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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 01, 1909, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1909-12-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Automobiling t Football I Golf | Billiards t Cycling t Racing f Other Sports
ran highway
Xctional Body Goes on Record
A£ain*t ixßzlc** Drivers
of Motor Cars.
—„,4 regulations and the necessity for a
—^ jiiSininT observance of the rules of
'.'i t n»i Ja rased one of the most Important
tlBk » *f dwrussaon y— tar day at th* annual
B^rtis* at the American Automobile Aaao
sSXto* beli » T th * H" :rl Kclmoxst. Th* al-
W R<!»n r » "*■ thoroughly ••-■■•.. cf
.•■r iead:::S automobile Motions of the
coer.tr>- f>aßl fi^tJ' directors being »-«■*•*.
ataiM most generously represented be
gg S.T.- York. >>>* Jerar>. Ma?sachus
„•:? ivr.nFyivar.la, Connecticut, Mtn**
•jbL Jiirhisan aci Ohia.
QBMT A ij-*ar” chairman of th* legls
ja«ve ccir.mitte* of the New York State .
and a former fr*l<rat of th*
g&u a>si«:ictioii, opened th* subject of
Tckie*» sirivir-c. whkh in some suctions has
jj'turt.^ caused thr b*«rt inttresta oi auto-
BK^ilin* tc be BSMTCty attacked, by j«n»
«»r.ur^ the ♦cllowii.g MBasßßshjh »UKb goes
■sd fßrtfcej than any formal action
yiiKTtii taktn by the national associa
tes U> curb motor recklessness and insist
mmt **»»• and reasonable driving:
lican'ved. Ti*t the American Automobile
i«K-u:t:.in ilsnn Itself ujxm record as
aej-^ una!t*-r:tli!y f>pt><i*rd to th« unfair
u«.' o' tr- highway* by crirr.inal and law
i»s €ip»-ra.Uir» cf motor driven vehicles.
lm^ fi,r:r.«-imor»- this national organ«a
\Z^ it aatwastoOs ■•■■ '-a..* upon its
«r;m:s s-n'r assodatioos to propo»« and
m ere tha ;>ass>iße cf laws which sha'l ri^l
Sr^bljnway* >f rt-cklei>s ai^d ini-onsid
t*t.-t crt\ers. e\en U> tne extent cf revoca
tion ci licenses and Jai! r>»naltles in pro
portion to thr nature of tne cfrence*.
Sr. C-ayle tznter explain*;! that recent
cosfitio!:* la a-tomublMag rot or.!y war
jjsted bet enf treed some action by motor
jia. viio have th* b**t Interests of auto
catrjE? &t heart to prevent future repctl
. ■-•.> cf sci-ic< ntf and - >-«netw In dr v
k» m-Mrh i.aye jtplts.te«i many parts of the
ecrt-T Mr. Quayle believed that auto
sotiie lec'-slatlon would be one of the im
jßrttr- Questions that the Incoming Legls
>j~r* «• Albar.y will have t.-t deal wiTh.
«sd be '.r.'.:n:ared that an automobile bill
Kjtt be *.!■.<- firft meas>i:re introduced.
I larj* T'^rt <:f the moctir^; was devoted
a tp» pre»«::ation of reports by the da
rrr* t.ni i!.airrr;en cf the various boards.
?> eew Urectara mill m<*«-t t»-dar for the
oecura "- oOce*». Both the secretary's
c£ Hi* rrr.-vitr.t'i* reports show that the
a»U5:.i- crtrj.:.'.:ativra is in the t>rst condi
uen cunsenca '.y ai.d financially in its his
tory. H. A. Bcßti»-!l reported an approxi
mW Ularce cf to« while Mr. Elliot?.
v t*cre;ary, reported that during the last
r&T t::« : >rr.bership l-.ad Increased by «••
psresE" The present membership is 2S.W.
rs~esen'.:: . thirty • .lie associations The
t«»l r.usr.b^r tt «'lubs adiated m - :th the
istsn Vu'.udo!;:!* AsMJ^uUion is t» - o
i&e . orJ twer.ty-Cve. Six riew stat*
ißocitior.-" ufrc formed during the year.
Pref;-er.t Lewis R. speare'« report deult
r::t t: < ::..Tfi^:rj interest in automofcil
sj a its various phases throughout the
•jur.tr-. -- .• .•. rvn by the success of the
• crfc der.e l>y the contest, legislative,
I jsoi N»i? and ' •:♦••:•::--• boards.
la view at tiie fact that frank B.
Hewer, AtSRUfI of the "content board.
rj'fi thai £c w:sfc«d Vt reure from
QStpcCttioa at the expiration cf !.is tfrin.
tr.i in recopnltion of t!ie cplendld vurk
i» ht» ;>:«ah*J for tiie association, a
•woicUtii r>rtt>enteJ by Charles Thaddrus
Trrr, cLr.'.rrr-.an of th* iegislat'.ve board.
"55rt-s*:r.g t..«- jrratitude of the acsoda
•uot tor i!r i low ere efforts. T\as i;n&Ki
acutiy adri;it»-d.
Ceorje C. I'iel 1. chairman cf the Rood
(•a* !....:■; ?; ue of the success of the
•feend natior.ai goods roads convention.
Itii jn t.'.e i "i»-veland laft Septeinljer. and
asjtc till :'..*■ nerr.bers to support to th«
BBSS t:.<r t:.:rd national convention,
■ttt »•" b« i.<!d in Bt. I-oula next faiL
-r *'ithl said ti.at euud roacs meetings
\2 N Ik'A dsrtfig t:;e year Ijv all auto
tsobilt. rrar.jre and farmers' club*.
tb. Terrj-. of ire legislative bo&i-i, pre
*~-t& as eshaurtiv* report of t !**= w .jrk
t* za co£j:Tiui-.-e and outlined the g^nercl
2zr. Hjt: :.j- l.«~n irt-.)p<i»>»-d for tlie t'rrt
-•j.T.i! i.-fr.s:.'j':\e runvtmticn. *.iiicU will
'* fc-:. :r. \\\_ ; r.:r.ffUj3 in Tebriary. At
'-»'. tin* thf r.aiscnal r< ylstrauon lull m-i'.l
* MSstradaetd into Unas, and It is ex
*::*d that a public hearinc upon the
aw.s of the bi:i will be held daring the
*** uf •.:. river;!i n. The uni.'ortn state
srtvr tti«ejt Imw «-i:i also be brought
Pte^ii^ttiy bt-X ire the members, and ef-
; "^»*..: • r.bdt- to secure its introduction
tafethi LesiaUloroi of those ptstca whica
Via poKj-t-s.- !.n effective motor laws or
|v> been

k»b to bi :r:r»-asouable in their pro-
r *SM.
*« had be«r. espected, tlie dirertors ap
'.^■••W i:.e ;r< ;jo«:lion of the executive
xzx..'.-** :■ ....->./,\e t".e uatiaral body
is * |Efv J^rst ) torpora^lon und take out
I (kM«r «» a membership corporation
s »f tie :_ws <jf :he Slat- of Connectl
* ftrps 1-,.;V:*^ t«.<»ard ti»« change will
I ttk--. bum Osxtir.
A soKlt-f.: 1 1 ill II llTi Is— to s«'.ect offl'^tTi
<f ti.» >-,• . :„■ \.ar wee ar»;iointf*«J, as fol
"•>: J. y. i "utlil:n. chalrsu-A, Gorton W.
Paul '■ U( :rT. <". H. OiUctte, Dr. \V.
Lr -<r4. j i: IMaarcis «nd 6arr:uel A.
This cummlttee will present Irs
tt^Uty at the taeetirj of the dS
"oors. e!*-,-t^d yesterday.
I- adopted
r '> CM*-!.rj; ei;ireffins the appreciation
'tie ajßerlcao Ajtumobile Association
'•^•turn for t!.e *a!jHt)le support, lnclud
51 • eur^-'iu.:.^; rt»ntrtaution of the Ns
56541 *^vj- .„•:,,.■! c » Automobile Mar.ufa<t
*^ a- earrjirx oa t!.e *orli of the
Au'.on.'jhilt: AiaociaUon.
• r * loUow:ri? directors were, elected for
J,"-* N isy-.*p. Torrinrtoii. Conn.; C.
jw&tte, liartrord, «*o:!n.: Charle* P.
r* l . Denver. Krar-.k I. I'vving. <Jre*-ley.
1: r J M i:r.rii»tJ, Triuldad. Col.:
/•« fctncrofi. Wiimlnrtou. t>el : J. F.
..:*[• tynr^rncld, i:i. . W. W. Williams,
s i r \ ; ' : '' i- N Faulkner. Pafrwn,
■vL. ,;•'*■'': y K'm;*-r. Newark. N. J v ;
iT** H i:-!wi,rjs. Jersey Oiy: W.
;■ ly'^'. y'm.iT.s\cti, N. J ; Charles
f ohj'-C:.-, BchcMcuar, Iff. TV. Walter
IS^* knii Fren-nck it. Elliott, both of
i. cr i: >'•■■■ . <ieuTx% K. Joannon. Endl-
Ctf!«i Octtoa V. Aiien, Auburr.. N.
W^ y , V Btfme*, K'rr.ira. N. V ; H O.
wT*. H<wht*ier. N. V.. Clarence B. KJl
trT.'J^^'Wfa Sprir*«. N. V : tieorp* 11.
**n v lrr! •'" » ari^hton. Sttien Iklaod;
*is»« i*-ic*. l-oux'.ke^psie. N. V ; Vt.
*-. •-„'- c » -■ • rt. tmnwwti, N. »■:
rC^ C. lloMar^. Hhira. N V.; J. XV.
<• bi --'';-'j-t. lona: Wjliiam S
*•»£• --* ■■*• !o «*; ■*•• L< rch «'
i-m.i- -'a*-* ■ Jumrs T. Dr<r-rht.
» Baal = - 1 H ilixon. Lt ONM
W A -• ;j = ker. i'<-rt«t»;e. Wls.; Roy
v ;>-. U'ta . j w. B3»Jort. Oki»
•wi' '•:■. Ok'.s . Dr. r. L. Jionlf.cid.
s^ x '- <i j: Menial, ttprlnrneld. Ohio;
Urid j A U'-rtcharies. Mtlt<JT,. P-t:n.;
*^*'.' .r. r ' i; i'»'!'-:phii, : J Henry Beck.
'„,£;•«"?:•*: Ho» e :i Cyan*. I'hlUdei.jfcla;
•Sr •£*•**■«>*• Ptttabuif-; Joxeps, H.
'•'*p» 1:!:>1 '' :!:>1 -::'f ::-: VT. <j. Jlh-kok. II»r-
KnT*' T •'•^•" W W. I".-.:.-. Al»"or>».
- Jiw. li t=!rsLUk». WlTkinshurg. I*«nin :
»«;tw4 iJ<jo " 1J "- AJleutown. IV!i!i.; J. A.
* *"'. Jlv «-t Ka!i«. jvim.; Julim A. Wll-
i'<-:u, ; William P. Brauti.
IT* £*»!«■■ to New uu<i \ -' Cars
! •-J*. wT • or -<' to matter what car
OSJ Hllce*
iaJ ►•
JJ I**1 ** «^-»io. Bt. Imum. Kansas «i>.
Clean Sbveep at Labvn Tennis
American Challengers Lose Five Straight
Matches in Quest for Davis Cup.
Sydney. New gouth Wales., Nov. SO.—Nor
man K. sarook**. of Victoria, and Anthony
F. Wilds** of New Zealand, made th. rec
ord of the mate*** for the Dwlght F. Davis
International lawn tennis challenge cup five
straight victories to-day by defeating th*
American challengers. Maurice F. Mr-
Lowenlm and Melville H. Long, m th* sec
ond series of singles matches. Brookes
met Long and defeated him 4-4. 7— C, s-4.
Wilding faced MeLoughlln. and the clever
and plucky young player from the States
"——d to take a act before the New
Z«alander settled Into his game, Anally
winning by the score a— C S— «. •— <_|.
In at; th* history of the famous cup that
has be«n .•►-•...■ for .-• ISOO no players
cr nation has duplicated the performances
•f Brookes and Wilding. The two players
while students at Cambridge. England, first
entered In IMC for the trophy, being de
feated by IlaaJi O. Wright and Karl H.
Bahr. The following year the Australa
sians won the right to challenge, and lifted
th* cup from England. A year ago they
successfully defended It against Deals C.
Wright and Frederick B. Alexander, and
have repeated again in the series that
• need to-day on the fine turf of the New
South Wales Lawn Tennis Club, that had
supervision over the contest.
The two defenders are to receive suitable
recognition from the Australasian associa
tion, while U Is reported that the two Cail
foraiana. McLougbila and Long, are to be
presented with memorial shields, the gift
of Dr. Sharp, of New South Wale*, mho,
with A. Walter Dunlop, of Victoria, were
nominated for the International defending
team, but who were not called upon to
l'l.t\ \T COLUMBIA.
All Athletics Under One Board
of Directors.
The preliminary draft of the constitution
of the general athletic association that Is
briar orgranized at Columbia University
was made public yesterday. When It Is put
into effect It will completely revolutionize
the Columbia system of administering af
fairs of the various at hie* teams, for all
the authority which has hitherto be«-n in
the undergraduate managers of the teams
m-ill be transferred to a board of directors,
which will have a majority of graduate*
as members.
This board of directors will consist of the
chairman of the board of student repre
sentatives, always a senior in the under
graduate department; the chairman of the
university committee un athletics, who Is
an alumnus; the chairman of the university
committee on student organizations, who
Is a member cf the faculty; two graduate
and two undergraduate directors and a
graduate treasurer. The graduate directors
will be under the supervision of the presi
dent cf the university, » i.lle the under
graduates will be chosen by the students.
The treasurer is to be- elected by a majority
vote of thts board, and it 1* the ln;ention
cert *t tome future date it will be. a paid
The association comprise* the rowing
club. the track. baseball. basketball,
l.ockey. soccer, lacrosse, wrestling, lawn
tennis, golf, swimming, faticing and rifle
associations The financial affairs of these
separate associations will Le taken over by
the general organization, ar.d the, treasurer
will have charge of all the funds of the
association and It* xr*mb«TS.
EeJore the constitution becomes effective
It must be ratified by the president of the
uni vcrs'ity, the university committee on
athleMcs, tlie controller of student organi
zations, the university committee on student
organizations, the board of student repre
sentatives and the various associations, as
■rail as by tn« stuJeat body ia mass
:....- "varsity and freshman hockey
squads had tLf !r first practice of th«« «easoa
va le* at the St. Nicholas rink la»t nisht.
Twenty men reported acd epent nwrt of
the time !n f*-W.rg together In team play.
tor they have b«*en st work for the last
tuor.th learning me elementary points in
the game i:i t!:e handball courts at trie unl
verslty gyrnnafium.
Besides the t*g\&MX interco'.'egia^e s-hed
cle, the team will take a trip to West
point late In January. A Bailie will l>«
played wHh Williams in Albany on Febru
ary 2. and on the following day one will
»** played with tUe I>.U'loa Fltld Club. It
Is uncenala whether the team will take a
Christmas trip, although the roanusor has
tried to arrange for a fceries of games In
Although Columbia wa* not heard from
during the football season, the students oa
MomirgsicJe Height? expect to cut a Ms
figure in the worid of intercollegiate sports
this winter with the basketball team. On
Priday night. In the local gymnasium, the
Clue and White w!M .en the season
against the strong Trinity College five, and
there tvU! be a game pra<-tlcai:y every weak
«t home until well into February.
[Cy T'ler^aph to The Tribunt.J
M!d>Jl*-town. Conn.. Nov. 30.— Wcsltyans
Indoor athletic season will open against
Williams, in* Boston, early In February. Th*
team will al»o run at Troy. New Haven,
Hartford and Trenton.
Three dual me*-ts have teen arranged for
the outdoor pea son, as follows : April 3.
Williams at Wil'lamstown; May 7. M. I. T.
at iiidiiletown; Maj 11. Trinity at Hartford.
Next season's bawball schedule will con
tain a came with N«-w York Vniverslty for
the first time in st-veral years
Gerrrjuito* n, Pena. ; L^-on Keplople, John»
town, perm.; A. J. V -»«»-. L*wisto»a.
IVr.n .: HuKh B. Anlrems, Bcrut Perm.;
Peter A. M»i *«-.!. Wllk«-«-narrr. Perm . K.
W Tu'iU. ( 'hajntwri-trtJIK, per.n.; J. H. Kul
ford I»-iBol». Perm.; John H. Uex. Norrl»
i-jwn, Fenn.; I«a«l H. lUldwln. HOoh»-»t»-r.
perm.; K. W. .^iriUmiu], Coat«r>Ue.
perm.; Charles E. Ijo«. Provldonc*;;
«" N Hrt*ct>r. ilorimntoun, W. V* . Sam
uel" Ntvliuus*. H«Jt !.*ae City; T. E<l.
llry»n. Tampa. X*» , Dr. J. P. t>ctr;i*i».
Glrnvi!'.'. llMir. : itjtHTt Akin. Anoka,
Minn.: A- M L*»i». Auttm. Wlnn.; Chzr\~m
riiiv«r»oo. New ' '»n. Minn . James E. M*-
Pn Ctntre City. Minn.; H H. Mevrr*.
!»u"'uth. Minn.: A. H. Bllt Karlbau!t. Minn .
I U lMl*». *»t.iiL. Minn.; A. 13. li*<t
riiur K^nvcn. Mlnr..: W. A. Hubbard. TjUib
City. Mini •-; S. B. St'*ozi. I^iiv«iT.«, Minn .
ti A !>•»»*. Mai Ota to Minn.; A. D. Hurd.
Martha.l. allr.n.; '■ H. Mar«h. Utrh
flrid Vmn.; F. M. Joyce. Vtnn««poit
r T iß»liip O»»ttonf.*, Vir.n ; J. -»!.
« r arVy PlainvTr*-. Minn.; 11. A. Oaldwm.
nmAwtioA Fall*. Minn.; C. E. U«-tch«r. I^-d
win* Minn.; E. * Ju«d. Rn«Hti*fr Minn.;
J c V otton. 6l Cloud. Minn.; Oliver Cro»
iv Ft Pi»ur N>ll Finch. Tracy, Minn.. E.
W "William*. Wlnon*. Minn. Dr. D H.
t-vm-nint:* Wwet'i. Mln:i.; M. G Moore,
l^n*"n^« nr»n S .-. si. J.; llalpf, \N
i\., •' I ..*' >■'»'<«• N' J H.i.i
C S 1,., k -»-! H A; ■;. r^.. . !.< t:■ . ■
Va ■ \ViUUm M. Ilor»t. OtVVMm&^ir^j
>«•"' i i.ruwii Hvri>'Ji*. A. H. Knoll, Cur
.... .. . > li I
MVlver*cn7wh«*w»ter. Wli; J. I* Co*h.
I, "__,,»' Mas^.: Alexander n«clcot.
&rteTOi£: : '■> E. I- ►• Maiden. MaJU ;
SSSSV a^AliaU. 6. Smith and
MUM. H O. amtth and
Alircd tlct»*f.
Admirable conditions of court and weath
er, together with a great throng of specta
tors, contributed to the Interest of th* final
matches. Brookes found Lone a harder
man to defeat than he had McLoughlln.
The American had accustomed himself to
Brookes s service, so that he wag able f>
score all of th« prniH closely. His quick
reutrr.s from service frequently aced
Brookes. Long's cleverness In covering up
direction In the second and third sets at
time* mystified Brookes, and It waa this, to
gether with th«» American's fine showing of
speed, coupled with steadiness, that made
It possible for him to work th« game* along
to deuce. Brookes always had sufficient In
reserve, however, to keep the'games level,
so that Long was defeated in three straight
Starting at a furious gait, McLoughlln
rather had things his own'way before "Wild-
Ing settled Into hl» own came.. Meanwhile
the American had won a set and was mak
ing headlong- progress through the second.
Wilding manafd to catch up with him by
outplaying him in some stinging volley*
that produced the best and fastest lawn
tennis of the entire cup series. The Aus
tralasian defender and the American were
working at top speed at — all. continuing
through C — all before Wilding got the shots
working low under McLoughlln's forehand
and took the ret >
The fourth s.t found McLoughlin weak
ening, so that Wilding held the lead all th«
way to the end. only losing five games for
the two deeidinK sets of the match.
▲a the record for the series stand*, the
Australasians have defeated the American
challengers $ matches to 0. 15 sets to i
and 106 games to 63.
"Student" Say* He Will With
draw from Association.
Difficulties bestrew the path of the Na
tional Association of Billiard Room Keep
ers, according to the statements made by
U-orge F. Slosson yesterday. The first rift
was caused by tie scheduling of Slosson to
play two games last Saturday, at which
the "Student" withdrew from the 18.2 balk
line championship and then returned when
the trouble had been patched up. He bo
lieves himself to have Lee-, unfairly treat
ed, and declared that ha would retire from
the association as jsuon as the business af
fairs of the tournament In. the Madison
Square Garden Concert Hall had been
According to Blosson. all of the subscrip
tion fees have not teen received ny John
Doyie. th* treasurer; that several room
keep*r are shy. and that there had been
apparently a number of unwise expendi
tures, so that the. anticipated total of the
prixe money mignt .« considerably cut
It «v th« opinion of Slos*on that he had
been eoaewhat unfairly treated by the
tournament committee. if« pointed to the
fact that be had been drawn for the first
afternoon match, tha se<-ond on.petition of
th« tournament, and had not appeared
again until Thursday night, the eighth
game <»f the series. Furthermore, that
while the Intentions ■■' John J. McGraw.
a* referee, were above reproach, a nils
take had been made m not securing a more
experienced man. Slosson said that he In
tended to refrain from any acrimonious
arguments, as harmony of purpose uppar
ently did not prevail, and thought that his
uUest coure«- m to retire from the organ
ization, which, had been launched at the
WaldV.i f-Astorl* dinner held on the night
of October 1.
The annoum that Kdcile Granny had
secured Ora Mcrnlng^tar ami William
Hop,*? to lay i. his San Francisco. Milliard
room for a purs? of VMM brought from
Harry P. Cline. who In tir-d with George
:-utton and Calvin :••■.-■ in th« iham
rrtttrntllp tournam«-r.t which will be con
tinued to-day, the fact that there li a dis
position to leturn to the old days of liberal
financial backing. The Ir.stames of Dave
NkMr and Dirk n.iah backing "Wlzartl"
Scha«»r>r for thousands of dollars; of Eddie
Burke, Senator Reynolds, Leo Mayer, Ed
die Marks and others backing Frank Ives,
and of Al Smith and .• ITS* Wheelock
backing ■oaasaj were cited.
According to the arrangements Cline and
Demarej't will meet to-nignt hi the first of
the play-off matches of the ML] balkline
championship ties. To-morrow afternoon
Slosson will me*-t Cutler in the last of the
tournament matches, while In tin* evening
Ccorp» Batten will rr.«-et Urn loser of to
night's contest. Should Sutton win th»
portly Chlcagoan will i'»v the winner of
to-night's match for the championship title
on Friday evening.
Flrmin Cassigmil, the French champion,
having failed to get wituin the prize money
r ill sail aboard the Ma'Jt'-'.a'iia to-day to re
turn to Paris. Should Sutton capture the
championship It is llk»!y that Demarest
may at once challenge him. In case of
rlther "Tine or Demarest vlnnlr.g, the suc
cessful player will be the recipient o* a
challenge from Sutton. ha stocks to be
come the holder of both the IS.I and 18.2
balkllr.e title, he already being the cham
pion at the former style of !,:lliarl?
In the Class H pool to-jrnament at Doyle's
Academy last night W. Ghent defeated
Joe Kan* Uy a score, of CO to IS. H. K»l
vin and A. Ooryrll will naeel to-night.
Jlontclair Win* Odd Game
from Jersey City.
The Montclalr Club bowling team won th*
odd game from the Jersey City Club in an
Amateur Bowling League series rolled on
th* former's alleys last night. Montclair
»on the U»t two games, making ■ high
total of 909 in the last gaina. aided by Bury
and K.ngt*. with scores of M and S3. re
The »cores follow:
• .-,. i*. 1?« JM'Harr* 16.1 IST 179
pi.vr" ' I*!* 1M l«vßrunda«e. l«i 13 153
•«c<oy" 111 }<> to«r-iuin 137 IH| 17*
rSSLti* IS* l-"» 4 KULamster.. 18) 1M 1«
KLgsT. injH t» llry^r 3B ■
Tot*:« .. "i 3 7ta »<•«. Totals... Sri 73t 755
Lexington. Ky.. Nov. 30.— Horsemen from
ail over the United States and Canada
are here to-day attending the annual fall
eales of thoroughored horses.
The Adelbert and other well known etuds
are to be disposed of. John E. Madden
cold twenty men head to-<!av The best
►ales Included Th« Hoyden, to F. M. Tay
lor New York. U-~A: Drama, to August
iiHmont. New Voik. JSOO; Ornua. to H. T.
Oxuard. Blue lildtfe «tu<i. Cppenrttl*, Va..
I ■■
Chicago. Nov. »i-\Vith I-ewis Htrang at
the whe«l the r> horsepower Flat. Baby,
the speed siUTMTJQTI of la« AtU-ita motor
carnival, will l.« sent a«ain»t the AmerUan
stralghuway road records on the Cobe
course, near <■».•■. Pulnt. Ind . next
month, accordln? to plans announced >e»
teeday by Harry T. Clloton. of th* Chicago
Football Team Unable to Elect
a Captain.
?Br T«i»|rraph to Th« Tribune.]
Annapolis, Nov. 20. — Because a section
of the constitution of the Navy Athletic
Association provides that only those play
era who have won the "N" can participate
in the election of a captain, and another
section Bays that only men who have
played against the Army are entitled to
an "S." the election of a leader of next
year's football team is tied up.
The situation caused by the cancella
tion of the Army-Navy game th!s year
► 'ems likely to cost the players who
worked all season their "N." The knot is
tied all the tighter because another pro
vision of the constitution says the election
of a captain must be held within ten days
after the close of the season.
A meeting of the executive committee
< f the Navy Athletic Association has been
called to determine what can be done.
"Harvard Crimson" Says Rules
Are Evaded.
{ By T«l»»re»h to Th» Tribune 1
Cambridge, Mass . Nov 30 — "Every
team that played on Soldiers' Field thle
fall waa instructed from the side lines-. ■
says 'The Harvard Crimson" in an edi
torial to-day "The football rulee com
mittee should consider the presence of
coaches on the aid« linea ac a subject re-
Quiring legislation.
"The present rules forbid this, the In
tention being that each team shall rely
on Ita own initiative, but the apirit of thla
rule is almost never complied with, al
though audible coaching la rare. Every
fresh substitute bears a m**sa«e to th*
team, this often being the only reason for
changing the players.
"Inatructions are also given by the po
sition of the coach on the bench. Given
two equal teams, a football game becomes
a eonteet of braina between two football
atrategists, in which the players are like
the piecea In a chess game.
"We are not attacking specific teams
The Harvard coaches are merely taking
advantage of an opportunity open to all
•■oacliea equally. Let coaching be con
fined to the proper place, and let each
team win on its own merits."
Suggested That He Will Drop
Ward in Favor of O'Brien.
Cincinnati. Nov. 30.— President Murphy of
the Chicago National League cluU and
President O'Brien of the American Asso
ciation, reached town together to-day, and
called at the offices of the National Com
mission. It was said here to-night that
Murphy was prepared to Crop his advocacy
of John M. Ward as successor to John
Heydler, the present president of the Na
tional League, and work for the election of
Mr. O'Brien as a compromise candidate.
Mr. O'Brien, whose league has been
thought likely to enter Chicago, said that
it contemplated no expansion.
.naked if he cared to make a statement in
regard to th* name* of th« capitalists con
nected with the purchase of the Philadel
phia National League Club. President Mur
phy said with emphasis: "I am not discuss
ing that deal In any phase, nor am I mak
ing any statements Just now In regard to
baseball politics."
Mr. Murphy held a long cenf*r*nc* with
Charles P. Taft. but both declined to make
any statement. At tin* tint* it was an
nounced that Mr. Murphy had completed
the deal for the purchase ot the Philadel
phia National League Club "The Times-
Star," owned by Charles P. Taft, said that
Cincinnati capital was behind the deal.
Owing to the >-io«e business relationship of
Mr. Taft and Mr. Murphy this statement
In Mr. Taft's paper was ground also for the
inference thai Mr. Taft had furnished some
of the "Cincinnati capital" for th* Phila
delphia deal, assuming that the report of
Mr. Murphy's connection with It was cor
It was stated to-day around national
baseball headquarters that Stanley Robl-
BssV owner of the St. Louis National League
Club. was in Cleveland, Quite 111. and that
he never made the statement sent out from
St. Louis that he wouHd support John Ileyil-
Mf for president of the National League.
It la said here that Mr. Roblson Is for
Mr. Ward.
The r.m< r from r^eveland that th* Amer
i ai. Association would invade Amerl- a,.
and National Leagu* cities is pouhpoohed.
"There is absolutely no foundation for the
statement that the American Association
will enter cities of the two leagues," said
President O'Brien to a representative of
The Associated Pres^. "Thfra wl>; be n-j
expansion of our association."
Barker Bu*i/ Laying Out Some
y«B Courses.
As further evidence that the game of golf
i- continuing to spread, it may be said that
11. H. Barker, the Garden City profes
sional, has either laid out or reconstructed
rr.ore than a dozen courses this year. Not
long ago he spent three days at Cleveland,
where he laid out a new etghteen-hol* cir
cuit, which In his "pinion will become ore
of the b*>st Sn MM Middle West.
Barker has had considerable to do alto
with the links of the recently formed Ar
cota Country Club, near Hackensack. He
visited Toungstown. Ohio, and began work
on another eighte*n-ho!e links, while a re
cent trip to WlUiamaport, I'enn., resulted
In a new nine-hole circuit. >
I-i the course of a round of the Dos>
Ms Hnks the other day. W. A. Mitchell
!.:ade the fourteenth hole in one stroke Th»
J : ole Is short, only about 145 yards Last
summer the first hole at Dunwoodle was
also made in a single stroke, W. W. Harris
doing the trick.
An unusual start marked a recent four
ball mat«rh at the Baeex Ceunty Country
Club. The first hole is 389-odd yanla up
hill, yet Paul Heller holed a mashie ap
proa. h for a Z. Jahn J. *a<lrl. another
member of the party, got a 3 Harry
CeWtim * 4. and Harry Allaopp a I.
Fred McLetd, former national open cham
rion. haa left the Midlothian Country Club
- -w winter, and is in this city at present.
He will spend the winter on a course in
Arizona, and is undecided aa yet whether
or not he will return to Midlothian Jn th*
McL«od Is keeping his hand in with an
occasional match. H* and H. H. Barker
played as partners against Alec Smith and
Herbert Strong at th* Greenwich Country
Club recently, the first pair winning by 5
Ml and 4 to play at thirty-six holes.
At a m««tin; of delegates from the Mh
Athletic District, of th* Public Schools
Athletic Leigue. representing six thousand
school boys, yesterday, the following of
ficers were elect*4:
President, A. K. Horn. Public School 77;
vice-president. C. Bonaparth, Public School
70; secretary, Arthur Eckstein, Public
School 74; treasurer. Daniel B. Lane. Pub
lic P'hool •; chairman of games commit
tee, Jacob Laibbon. Public School It
Yale Eleven to Elect a Captain
Yale and Harvard have united, so far as
their daily new* paper* are concerned, la a
demand for the: aboMt'rT of some *f th*
present restrict on* on C. forward pass In
football. aithough not presenting their de
mands In th* form of definite suggestions
as yet. Of course, the editorial sayings of
•Th* Tale News'- and "The Harvard Crim
son" do not of necessity voice to* senti
ments of Yale and Harvard as officially
represented in the football rules committee,
but as unofficial expressions of opinion they
.* till -«*rve as an Indication of collega senti
ment at New Haven A Cambridge on the
points at Issue.
In addition to the suggestions regarding
the forward pass, "The Yale Dally News"
supports the suggestion made in The Trib
une as to the withdrawal from the game of
injured or exhausted players, having this to
An agreement requirirg the, withdrawal
of a player who haa suffered an Injury or
shock likely to produce weakness is one
of th* best rules that could be adopted.
Whether the power of withdrawal should
come from an official of the game or from
the captain, coach or tralntr of each team
in difficult to determine. All propn**d «y«
t«ms present difficult complications. But
whatever Is done by the lnrercoilegiat*
rulea committee in regard to a revision of
the ru:es, the number of offlcia s shouil
be reduced rather than increased. I
the nr«««nt time th* four officials seem to
be verily treading on each othera' toea.
The laat demand, as to the officials, fa
obviously aimed at the field Judge, who is a
sort of extra umpire when he attend*
strictly to business, and provides two more
eyes. There have been games this season
In which such an official was need*d There
1 as, as a matter of fact, been suggested tlw>
advisability of an --xtra linesman, so that
both side linea might be efficiently patrolled.
'Th* Yale Daily News" has, for the flrat
time, picked an All Eastern football eleven.
made up aa follows . Ends, Kilpatrtck. Y*le.
and Vaughan. Yale ; tackles. Fish, Harvard,
and Pullen. West Point ; guards, Andrus.
Yale, and Tobin. Dartmouth : centre, Coon
ey. Ya> ; quarterback. J»prackling. Brown ;
halfback*. Coy and Philbin. Tale, full
back. Minot. Harvard. A Yaie opinion
aa to the relative merit* of Andrus and
Goebel, thus expressed, will Interest many,
an a number of critics chose Goebel in pref
erence to his rum. lng mate, althoug
majority stands for Andrus.
Eligible men for the football captainev
at Princeton are Sparks, the halfback ; Ed
die Hart, the fullback, and McGregor, tha
substitute tackie. SDarka seems likely U>
be the man chosen. He is a junior, and. a!
though ranked aa a substitute, was used in
that way with the certainty of play Ins
against Yale. Hart i« a sophomore, and.
although sophomores have been elected at
Princeton in the past, a junior Is usual! y
preferred. In any use. the question will
be settled this week.
Yala will choose it» football leader for
1910 to-day at New Haven, a meeting of
th* "V" men having been called by Cap
tain Coy. Fred Daly, of Cambridge, re
garded as the strongest defensive back on
the team this year. is thought to be the
candidate most likely to be elected. Ktl
patrick. the end. is Daly's chief opponent,
but lM has had only one year on the team,
practically speaking, and. moreover, hi al
most certain to be track captain in the
spring of 1311.
There in not much prospect of a game be
tween Princeton and Dartmouth next year,
as it seems now, and both colleger are
looking for another game of commensurate
importance. If Michigan does not meet
Pennsylvania, the former and Dartmouth
are llkery to < lash in a game here. Both
colleges are a long way from Broadway,
and both have large alumni bodies here,
which like to see the teams play. There ia
talk also of Princeton and Cornell renewing
football relations.
Ready to Meet Walthour in
Motor Paced Race.
Charles Parent, the European motor pace
champion. Is showing remarkable «;>eed
and skill in practice at the Vailsburs track
for hid ten-mile race against Bobby Wal
thour at Ma.li*. Square Garden on Sat
urday night. This race will be one of the
features of th« usual championship short
distance events which precede the opening
of the international six-day grind on the
following night.
Parent's record abroad stamps him an
even more phenomenal rider than Wills,
th« little Englishman who took Walthour's
measure in the Garden last year. Wal
thour. however. is In better condition than
he was at that time. He met Parent twice
while in Europe during the last summer,
being defeated by the foreigner in the
world's championship, but turn'.ns the
tables a week later in a race over the
same distance of ground, winning out
In a sensational finish by a few yards.
Parent and Walthour are to be paced in
this race by Charley Turville and Jack
Ituden. Both men wanted Turville. so it
was decided oetween them to toss for the
choice of pacemaker* at the track side
Just before the start of the race.
Chance to Compare Jeffries
and Johnson.
Jim Jeffries and Jack Johnson, who have
been matched to fight for the heavyweight
boxing championship, may be seen in the
tame ring to-night at Madison Square
Garden. Of course, they won't box with
each other, but the public will get an op
portunity to compare the men as they
stand to-day. Jeffries will box with Sam
Berger and go through a aeries of gymnas
tic exercises such as a fighter use* In
training, and Johnson will exhibit his
speed and cleverness against two of his
sparring partners, "Kid " Cutler and Jack
Hi nan. In addition to this. Johnson will be
■■>en in his vaudeville sketch. "An After
noon la a Training Camp. " and Jeffries
will appear in a sketch called "Training
with a Champion."
Another feature of the entertainment will
be th* appearance of Frank Gotch. th*
champion Heavyweight wrestler of the
vorld. He says he will make any wrestler
who can stay fifteen minutes with Mm a
present of fI.COO. Needless to aay. the offer
has attracted a number of wrestlers, eager
for the chance to show their skill and win
the money.
The entire programme is novel, artd. Judg
ing by the demand for seats, the - |
khould be big and enthusiastic.
The bids for the right will be opened in
Jeraey City thla morning.
An Interest. r.j s< hedul* of basketball
fames haa been aranged for the team of
Cltv College aa follows.
Home ft mo IVcember 4. S*ton Hall;
December ::, Franklin »nd Marshal: D#
c*mt*r It, Yale. February 4. Vniveralty of
lenn»y!vanU; February 11. Brooklyn Poly
technl. Inatituttun: February 'A. U««leyan.
Out of town garae*— January 7. c;«ors»
town st Om>|i i J^nu-ry I. Navy *t
Annapolta; January U. Prlncotan at Princ*
tv>o. >
Most Officers Approve Secre
t/try Meyer's Reforms.
(From Tl»« - - .-,..,, Bureau .
Washington. Nov. Th» details of tho
naval administration Improvement are
further revealed In tha changes announced
to-day in regulations. The** regulations
go Into force to-morrow and relate* mainly
to two chapters of the existing regulations
which are practically rewritten. ▲* soon
as practicable an ardor reconciling the
remainder of th* regulations with the new
material will be issued, but meanwhile If
ar.y discrepancies occur between the new
order and th* rest of th* book the order
will govern.
It ts ihosrwad that tn the redistrU .
ot work at navy yarda the oulk of ••»
ployment of laoor and operation of plant
will be In th* machinery dlvtsMß. This re
duce* the amount of work under the naval
constructor? at the yard* to ahawc ••*-
third of th* navy yard activity. It »a-
I >• diminishes th* Importance of tha
Bureau of Contractle*) and stepair and it
ia believed by naval constructors to be a
step toward th* suburdinottoa of d*»nrt
mental bur-au* by law.
Some criticism of the new system ap
peared to-day, such as the assertion that
th* creation of four principal aids for
operations, personnel, material and inspec
tion means the establishment of a General
Staff, against which there Is much preju
dice In the Navy Department. It is also
asserted that this action practically Croat**
four assistant secretaries In addition to th*
civilian Assistant Secretary, th* responsi
bilities and authcrity ot th* latter being
correspondingly curtailed Thia i* an end
for which certain line officers nave beer.
long contending.
It Is also maintained that the new sys
tem will mean th* detail to duty In the
Navy Department of about 31 per cent
more line officers than are now on duty
there, while the incr*as* of Un* personnel
at navy yards la estimated to be 30 p«r
cent. This 1* represented in the Navy
Department by the aid* and their assist
ants and the officers likely to serve In
connection with the General Board in th*
design of ships and the questions con
cerning changes in the military feat urea
of war vesaela. The General Board. It is
also observed, has no representation on
the naval staff, which seems further to
ignore the Influence of the constructor*.
Tie civil engineers find themsetv** de
prived of some important projects of su
pervision, such as the public works at th*
Naval Academy and similar work under
th* marine corps, which It was Intended
should be assigned to the Bureau of Yards)
and Docks.
The pay officers are surprised to find
that the bureau under which they serve.
the head of which 1* the paymaster gen
eral, is divided Into two sections. en* of
supplies and the other of accounts, and
that an additional pay officer will be nec
essary at important place* to make pay
ments for supplies.
The*» features constitute the principal
occasion of criticism, and there Is some
curiosity among officers to see whether or
not Congress will pay any attention to the
new situation It la understood that Sec
retary Meyer has fortified himself by con
suiting the leading members of the House
and Senate Naval committees, from whom
he obtained assurances that they would
support him In whatever ha undertook
toward establishing an economical opera
tion of navy yard plants
While these criticisms are expressed by
officers especially Interested. It is a fact
that moat officers at »he department look
for beneficial results from the new system.
F. i --Secretary Approves Mr.
Mi ;■'-'* Programme.
rt> rom Th< Buraau ]
Washington. Nov 30.-Willlam 16. Chand
ler, formerly United State* Senator ffosa
New Hampshire and Secretary of the Navy
from 1382 to isso. approves the general scop*
< f Secretary Meyer"* plan for the reor
■riir.ixation of the Navy Department. Ex-
Secretary Newberry declined to discuss Mr.
M*yer ■< programme.
"My impression of the new regulations is
entirely favorable, especially as one of th*
changes restores to the Secretary of th*
Navy the duty of detail, which has been
to lons absurdly made, in attempt at Mast.
a part of th«« duty of the Bureau of Navi
gation, subject to the control of the chief
cf that bureau," said Mr. Chandler.
"The original organisation of the Navy
Department Into bureaus dealt only with
material substances as ship*. their
ordnance and the material substances user}
In navigation. The personnel of the navy.
Its officers and men. wad controlled direct
ly by the Secretary, and the orders to them
v ere issued by him. When, however, naval
officers sought to lessen the powers of th*
Secretary through the chief of a bureau
the rlsht to determine and Issue the order*
«as given to the chief of the Bureau of
Navigation. The issuing of orders had no
more relation to the preparation of th*
compasses, chronometers and th* conduct
of th* naval observatory than It had to th*
building of steam engines.
•3o th* chief afl the Bureau of Naviga
tion assumed M become the 'boss' of the
navy and occasionally succeeded tn be
ccmim such. This ar.amaly is now ende-t
forever, and the Secretary, through the
help ot his Assistant Secretary and th* aid
in th* division of porsonaol. truly com
mind* th* navy in tho name of to* Presi
"The grouping of the affair* of th* navy
vi der general divisions, including th* op
eration of the fleet, personnel, material
and the Inspections, seems to me to he an
admirable conception. So also tho pro
\ idiona made Tor conducting the work of
i-v at th* navy yards.
"Hereafter tne Secretary ot tho Xavy.
with his aids, will proparly cootroK th*
whole navy personnel and material, while
the bureaus and thetr chiefs will attend
»;.ectrtcally and directly to th* detailed
work connected with su- h material, such
as the ships, thetr hulls, their ordnance,
supplies (or navigation and wwtfrrin* and
surgery Th* Bureau of Yards and Docks.
according to the provisions of the order,
haa Its own peculiar province. To* aboU-
The Standard oi Rye Whiskey
Cvuiaoucd Pure Rye Xyhtakey Under S*tlonJ.l
l'uro I'wd Zan- Serial Xombcr 2x6j
Irtie Standard ol Rye Whiskey
L^.**uiceti luxe Rye Wb.itkev I nJir Nji -i
i'ure Juii I*h ifi'Al jioj
H. B. KIRK & CO., New York. N. Y.
Mm* of the B«r-»(J ef Eqt»—* »t ■"■■■ "•
me not un»ts* and ! •■'■■ '..•"*» will be per
mitted by Congress."*
Swift Board's Secomasnditioss, Wot
Yet Fnlly Known, in Effect To-<Uy.
Order* were received at th* navy yard
In Brooklyn yesterday to pat Into «<f*aC
this m i 'sjbjsJ , th* S"wlft ■ lard's recom
mendations far change* In the method «*?
conducting the business ef th* yard. They
mere Issued to the depnrta?»at heads lat»
m the afternoon by Rear Admiral Mar
dock, the comir andant.
All through sttt*# d*ciartra*atJ MMbT# w»i
a buzz of excitement, and questions and
rumors were plenty and widely at varY
ar.ee. All Uv* officers, however. wer%
pledged to secrecy, and It will not be until
than morning that the working forces -will
know Just what chances have been mads.
Th* known changes are as r*lt>:.il ■
those madta by Secretary Newfcerry's fa
mous erder for consolidation. Th« one
man power, -which has * - SSB so moea
trouble, ha* been don* away with and th*>
commandant will be m fact a* well as as
theory the head of the yard, with thr**>
or four line officers In char?- of the work.
The change U welcomed at the local yard,
even before its effects are fully knomn. on,
th* theory that any change must be far
th* better.
To Rush Work on Brooklyn
Waaktesjtoa. November 35.
civil engineer, toft W aldington hvaajM for
his new duty at th* Brooklyn navy yard.
where he will be. aeed in charts of th«
contract work for th* completion of Dry
dock No. 4. It Is expected that be will
have a conference to-morrow with Assist
ant Secretary Wlnthrojj, at New York and
get Into Intimate touch with th* situation.
Th* work involves many engineering diffi
culties, and considerable interest attaches to
the plans of the contractor*, who Intend M>
adopt the principle of pneumatic caissons
similar to those used with success on on*
of th* most difficult of th* New York sub
way section*— that on Park avenue
by th« same contractors. Tho dock caissons
will bo sunk to rock bottom, a distanc* of
on* hundred feet. It Is estimated. It Is alao
expected that th» contractors will work day
and night with th* object of. ffnisoinsj th*>
work within two years. Th* contractors
expect to be represented in Brooklyn by
on* of the division engineers at present
connected wiUj the Mew York subway work.
ORDERS ISST'ED.— Th* following orders)
have been issued:
Major CHARLES O. MORTON, inspect*' gen
era!, relieved from oetaU inspector §•*•
eral* department.
Major PARKER W WEST. l*th Cavalry, la*
<.apa»:ttat*d. la r«tlre<t.
First Lieutenant FRANK P. LAHH. cavalry,
assigned to 7th Cavalry.
Following second lieutenants to regiments tn-*
nt.'at-d. Dtcember iT FRANK A- TURN
ER. Ist r'l-lii Artillery; aKUKGI 'i.
SEAMAN. 2d Flel.t ArtJUery; HAXLIH
C. REYNOLDS, oth Field Artillery AR
MINB W. SMITH. 3d Field Artillery;
JAMES A. RATH. sth Infantry:
COURTNEY 11. HODOE?, I3ta Infantry,
and ROLLO C. DITTO. 2Oth Infantry.
Leaves of absence: Captain GEORGE E.
THORN E. .:4th Infantry, and First Llera
• •naat CLARENCE B. RO»i». coast artil
lery, on* month; First Lieutenant FRANK
P LAHM. Tth CaTalry. two month*; s)*e
ond Lieutenant WALLACE C. PUILOON.
lath Infantry, twenty-cut:: days.
• °umrn*ad*r T. WASHINGTON. <J«t.»ch««l com
mud th* Do'.pnln. to Varaaa at N»vlj»
Ueutvnast ' "omma.">-1« It. Z. JOHNSON, t«
cuoinMad (he Dolphin.
Lieutenant R. X. GRI;?'VCOI.rX ordsr* ♦» narf
yard. Mar* lilaad. revoked, to navy yaril.
Pujiet Sountf.
Litut-naat C. A. GAHOrNSB. •• navy y»r.l.'
BoDton. •
sßdahraaaaa J. T. H. OKBAII rt'taehsd thajt
M "%uhs*: to th« New Orieaaa
Mtd'htpman W. L. H»l3r« I datacard tb*'
M Louts: to th* New Orleans. >
Saval Constructor F. B. ZaHM, placed ••»'
retired liar.
Civi; stfimr T. K. H»RRI?. *s*nshs* *»-
imu of Yards an 4 Docks, to navy yard.
New York.
lowing movement* of vessels bar* been re
ported to th* Navy Department:
■Ban 2*.— The Sterna*, at Portsmouth. K. H.
Nov. '-■' Th« Casting and th« Viper at
Charleston: the Brutus, at Lambert Potnf;
th* Montgomery, at Penaacoli: th* Buf
falo, at Panama. th« Fortune, the Graa-
B<i« and th* Pike, at Mare lalaad.
Nov. 30. — Tn* dtiSßly. at Guam.
Nor IS. — Th# W/iac.>»»:n. from Portsmouth.
N If., for Newport.
Not. -"•> — Th* Rhtxl# Island, from navy ran].
New Tor.;, for aouthrrn drill Kruuntis; the>
Ftrtncham. th» Ba:!»v, th* ilhubrick an*)
th* Dupont. from Jacksonville for Char •*-
Congress Committee Expect*
Completion Jan. 1, ' -.' '.
The Representatives in «'onrres3 who ha»O)
been Inspecting 1 th* prosrress of the work
on the Panama Canal and examining condi
tions in general In the Car.al Zone? return*^
to this country yesterday on the steamer
Representative Graff, of Kentucky. sai>i
the party was unanimous in th* belief thai
th* construction work would be finished
by January 1, I*l3.
Twenty-eight persona were in trie party,
which comprised members of th* Houao
Committee on Appropriations, beaded by
Chairman Tawney. Ts«lr Investigation*
were largely directed at th* financial as
pect of the canal work and were raModwi
to aid them In fntmlng appropriation* * or
its completion. Nine days were spent m *>
tour of lnsp«*ct:cn of the canal, and throw
days in hearings on vanou* phases of th*
The Representatives were somewhat
shaken up on tneir trip northward from
Havana, heavy weather bring encountered
after lea v in* that port, wrier* th* Cristobal
touched to allow th* Representatives *»
spend a day. In the Cuban capital they
were entertained by President Gomes as)
the palace.
Edward J. Barrett, of Buffalo, a junior,
was elected ca,ot«m of the Fordhira foot
ball team for next year at a me-ung yes
terday. Barrett played centre on tats
year* team and was a leading LSaiwH—
for AU-Amerte» honors.

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