR TO-NIGHT'S BOUT
St. Pnul WiznicTs Weight Only
1 K Pounds YesJfi'ilny, hut
Ho Fs ronfidont.
OSHKOSII MAN CAN IM'XCfl
Snys Hp Will Land nt f'loso
Quarters and Will Score
Although Mike Oibbons, the St. Paul
boxer, still ruled favorite yesterday for
the ten tumid bruit with IMdlo Mcllonrtv.
the Oshkosh middleweight, In Madison
Hqtiare (iitrdrn to-night, ttiiin.v ring fol-
lowcts were Inrllned to believe that Mc-1
Goorty might prove moiv dang"rniis than I
they nt Urst contended.
Glbbons'f" trainers have been declaring (
for n week that Mike welched 164 pounds,
but somebody let the rat nut of the box
jesterdny with the statement that two
houis after he had eaten the noonday
nieul he sot on the. scales In the presence
of his manager, Iteddy, and tipped the
beam at only 146 pounds,
This Information nan conveyed to n
well known Harlem sporting man who ha
heavily backed Gibbons In all his battles
here, but It also was asserted that Gib
bons would be somewhat heavier when ho
enters the ring at 10 o'clock to-night.
Gibbons finished hard work yesterd ly
morning, lie boxed ten fnst round with !
his brother and a sparring partner aril I
haped up llnely lie will take a walk
this morning and will eat three mealy, the
last at 6 o'clock. Gllibonx's trainers a
that when he shakes hands with Mc'ionrt.v
he will carry at least ISO pounds It not
more, and that a loncesslon of eight
pounds to McOoorty will not prne a hard
ship. McGoorty welshed hlnielf jesterdav
afternoon and was Just a trld" over 1 1.7
poinds. Thi conditions' of the match imII
for 1SR pound" ringside, and MrGnnrt
as he will have no trouble In making
the recognized American middleweight
limit. Inasmuch as he hah been under 15'i
for nearly ten duyn and there Is no chance
for him to Increase his avoirdupois. Mc
Goorty, however, will have to be careful
about the food he consumes to-day, for
should he exceed the 15S pound mark he
would have to forfdt $1,000.
Speed will cut an Important (Inure m
the bout and In this respect It 1 conceded
that Gibbons Is the master. If Glbhons'K
footwork, blocking, dodging and ducking
come-up to expectations It Is believed that
McGoorty will llnJ It dlfllcult to land an
effective blow If Gibbons outpoints Mr
Goorty It will be due to the rapidity with
which he lands his clean cut Jibs while
either breaking ground or sidestepping the
Oshkosh man's hard rushes. If McGoorty
can crowd Gibbons to the ropes oi the
corners, where be can light at close iimr
ters Mike will be put to a severe test, for
McGoorty can hit with tremendous power
GlblHins admitted yesterday that li- did
not expect to scute a knockout. Me didn't
say that he couldn't punch hard enough
to stop McGoorty, but he declared that In
view of the hitter's hlttltiK ability It would
be wise to cuntlne himself to clever hos
ing tactics, depending largely upon his
knowledge of defence As a matter of
fact Gibbons, though a clean, sur
puncher, hasn't done much with a sleep
wallop. Since he made his bow here
Piactlcally unknown a year nco Mike has
stopped but three opponents IMdlo Sher
man, Willie Lewis and Young t'.ishmin
lie failed to stop Freddie Hick, .lack
Donning, Tommy Maloney and .toe Stein ,
In ten round bouts, but his friends ex
plained that he didn't overexert himself.'
It Is true, however, that he did his best
to put Joe Stein to sleep and failed be- .
cause of the hitter's clinching and hugglnc
tactics. Against all these rivals, though, i
Gibbons displayed in much real skill that ,
he won the admiration of James J. Cor-
bett, lloh Fltzslmmons and other former
boxers, who said that he was easily In a
class by himself.
McGoorty Jumped Into the Umellcht '
when he knocked out two foreign middle-!
weight champions, Jack Harrison of ling-'
land and Dave Smith of Australia, each
In less than one round. McGoorty dropped i
these men with terrlric hooks on the Jaw I
which were delivered before they knew '
that the battles had begun. Hut Harrison ,
and Smith were really fourth raters who
would have been Just as easy for Olhlions i
perhaps. In bouts with Tony Caponl, Hugo
Kelly, Bob Moha. Jack Dillon ond other
Western mlddlewetghts, however, Mc
Goorty could not put them down for u
count. In fact he was extended to out- 1
point them or get an even break, Caponl
has been knocked cold on two occasions '
by Sam I.angford, while the late Stanley '
Ketchel put Kelly to sleep with a couple i
of punches. Moha, easily beaten by Hicks,
held McGoorty to a ten round draw here ,
last summer, while Dillon and Frank ,
Klaus, It will be recalled, put up an un
satisfactory bout In the Garden last May. I
While Gibbons Is wonderfully confident I
of success, McGoorty la equally sum that
he will carry off the honors. Further
more McGoorty believes that he will stop
the St. Paul wizard In the first three or
four rounds. Ho says that he will make
no attempt to box with Gibbons, but will ,
carry the tight to him with as much vigor I
as ho possesses. He frankly sas that'
he doesn't believe Gibbons can use Ills
feet with sufficient speed to keep out of
harm's way and that one or two heavy
wallops on Mike's Jaw will tell the story.
The sale of seats was so lane jesterday '
that the management decided to abolish )
the free list entirely. Deadheads swarmed
about Manager Gibson all day and others
vailed him on the telephone, but the an-1
awer was the same to all "Nothing do-'
ing." The receipts, according to Gib-1
son, will reach $30,000 and the boxers will i
divide 50 per cent. There will be several ,
preliminaries, the first being staged at '
S:3n o'clock, and William Joh, the official
referee of the Garden A. C, will preside as
BIG SUM FOR RELIEF WORK.
Arras- and Navy Societies Let I'IiitU
From Saturday Cnnir,
Philadelphia, Deo, a. The net profits
from the sals oftlckots for the Army-Navy
football game are between j:3,ooo and JJl.noo
and this sum has been divided between
the two relief societies to provldo for tho
widows and orphans and officers ami inch
who are Incapacitated In tho doveninient
Tills sum was derived from the sale of
one-third of the seats of Franklin I leld
tuid which were allotted to the I 'diversity of
Pennsylvania. Dr .1 William lilte, chair
man of the Inlversltv of Pennsylvania
committee, to-ony Mini tuo two checks
thnt for Ihn Armv Kellnf Kncipti- halm. u,l
dressed to Cornelius llllss, Jr.. in New York
and that for the, Navy Society being sent
to Kdward T. stotesbury of this city, both
of whom are the treasurets of these fimrlw
The annual contributions sent by the
university to these funds has accumulated
so that with this year's payment it mm
amounts to more than Jioo.fmo,
Amherst Issue lloeUey Cnll,
Amherst, Mass., Dec. ,1.-Ainhrst ;e.
day issued Its first call for hnckcv candi
dates. Twenty-two men teported to Cnpt
"iVIloox. Among these weto King, Sev
inour, Stanton, llenedlut, Kimball ..nil
hlocum of last year's squad 1 mil the
outdoor rink Is ready practice will l limited
Jo gymnasium work, 'iho coach hits nut
IlaUrr Blunts Out for It! IT. 1'iiliirli;,
Yti f?onev Island .liiekev nli k,n.
entry blanks jestciday for' Iho 1015 Fit-
turliy to lie run at sneepslieiul Ha If
there la to be racing that year The ton
dltlons cull for S5,00O In ndded mom), of
which 11,760 Is to go to the breedeis. Kn
IttaftaM en January 2, 1913.
KETCHAM YALE'S NEW CAPTAIN.
'I n pnt) -I hri'r l'lnT Make Vote for
New Havkv, Conn., Dec. 3, Henry
llolmati Keteham, 1913. Yale's star
centie. to-night was elected captain of
the Vale football tam for next year at
a meeting of the men who played In the
Princeton nnd Harvard games, Twenty
thiee men Voted and the election was
Kitchatn Is tegarded as one of the
best centtes Yale eer had and for two
years he has been the best man In his
position on the gridiron. He was about
the fastest man on the Ynle team this
car on the offence and was a wonder
on the defence,
Keteham prepared at llolchklss School,
where ho placd football three years.
Last jear and this year Keteham was the
choice of most of the football experts for
the position of All American centre.
CARTMELL TO TRAIN PENN.
Deport 'I' lint Sprinter Will Bp Cboirn
In Mirerrri MlUr Murphy,
Their was a report jesterdny to the
effect that Nat 'nrtmcl, the former
IVninnlviuihi sprinter, would be chosen
to train the University of Vnns Ivanla
athb'tes In case Mike Murphy should
not ! well enough to take hold of the
team In the spring, Ciirttmil was one,
of the best sprinters who ever wore the
lied and Ulue, In addition to scoring
sucoesses In the Intercollegiate cham
pionships he rnmpalgiicd In Ktigltind.
After a very active season abroad he
Two jenrs ago Cartmell received an
offer to train one of the big college
teams, but declined, ns nt thnt time be
dbl not feel equal to the responsibility.
Instead he took a position with the Unl
voirlt.v of North Carolina, so that lie
could become gradually acquainted with
the duties nf such a position.
if nil the men who learned athletics
under Murplij them Is probably not one
who was In closer touch with the great
trainer than Cartmell The reason for
this was that both were devoted to the
game of chess and ninny mi athletic
pioblcin was discussed by tho two In
lb" interval of a game of ibcss.
GIANTS WALK MORE OFTEN
THAN THEY STRIKE OUT
Only Cluh in Learruc With That
Distinction Doyle Host,
The Giants were the only team In the
National League with more bases on balls
than strikeouts during the 1012 season.
This Interesting fact Is revealed In the
ofUii.il league statistics on bases on balls
and strikeouts Issued jesterday.
During the course of the season the New
Yorkers received free passes to first base
on ,114 occasions and knifed the ntmos
phi re 437 time?, thereby being 17 to the
good on this phase of the contest between
batters and pitchers. Their nearest com
petitors for this unique honor were the
Cincinnati ltcd. who-e strlkouts were 13
in excess of their passes received. Next
came Chicago with a differential of GU,
Pittsburg with ;, Iliooklyn with '., St.
I.ouls with 1 11', Philadelphia with 151
and Ilostou with the tremendtms variance
Larry Doyle was one of the wisest
waiters of all In addition to b"lng a superb
h'tter. He walked 5S times and struck
out only 'JO times. Miller Hugglns of St.
Louis was close up with S7 walks and 31
whiffs. Shei'kard of Chicago waited more
than any one ele. He walked 122 times,
but his strlkouts also were numerous, SI.
An odd thing seen In the records Is that
Heinle Zimmerman of the Cubs, the cham
pion batter, struck out 60 times and
walked on only 3S occasions. From this
It may be piesumed that pltcheis did not
fear him to the extent of "pitching out"
for him often. Hut the real reason Is
that It i not easy to "pitch out" to him.
He would transform Intended bases on
lulls Into hits by reaching out for bad
ones that twirlers thounht he couldn't
touch, lie refused to be passed In a
Fletcher of the Giants Is one man whose
value as a batsman, according to the
figures, might have been greater had he
waited more Fletcher had the unusually
low total of It! bases on balls and 20
strikeouts In 12S games. Other Giants
whose strikeouts cxteeded walks were
Murray with '.'" and 4u , Merkle with 42
and TO, Wilson with 13 and 14, Crandall
with i' and 7. Mathewson with 6 and S,
McCormlck with 0 and 9 and Marquard
with 7 and 17.
Giants besides Doyle whose bases on
balls exceeded strikeouts were Snodgrass
with 70 and 65, Herzog with 57 and 34,
Meyers with 47 and 20, Devore with 51
and 43 and Shafer with 30 and 15.
WALTER RUTT HERE TO RIDE.
firrman Champion to Compete In
Hvenls In Mnillson qnare Garden.
Walter Putt, the German cyclist, who
arrived jesterdny, makes the fifth cham
pion who will ride In the six day bicycle
race which begins in Madison Square
Garden next Monday morning. More than
forty American and foreign riders nre
preparing for the Indoor championships
which will be held in the Gnrden on Fri
day and Saturday nights. The most notel
of the Americans Is Kramer, who has
bien champion for twelve years, nnd op
posed to him will be Alf Orenda, cham
pion of Australia . Jumbo Wells of Eng
land and New Zealand , Andre Pertchicot,
the French champion ; Kutt and several
other well known American. Australian,
French, Italian nnd Swiss riders.
Paces of varying distances have been
arranged, so that the riders can be fairly
trlid.. Americans only will take part In
the motor paced events, nnd the amateur
events will be exclusively for Americans.
The most noted of the amateurs Is Donald
In the motor paced events will be
Jimmy Moian nf Hoston, Hlmrr Collins of
Lynn. Claunce Carmen of this city and
liobbv Walthour Daredevil Jimmy Hun
ter. Chillies Turvllle and Charley Stein
will compete In the motor races.
Huh Clnb lteelecla fJnfTllcy,
Hoston, Dec. 3. The annual meeting of
tho stockholder of the National League
naseball Club of Boston was held to-day
and James K. Oaffney was reelected
til ts!(lnt iimiI Irpii.nrnr f fam.a
nolly gets another tenn as vice-president,
a mi iieiinan .icKerson wns elected secre.
tar of the club and clerk of the corpora
tion. Till. lllriTtiirs I'hnsati U'nm VI.mmi
tiaffney and I'onnolly, l'nd .1. Murphy,
1'ied 1!. Klllen and C. I,, i.'rawfoid, The
latter Is president of a local develop
ment company ana a personal rrlend of
Mr. (Jallney. Later he will become a I
Moekholdei In tho club. I'resldent Gaff- '
nry announced that fieort" T. Stalllnc 1
had been signed as iiu.naer for three
vp.irM that tin wrmlil linvn full it,, ..
and cxpichsed confidence in his ability
to pull the lliistonlaus from the bottom
of the lit up.
brcsnnlinn Not tn Attend Mertliiir,
i'ot.KPo, Ohio, Dec. 3, Itoger Hrcsnnhan,
the deposed leader nf the St. Louis Car
dinals, when seen at his home hero to-day
lelatlvo to President Lynch's call for the
meeting of National League directors In
New York next Monday that will consider
I he Hiatus of lti ntialiaii'H St Loula ion
trncl, declared he would neither attend
the meeting nor send a representative
theie, "l shall simply lay low," he said,
"and wait until 1 see what tho board does
before taking any action,"
OF AMERICAN GOLFERS
n. ...... nn.... Iim(,."s a I'miaoeipn an una is mo nrsi locai
Dozen Prominent Amateurs, ,,,. , r..,..a,' ri.en since the
May Make Trip in Quest
Of Knfrlisli Titles.
. . , ,,,,, .,
IMMiAY DOIOIjAS A I UhLM
l'layers fio as Individuals, llUt
;,, .... 1 1 1 ...
learn .Matches Are MMmj
as Side Issues.
Following the announcement of a few
weeks ago that several of America's best
professional golfer Intended invading
treat lliitaln next spring In quesi ,if the
golf crown of the world comes the news
that perhaps a dozen well known lima-tcti-s
will toitn a parly nun make a trip
to St, A ml rows, Scotland, the scene of the
next UiItMi uii'i.iiur ch.imploustr.o
Noth'.ig dill'i'tc has b-ep c!c( Ide.l
Flndlay S, Douglas, who c.iine orU r,all
from St Andrews and who lias won the
national and m-tiopolltaii titles In M
thirteen .vi.iim of icsldence In this coun
try, has decided .o make the trip. He
spoke to several friends who 1 xpi ".",1
considerable imct'ii'H to inaUe tta tr'.p.
Among th )sc wh probably will Join
SVIIIlHlp- 1,113'- Mil' I'n.i'iii'v i.... . ,,,. ..t.r.i.at a...
the party nr Fred llerreshoff, wlnso trip 'of the rowing commltte and Immediately
abroad last prlng was unsuccessful L"b n after this announcement was made
M. Hvets and W. C Fownes, Jr.. of Thomas Heach, chairman of the L'nlver
Plttsburg, former jiatlnnal champlnns slty of Pennsylvania -"wing committee
Oswald Klrkby. Howatd W. Peirin of nnd a warm Ward supporter, ttslgned
Philadelphia, P. W. Whlttemnre of Hos- .the chairmanship. Peach declined that
ton. John M Ward of Garden Cltv, Hubert I he would not continue to be chairman so
C. Watson of Wrstbmok and A. W. Til-1 long as there was so much dlssatlsfac-
llnghast and George A. Crump of Phll'i-1
delphla. Douglas hows that Charles W.
Kvahs, Jr, the Western tltleholder, will
be able to go, He also hopes to 31" such
men as Warren K. Wood, Albert .Seekel,
Mason Phelps and Paul Hunter inciuii. n
Many mentioned already have been
visitors abroad, such as llcneslioff, livers,
Kvjiis, who wiiii the championship of '
France two je.ns nun. Tllllnghast and )
Whlttemoic. Ilerieshotf believes he c 10 1
do much better next spring than ic did
on his previous visit to liritniu. v rntc-1
moie. for years one of the lenders In aim- '
teur golf around Hoston, Is enthusiastic
over the trip and Is of the opinion that
other Hay State golfers would be only too
willing to become members of the party.
Klikhy was on the polh' of going over
last spring with Hcrreshoff, but was pre
vented, but he feels reasonably cvitaln of
getting away 'his time
According to Douglas there Is to be no
attempt to organize a team, but simply a
party of congenial golfers who are willing
to go abroad to play over some of the
famous courses, take part In the Hrltlsh
championship nnd make as good a show
ing as possible.
There was some talk recently of Jerome
D Travers, the national champion, going
over In the spring, but Travers states that
there Is little likelihood of his golnc, for
the reaf-on that In uses a putter of the
mallet headed variety which tins been leg
Islntivl against In Great Hrltnln. He be
lieves that It would require a long and
steady period of practice to become accus
tomed to the ordinary kind before he
could become proficient In Its use.
Douglas says he would like to see a fe'w
team matches arranged, one being against
the Oxfotd-Camhtidge combination that
visited America In 1003.
.1 1 -i -i....i i i.- .
lli'Illll IJ.Iiin- i.ii uir r,iimiiiiii '- uiii'-s nil- i
.... .,. i.
able." and It would then be little trouble
In lirlni- i.lxmt mi I nlnnn I Imm lm.in
match between the t'nited States and 1
Great Ilrltaln. As this could not In
brought about without the supervision of
the Itoyal and Ancient flub of St. An
drews and the t'nited Stntes dnlf Asso
ciation the probability is considered re
mote. The Towelton Club of Newburgh nt Its
annual meeting decided to hold an Invita
tion golf tournament next year In addi
tion to the regular schedule of club com-
petitions. Henry Jov.i was chosen asisiie won the American bred and light-
presiuent tor tnc ensuing year, witn ualpn
Thonipklns as vice-president, while the
treasurer will be William T. Hilton and
the secretary Deyo Helknap. The board
of directors consists of Gllmnn P. Tiffany,
Dr. Harry A. Wnldiun, John Asplnwall,
Homer S. Itamsdell, Dr. V. V. .lohonnott,
W. F Cassldy and F. V. ltnln. The nom
inating committee for next year will be
composed of George Hrewster, Pr P H.
Ashplant and H. A. Jova.
WINTER SPORTS AT NASSAU.
(nir, ShontlnK, Tennis nnd sUnllnt;
lint nf llnnra Ilnrnnrnitrd,
The Nassau Country Club has Issued
a progrnmme of the winter sports that
will be enjoyed on the club grounds at
Glen Cove. During the months of De
cember, January, February nnd March
cups for golfers will be In competition on
the point system. Kach Saturday theie
will be a handicap medal play, the lowest
net score to receive three points, the
second two points and the third one point.
The player with the most points each
month will win the cup. For the pro
tection of the course winter rules will
prevail when conditions warrant and the
golf committee will reserve the right to
lay up certain parts of the course If
During the same months similar com
petitions will be held for trap shooting
and In addition there will be "tnko home"
cups for shoots on New Year's Day,
February 12 nnd February 22.
The outdoor board tennis courts have
been constructed. ThlH outdoor winter
tennis Is popular at many country clubs
and It is expected to prove attractive at
Special care Is to be taken of the Ice
on the pond, so that there will be good
skating when weather permits.
LARCHM0NT CLUB TO ELECT.
Chnrlrs Smllliers til lie Mntlr
Commodore This I'.senlng:.
The annual meeting pf the Lnrchmont
Yacht Club will be held this evening nt
the Waldorf-Astoria. Tho usual reports
will bo submitted to the members. The
prlze.s won In the past season's regattas
will he on exhibition, and It Is probable
that the membera will ratify the action
of the Atlnntlc Const Conference and
amend the racing and measurement rules.
Tho annual election will be held. There
will bo a big change In the officers next
year. Commodore Leonard Richards, who
has been senior flag ofllccr for three
years, will retire and will be succteded by
Charles Smlthers, owner of the schooner
Muriel Hear Commodore Francis M. Wil
ton will be promoted to vlce-commodor
nnd Charles Morgan will be the new renr
commodore. The reports to be submitted
will show that tho club never waa so pros
perous and that Its position In the yacht
ing world now Is due largely to the woik
of Commodote Illchards.
The ticket to be submitted to the mem
bers Is :
For commodore, Charles Rmlthers,
schooner Muriel : vice-commodore, Francis
M. Wilson, yneht Sumlda; tear commo
dore, Charles Morgan, yacht Graco II.;
secretary, Kdward C Orlflln i treasurer,
Hnbcit K. Hoblnson ; trustees, class 11115.
Wilson Mnrshall, Leonaid Richards; nom-1
rating commltleo nf 1013, G, S. Hunk.
H. T. Hodgmnn, G, W. Scott, J, F. Lovejoy,
Hutler Whiting, L. H, Hpence, It, 1J, Plum,
It, 11 JInlalend nnd II, N, Fletcher.
Another Hare for Aovelt?.
Paris, Dec. .1, Novelty, owned by the
American. Chailes Kohler. won the p,x
du Lauranuals run at Enghlcn to-day.
Hlx other horses competed. Jockey Pow.
era rode the American winner. --
Kleclrd by Team to Lead Klevea In
PlllLAPEt.P!UA, Dec 3, tiouls Alonzo
Young to-day was elected captain of the
t;. of P. football team for 1913. Young
Is a star end and n wrestler of note. He
dajs of T. Truxton Hare.
Young Is a Junior In the engineering de
pattment and stands high In scholarship.
Define entering Pennsylvania he prepared
;"t the Nottheast Manual Training School,
land cai'taltud his prep school team whcn ,
I It w on the city championship.
Icani two eara ago Coach Andy Smith
relegated htm to the second team because
i,e thought he was too light for the vnr-
I sity, but his stout heart, his courage and
perseverance made him the man to be
chosen for n regular place on the team,
and he has never been rilsplnccd. He Is a
little fellow, much on the order of Charlie
Daly, the old Harvard star.
WARD SEEMS TO BE DOOMED.
ColleKr float t'ltlli llnppriilnK Point
In .Vctt ItntTltiK HsjitfMii.
Pllll.APRi.PiiiA, Dec. 3. Coach Kills
Ward of the I'nlverslty of Pennsylvania
lowing squad seems to be dimmed follow
Mng n meeting of the college boat club
held last night.
At the meeting last night J. W. Town-
send. Jr.. who Is a strong anti-Ward man
1,iltil lha Int-I-Act I'nU fnf I.K.Mlllftt-all I II
tlon expressed by the student liody and
Ithe alumni orer Pcnn's Inability to win
races on the water,
Whether rowing coaching methods at
iPenti ale to change will be decided at the
election of the membership of tho ath
letic association committee. Kvrry can-
Idldale for this committee will be asked
to declaiT himself squarely Jipon the
coaching method and upon this lsue the
election will he decided,
SHOW SURPASSES ONE HERE
At Least So Says .Tudjre. Who
Places Puppies Over Old
Ones on First Day.
Hosto.v, Mass., Dec. 3. The seventh
annuil fhow of the Bench Bulldog Club
nf New Kngl.ind opened to-day nt Horti
cultural Hall with over 100 actual bull
dogs entered, The exhibition Indicates a
great advance in this breed In New F.ng
land. Especially strong nre the puppies,
most of them the get of the son of the
champion sire Nellcot Jnmtn, owned by
Mm. Arnold Lavvson, called Noswnll Na
bob. In one class three bitch puppies
went one, two three, and though the
puppies will not be Judged until the second
day, they are winning In the older classes.
Some excellent tvns Wfre btiiltirlit for.
: , . .
"aid In the open class dogs. Mr. I.aw-
Mill 3 chalunion rvoswnll Nabob made n
. , , , , , ,
good win over the older dog. champion
'i' '.","!.N".SWj1.1, . ,h"
"Miici n.-ihiii "I'-n uir . . .11
que, lecently sold by Mrs. M. . Turner, deduct therefrom his expenses, ns agreed,
won over the puppy Noswnll lifter scor- which has been done to the mutual satis
ing In the limit class. In the ladles' dl-1 faction of everybody.
vitlon the bright particular star was "Any statement or statements made
Young's Champion Kuchanteresse that
surprised them all last year. She took
all honors and will likely bo champion of
her sex In the Judging to-morrow. The
beautiful young bitch wns brought out In
Mr. Kdward's Gamin's Ilabette, a daugh
tti of the old Gamin that only lacks
maturity In her coming struggle with I'n-
chanteresse for final honors to-morrow
weight limit and Is much ndmlred.
Dr. Mnclachey's Coquctts, a daughter
of Gramathos. that won leading honors
at the big Hoston show In April, was
the leader In bitches. The similar class
tn dogs was led by Noswal Nomad, tho
living Imago of his sire. Nabob, of the
Probably the most Interesting waa the
open class, owned by members, where
father and son, Nellcot Jamln nnd Nos
wal Nabob, cam" together, with Slkdar
close up. The old dog was In tine form,
but the better cut up and neatness of fin
ish and head of the son beat the old man.
The bitch puppy class, owned by mem
bers, foreshadowed tho regular puppy
clasp, for there was gathered perhaps
the best lot of young bitches yet seen,
and as Indicated above, Jamln's Babetts
scored easily, especially in body prop
ertlcs nnd head over the Noswal trio
The Judge. Vinton P. Breese of New
York, was much taken with the quality
of the young dogs. He said : "I have
Judged many shows, but to-day's task
waa the hardest I have yet undertaken.
The advance made by the breedors of
French bulldogs In New Kngland was
simply wonderful, nnd the quality of the
exhibit far excels that of the French bull
dog e'i.ow held In New York last spring.
The whole affair has been marked with
the best of attention from the members of
the bench show committee,"
To-morrow there are over two hundred
specials to be Judged. There is great in
terest In the show, The hall Is tastefully
decorated and the show has been well at
tended. EMPIRE POULTRY SHOW OPENS.
Mnny NoTrlty Kxhlblla share Space
With Feathered Creatnrea.
The sixth annual exhibition of the Em
plie poultry Association opened yesterday
In the new Grand Central Palace and had
good attendance for the opening day, The
show this year Is one of both fur nnd
fenthcrs, for fancy rabbits nnd cavles are
on exhibition In addition to the regular
poultry and pigeon displays. To-dny two
additional attractions will be tho opening
of the shows of tho Cat Fanciers Club
nnd the New York Breeders of Fancy
Canaries and Songbirds, which will run
In connection with tho main exhibition.
Twenty-nine Judges arc placing the rib
bons, sixteen of them with poultry and
eleven among tho pigeons. Clarence King
of Homulus, N, Y the water fowl Judge,
was the first to finish his classes. In
Tekins, the Ixms Island breeders, who
usually lend, had to give way to tho en
tries of Mrs. M, J, Murray, which were
sent from Delaware. The Aylesburys. also
white, but with pink bill Inatead of yellow,
as with tho reklns, art) well represented.
All the blues nnd reds were won by Edwin
H, Morris of Spnrklll, N. Y and he also
won In Rouens, the Fiench favorites. In
White Muscovies .1, II, Frnch of Mont
gomery county, Pa., won nil firsts, In
dian Runner ducks had n big entry, but
K. II. Morris took the flistK and seconds,
nnd he also won In tho Blue Swedish,
Kant Indian and Crested White ducks, In
buff ducks Dunroblu Farm, Red Bank, N.
.1., .nd Sunswlck Farm. South Plalnfleld,
N, ,1., scored the best. When points were
colli test i wis found that K. II, Morris
h.Ml t cored ti points, which won the tro
phy for the beat display In ducks.
There are sixteen display pens, one con
taining it "Happy Family" that seems to
be really contented.
Its members nre a
Inmh, monkey, raccoon, cavle, guinea fowl.
cat, two pullets, a parrot and two pigeons.
Ilnynnlila Makes lllsliest Hun.
With a run of S In his pocket billiard
match last night nt Doylo's against Dr.
William Howe. Edward Haynoldn set (he
blgh water mark of the tournament
.Kaynolda won u nip and tuck Mtrnuute
Sb to 78. In tho afternoon Felix Orlando I
won from William Till, S6 to 7. I
READY TO INCORPORATE
Dealers Taking Final Steps to
Complete New Local
HKAOO fiETS SKTTliKM KXT
11 ' li li.'i ii i
..,1 . .rriTPH to Pnv His
' H" kci, .tfl.cs 10 'V
Expenses if Hp'll f!ive I'p
i.vpcnses if He ll (five l p
Ornnd Prize Kntry Fee.
The meeting of the Motor Dealers Con
test Association yesterday at Geoige Hec
tor's took further steps towatd a complete
otganlzatlon. It was divided to apply for
! n charter and articles of Incorporation
will be filed In 11 day or so. The corpora
tors are tnglls M. I'ppeicu, James C.
Nichols nnd Kmanucl Lascarls. The dl
lectins, who will serve as such onl.v until
the first annual ;neetlng early In Januaiy,
ate George 11. llobertson, Kdnaid C. J.
McHhane, William C. Poertnot, Cdwaid F
Korbel, llany M llronner, Arthui .1 In
ilerrleden, Charles II. Larson, F L. Sam
ple, John C. Welmore. M. Worth Colwell,
Charles A. Stewart and Geoige J. Hare
Progress will be reported at a meeting
a Week from Friday next, that Is, Friday,
the 13th. nt the Klks Club. George Mui
ray Hulbert, counsel for the organiza
tion, Is president of the club nnd he Is
sued the Invitation.
Fourth avenue, Ilrooklvn, a long time
cut up because of subway construction
work, once more Is retoied to 11 ronriltlon
of calm, A new asphalt pavement adorns
the way from Atlnntlc avenue nut to
Forty-first street, Fourth avenue nlwavs
l as been a hard stieet for the motorist
because of the very huge number of chil
dren who play there. Since the new as
phalt has been put down toller skating
has been added to playing tas, complicat
ing the situation a tittle mute.
Apparently the dlfllcultles of the Mil
waukee Automobile Dealers Association
with Caleb S. Hiagg, the racing driver,
have been nettled. Itv navlmr bis entrv
I fee to the Grand Prize nnd subtracting
from that sum his expenses for staying
over In Milwaukee after the event had
been postponed, llragg has arranged his
differences with the association. The suit
ngalnst him has been withdrawn and the
prize money he earned for winning the
Grand Prize race now Is his.
A statement given out by Rmll Kstberg,
Its vice-president. In behalf of the dealers'
association, explains the settlement ns fol
"The denlers' association wishes the
public to know the facts In relation to Its
dispute with Caleb llragg, nrlslng over the
association's demand for the payment of
his entry fee us a driver In the race. It
has been discovered that Bragg In no
event nsie. d to pay mote than $.'00 ns
his entry fee. 1'pon the race being neces
sarily postponed Mr. Wagner, the starter,
told Bragg that If he would remain In
Mllwnukee and drive his entry fee would
"At a later meeting the association vol
unteered to pay Bragg's expenses while
remaining here, which, as It now appears,
vvns Intended to offset the waiving of the
entry foe. Both sides have now agreed
, . . - . m ,., ,,
'hat the fair way ro settle all differences,
, '1"', "f "I! '.I'iI "'."V-T"' J" ,""rm'1
is I-,j ...c .1111.. in- mm
public reflecting upon Uracg's observance
of the rules of the sport of automobile
driving do not express the opinion of tho
association. We know of no reason for
The last part undoubtedly refers to re
marks m.ido by Bart J. Huddle, manager
of the race meet, reflecting on Bragg's
sportsmanship. Apparently the associa
tion repudiates any such statements.
After all peace crowned the meeting of
the American Automobile Association In
Chicago. An Insurgent band from Ohio.
Just as It did last year, threatened trouble
for the constituted authorities and some
folks thought maybe the old fixtures would
lose out. This wasn't the cafe. Inasmuch
as Amos G, Batchelder was returned again
ns chairman of the executive committee
nnd Horace A. Bonnell -was reelected
treasurer nnd John N. Brooks secretary.
Laurens Knos of Buffalo was chosen
president to succeed Robert P. Hooper.
The next annual meeting will be In
Richmond. A branch of the association
Is to be established In Washington, no
doubt to assist in the Federal aid pro
paganda and other good roads proposi
tions the A. A. A, has on. Where for
merly It was a regular thing to, meet In
New York the convention is swinging
around the country more. Tills Is a good
way for the association to spread Its In
fluence. Automobile licenses for 1913 already
are being sold In Pennsylvania. In this
State It Isn't necessary to change li
censes until February 1 of any year.
The annual meeting of the Long Island
Automobile Club will be held to-night Just
preceding the club's dinner. These of
ficers will be elected : President, Charles
Herrmann, vice-president, Herbert G.
Andrews; treasurer, J, S Frazec; secre
tary, F. H. Newcomb; trustees, class of
1914. C H. Gait, F.dward Ashforth and A.
At the dinner Charles Jerome Edwards,
a former president of the club, will be
toastmaster. Among mse who will be
present nre Alfred E. Steers, president of
the Borough of Brooklyn ; Paul Bonynge,
president of the Crescent A, C, and Henry
Escher, Jr., vice-president of the same,
Dudley Field Malon John J, Meagher,
Francis X, Carmody and Robert P.
Hooper, ex-presldent of the A. A. A.
FORDHAM TACKLES TIGER.
Goes tn Princeton for Basketball
Season Opener To-dny,
Fordhnm University opens Its basket
ball schedule to-day with Princeton. The
Maroon quintet will play on the Tigers'
court. Capt. Jnok 'i'lanlgnn has not yet
made known his selection for tho team,
not having had sufficient time to tost
the candidates' ability. Fordhnm lins
had n late start and several of the much
heralded stars reported only yesterday.
Hampered by this lack of teamwork and
also tho unsultablcness of the home court
for practice, Fordhnm has not yet hit
Its true stride.
MiuuiRir Kenms announces a sched
ule for the Fordham team, consisting of
seventeen gnmes, nine of which will be
played on the Maroon's court, and the
remainder nway. Many new colleges np
pear on the Fordham list mid nre wel
comed by the Bronxonlnn management,
especially Ynle, Columbia, Princeton,
Georgetown nnd Cathollo University. The
big gamo of the season will be botween
Fordham nnd Manhattan on February 1
ut the Slxty-nlnth Regiment Armory.
Last year Fordham lost this game, thn
first meeting In years, by n slnglo point
margin nnd the rivalry li exceptionally
keen. Tho Columbia gnmes will bo
looked forward to by tho Maroon rooters,
as this Is the first tlmo that Fordham
nnd Columbia liavo met on a court In
the past six ars.
The schedule: ,
IJecembcr 4, Princeton at Princeton: 11,
Crescent A. C. at Kiirdliani; IT, Columbia ai
Columbia l Columbia; J3, Princeton at
Korilham; January S, Helna Hall ut Kurd
ham: It, It, P. I. at Truy; 16, Crescent A,
c. at Broklyn: tl, Vale at New Haven; :i
Oenrr'town nt Fordham; February I
Manhattan at Slxty-nlnth Iteetmeiit Armory
K. Army at Wen Point: 11, Catholic Vtit.
versliv nt Waiihlntiuiij i;, Hi-ormMiiwn at
Vsahlneion; It. p, I. t Fordham, 1J,
!?t0 l"',lrl"Si i .inhn'a Collei
uVtntc, X.' jV " "on ""
i .n.u.Miii ijiin rrnii)' at f orilllain.
si nt Torn.
II at tin u til
Little Six with 60 Horsepower
f Seven Seats, all Face Forward
Where else can
grade Little Six
teats for Seven
The only 1913 High-Grade Little Six Limousine with Four
Speeds, Disc Clutch and Seven bearing Crankshaft. Sterling
Silver Finish. Locomobile Ten-Inch Upholstery. Costliest,
most efficient Electric Lighting.
The Locomobile Company
Ocneral OfflcH and Wnks,
Broadway ft nth St, Nw York
TENNIS CLUB TO LONG ISLAND.
West Side Organisation Votes to
Move Courts to I'orrat Hills.
After a session that lasted from
o'clock until 12 last night the West Side
Tennis Club decided to locate Its new
courts on the Sage Foundation at Forest
Hills, L. I. The meeting was the best at
tended In the history of the club, more
than two hundred and fifty members
ciowdlng Into the room at Delmonlco's set
apart for the meeting.
Nearly every tennis player of note In
the metropolitan district Is u member of
the West Side club nnd such well known
laciiuet wielders as Raymond I). Little.
Howard H. Hackett, Lyle U. Mnhan. Wal
ter M. Hull. James P. Lee and the Bacgs
btothers took pait In the discussions.
The club had been foiced by the sale of
the Van Cortland! Park estate to vacnte
lis grounds tit 2381h street and Broadway,
and nt a. previous meeting of the club a
Pioposltlon to establish the courts at Kew
Gardens had been turned down and a new
committee nppolnted lo report ut last
In addition to the membcis In attend
ance several held proxies and the discus
sion was lively from th moment that the
question of new grounds was broached. A
site waa proposed on the Astor estate In
The Bronx In addition to the quarters at
Kew Gardens and Forest Hills. In order
to simplify matters 'the members were
nsked to vote as lo whether the new
grounds should be located on Long Island
or not. This was settled by a vote of 186
to 126 In favor of Long Island. On being
carried further the Forest Park proposi
tion woa by n vote of 200 to 100. which
later was made unanimous.
According to the survey of the prop
erty the grounds will consist of about ten
acres, for which the club will pay JT.C00
an acre. This will allow of sixty-two dirt
nnd grass courts, two Indoor courts for
winter use and three concrete courts. The
club will branch out considerably nnd will
erfct a clubhouse lhat will have a swim
ming pool ns pait of Its equipment. There
also will be accommodation for 992 lock
ets. A. J. Shaw, the retiring president, oc
cupied the chair at the meeting and tho
regular ticket was elected to office as fol
President, Oren Root: vice-president,
Julian S. Myrlck ; secretary-treasurer,
Lyle E. Malum ; captain, G. A. L. Dlonne ;
board of governors, Robert R. Perkins,
Calhoun Cragln, Moses Ely, Raymond D.
Little. Percy S. Hlldrcth, F. C. Newcombe,
Howard Hlldt and Theodore Hetzler.
The icports of the officers showed that
the club had enjoyed a most successful
year, and E. S. Moore, chairman of the
house committee, camo In for special com
mendation when he reported that the res
taurant had yielded a profit of 11,005,26
on the year's business,
Trottlns Stallion lied Lake Dead.
Red Lake, the noted trotting stallion. Is
dead nt tho Glen Moore Stock Farm. Red
I-'iko was foaled at Goshen In 1891 and
was purchased by E. N. Wells when 6
months old and tnken to Glen Moore. Ho
was by Led King, a son of Red Wilkes,
out of a Mnmbrlno Pntchen mare. He
had been In the stud at Glen Moore since
he was 4 years old. All the stallions Mr.
Wells has had In the stud In the past
twenty years are now dead. These Include
Baron Dillon. 2.12; Red Lake, 2:101,.
Cherrycroft. 2 :20 ; Prince Allen and Eu
patorlum. Mr. Wells Is now entirely out
of the horse breeding business and Is him
self an Invalid. He still owns the farm of
Hoppr AVnIUa Army With Slosaon,
PlllLADBU'lllA, Dec. 3. 'Willie lloppe
defeated George F. Slosson with easo In
the second match of the three cornered
tourney btween these two und Yamadn,
tho Japanese cueist, here to-nlght. The
final score was too to 231. Hoppe forged
Into the lead In the first inning; and was
never headed. He ran 36 In his second
Innnintr, 79 In his third, 69 In his fourth
nnd 86 In his eighth, Slosson's high run
was 70 In his eighth, lloppe Is now, lend
ing, this being his first match. Slosson Is
second, hnvlng defeated Yamada In the
first match of the tourney,
X. V. A. C. Mat Nat Posted,
Members of the New York Athletic Club
waited at the clubhouse last night In the
hope of seeing the ticket named by the
Insurgents for members of the nominating
committee posted on the bulletin board as
called for hy the amendctf constitution.
Also they wanted to see If the administra
tion would come forward with n ticket
In opposition to that named by the In
surgents In Tim Sun yesterday, This
ticket had been handed to the secretary In
accordance with the constitution, but at
midnight that official had not posted It on
the bulletin board.
H French Italian Vat-mouth
you find a high
Th I 8. RMIBON urr. CO .
I, lit Bstfford At., BrMkln X. T
Northern Naw Jan DafJirt:--ORKCNR
MOTOR CAK CO ,
ll WtiMnrton at., Nasir. N. j
Tlarer Takea to Track Ta-dnj.
Princeton, N. J Dec. 3, Candldiin
for the Princeton track squad will hire
their first workout In preparation for tin
winter and spring meets here to-morro
nfternoon. In his endeavor to build up t
stronger team for the Orange and Black
Trainer Fitzpatrlck has called out tin
men a month earlier than ever before, ant
In addition will train the Tigers on u
outdoor track Instead of In the gym.
naslum, as has been the case In fornwr
jears. In accordance with' plans draws
up by Fllzpatilck, ii board track has bets
constructed on University Field, runntni
from the field house to the baseball granJ
stand and under the third base lin.
bleachers. The track Is protected from
wind and rain by the bleachers, so that
the Tigers will be able to train outdoon
In the worst kind of weather with llttlt
rear or narm from undue exposure.
Costly Trlae for Athlrtea.
Arthur McAIeenan. the falhrr nf iv.
, diving champion, has offered a $600 trophr
to the Irish American A. C. to be . in In t
series of races at 1,000 yards. It Is pro.
posed to have the first race at the ln''.oo
meet of the Irish Americans In Madlien
I Square Garden. The prize will have to In
( w., ,...v. ,,,tii uciuio I'tTvuiiiinfi i.n
property of anv one man. When thn rnr.
Idltlons were submitted to James K. Sul
livan, the chairman of the National rtegii-
1 lation committee, he said that such
.contest would not be allowed and that th
i only way such a valuable nrlze could 1
imi up air I'onipeiuion would De to null
ii leven iu uic chid wnnsn nin eri w,sn n
tnreo times in succession.
Kahanamokn'a Trip Approrre.
W. W. Hill of the Amateur Swlmmint
! union or Australia had a conference
tcrday with Gustavus F. Klrby, president.
.ana James E. Sullvan. secretary of th
Amateur Athletic Union, In reference ts
the proposed trip of Duke Kahanamoku ta
Australia to compete In the swimmlM
championships there. The A. A. U. offl
(clals gave their consent to the trip and
i cablegram was sen! lo the Hawaiian a-
sociauon nsxing mat tnn,t association
I make a formal application to the offlclali
of tho A. A. U, for permission for Die Dukt
iu compete aDroaa.
OWNBRS AND SELLERS Or AU
TOMOBILES. COUkfErTCIAL VEHI
CLES. GARAGES, TIRES, EQUIP
1IEMT& ALSO REPAIR COU
P ANTES, WILL ALWATS FIND
SOMETHING OF INTEREST IN
Den't Waste Tine ir Threw Away Mom
Avoid both liv rolni direct in
Jandorl Automobile Co.,
"4 Wa 624 Stai nrnr'Tiii'll
ItKCOONIZED AS "HHAOQUAmT.HS" TOII
HIZNT LOT OP CARS
MIF FINr.ST LOT OP BODII.V
TIIK UlfitiKST STUCK OP l inn
AMIl AIT. lf
LOWEST "ROCK I0TT0M" PRICES
. Used Cars.
7 Paasenf er Tourlnt , 1910. e yl , M He.
1 1'atatnter Torpedo, 1811, e oi . 1 Hp.
5 1'aiienrerTourtnc, 1908, 6 cyl., M Hp
7 IMsirniter Tourlci. 1610, 4 cyl ,3 Hp.
7 Pmfentcr Umnuslne, 1000, cyl , s Hp
s Passenger Tourlni. 1907. cyl , Jl Hp
Other makes at greatly reduced prlrr..
sJ rail or write.
A. U. tsPALDINU BROS.,
'Phone 6lol Col.,
Why bother with repairs to your old rinUW'
when we can aril you a brand new ons lo'
about the aame price. We have ntarlr 7
make. Including Chalmers. Everllt. Stwti!:
Demot, Ford and otheri to nt any mi c,r
J lo up.
TIU1S SO. AUTO CO.. 1710 Broadway. 8lth 3-
New fore door bodies, 100; flneat !
Make your cr look new for about wlM
...l;ood jalntlnc loh w-uld col.
TIMES SOlTAIti: At'TO CO.. 1710 Ilrort.y MJI
PACKARD 30 landaulel: perfect cnndlllen f"J
ruarantee; a decided bargain. srOHAUf. a
W. 3d at.
HUDSON, 1012: In perfect order: t rrM vaorHfK
ran ai uncc. aiuiiAUJS : vv , ua '.
AVTOMOBII.KS FOR 1IIHK.
PACKARD LIMOUiilNKs), urn cut I'1
monthly service; iprclal to theatre or opera. "IJ
prlvllste of alopplng one hour for aupptr, It
mjihi (Biara 01 j-aeaara ears ID ?iaw lora.
AUTOMOBILB AND MOTOB TRl'CB ''
antWART iinnkit ..ni.in. writ
': our cour i
AtADP,Ml Inspect ntir pUnl
Msn ts, in m. anil he ronimti
. M, C. A.
Individual roan work. Mmtu
raise. troeK poaiuoni si
8tnd for BooUaiJls W .Its
raoee 7 aw colutubui.