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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 02, 1910, Image 11

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Rushing [Business Expected
There This Week— Well
R'nonji Persons Attend.
Th» r-W'J'af favor with which the auto
mobile she- at the Grand Central Palace
hi ajraln mediing 'vas well rvldcnccd by th«
anal of the powd that was in attendance
s ascergay. am) furthermore by th« remarks
Of praise hejard from many of the visitors.
It -was Has fflrst fall day of Mas exhibition,
the SIS t%ing thrown open at 10 o'clock
iB th« tneriiinp. and from that hour until
the closing at 11 o'clock last night, a steady
*:.e*ai of --persons .could be seen entering
th* building.
The following remark of a visitor, -who
•toCaS in ttnm of the booths with a friend
carefully examining a car, was overheard:
"When 1 left home to-day. I Intended to
make thirty New Year's calls. I thought I
would ran in h#re first. Here I have been
going along the line looking over one car
after the father and have not seen them all
yet. I am afraid that when I have taken
the entire show in it will be near the cloa
irg hour.*'
The oSfccrs of the North Atlantic Squad
ran werf invited to the exhibition last
zr.fhi. and a great many of them were in
attendance. That the motor vehicle of
fered a ;.:gu attraction for them was evi
<jfm frcin the interest they showed. They
l»#pt thr EaJetinrn at the various booths
bury a.;iF"»«'erinr hundreds of questions
about the cars, and the technical knowl
edge that some of them showed about the
mechanfesJ construction of an automobile
w*f vMirprinng.
One oif the -ales-men remarked after a
fleet Btear had put question after question
to h;,ij. - I have been in this business since
its sea^fSSfng; and have met all kinds of
sjßa*aaea)ttati who thought they" knew all
about a car, but what that man doesn't
«*:-<••• isj not worth knowing."
Few s^les ha.ye been reported yet, but the
eyhjbStqrs expect to do a rushing- business
this ~-k Many of them declared yester
day that if the promises they have already
• .-,»■•*.< from pieaamfvt buyers hold good
they will have every reason to feel well
satiffed. The interest already shown is so
treat, many of them paid, that they expect
this year to be the banner one. go far as
sales arc concerned.
Alfred Beeves, general manager of the
American Motor Car Association, under the
auspices of which the show is held, was in
Che Palace all day yesterday. "I am glad,"
*■■.'.<*. hr, "that the weather conditions are
calmer, for this has its effect in drawing
.- -c-- crowds to the show. lam extremely
satisfied with the way the exhibition has
b*-»n patronized since its opening, on Fri
day night, and I expect still larger crowds
r>«st we*»k, as the holidays will be over.
Fiom the manufacturers showing their
wares here I have heard nothing but praise
in try respect."
Little crudities of th« opening night were
Hadtaaaad before the door-? opened yester
<Ja:\ Shipments delayed through various
causes -acre hurried into the Palace and
everything was in shipshape for what is
pronoun c<*<j to be the most complete exhi
bition sC any of the series. this being the
teach annual affair.
Both the afternoon and evening sessions
has] large representations from society.
Many who had remained in town came in
the course of the afternoon, and at times
It »as quite difficult to circulate around the
different exhibits. There was constant in
lercEt shown in the mechanism of the Fiat
model, which was surrounded by a crowd
the whole afterneon.
Among the f-nrly arrivals was Judge
Charles Truaxv-w-Jiol remained until quite
late inspecting the various machine*.
Others who were seen in the audience were
Mr. and Mrs. Del^ncey Nicoll. Mr. and
Mrs. J. 11. Ha nan. Peter Gerry, Mr. ami
Sirs. Jackson Oouraud. Henry Clews, Louis
Rodney Berg. Mr. and Mrs. ?tanton Floyd-
Jonrr. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Plerson,
Percy Pyne. jr.. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ash*
more, Mr. a.nd Mr?. Woodbury Langdon,
Mr. and Mrs. Pelham Robbing, Mrs. Gou
vemeur Kortwright. Che Rev. Wilton Merle
Fmith. Appleton Robbing, Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Nathan. Robert Livingston, Mr.
and Mrs. Gordon Douglas, E. R. Thomas,
,T«v, n Gilbert Ward, George Ehrct. William
J. Anderson, R. C. BooviDe, E. Mason, Mo.
.and Mrs. Henry Bourne and Thomas B.
Clarke, jr.
Capablanca, Marshall and Joh
ncr in Hamburg Congress.
Baron Albert yon Rothschild, of Vienna,
E ha* started the ball rolling on behalf of the
t ecr>rr"S£ of the German Chess Association
in be fceld in Hamburg, the programme
*?<-f which will include two international mas-
t<?rs* tournaments. The Austrian nobleman.
f* who is an admirer of the old school of
< hets. is offered Z**) marks to be distrib
uted as brilliancy Drizes.
There will be a championship tournament
to which the etrongeet masters available
will be invited, and it will have not fewer
than ft jr nor more than seven contest
art:- All other Dlayers recognized as of
ma.=tT rank will comDete in the regular
rne-rcund masters' tournament. In addi
tion, there will be held two tournaments,
the winner of which will acquire master
ship, and three minor events.
America, m all likelihood will be repre-
f r nK(J by Jos£ P.. Capablanca, Frank J.
iMarsiiaJi and Paul Jobner. Marshall and
JJohner are competing in the annual cham
| pionship tournament of the Manhattan
S he-- Club, and the race between them is a
eloee one. with Marshall a slight favorite.
' The latter lias won 7V» points out of eight
games played, having drawn with R. Rau
. biUcheck. Johr.er. on the other hand, lost
a game to A. Ettlinger, winning six.
Tal.ing for his subject "Tlie Theory and
F:aot-ce of <"hess." Albert B. Hodges, the
beatttn member of the American cable
Match fan and former champion of the
"\ f!iit'-«, will cive the first of his
aeriea ef four lectures before the members
of the Brooklya) Institute of Arts and Sci
'' fe s ir the Brooklyn Academy of Music,
|1n Lafajette avenue, next Saturday even-
Wlr.e. TT» three other lectures have beaa.
fr-heduled for January 15 and 23 and Feb-
'■>•. the rooine of the R; c Cliess CLub this
■Ctenxeu rhc fifth of the series of cou-
I . 'ation games will be contested, with the
two leading: teams opposed. Team 1. com
peted ef j. Finn, J. Rosenthal and H.
Roeetibaum, will play the white pieces
again« Team 4, composed ef H M. Phil
lipi. M. Smith and A. V Kreymborg. To
"ow afternoon Cornell and New York
ilverairy will meet in a match on six
'*■> In his simultaneous performance at the
■; ; Lee Gaaoai Club G. IT. Koehler. New Jer
' S*y »-tat«! champion, made a record of 7
wins, 3 Iqes-s and 2 drawn games Those
%-fco won against the expert were W. 121s
«cr. G. Ohlbaam and A. Schcenberg. Drawn
games were made by S. T. Kemp and E.
r S.
Alfred Do Oro and Fred Ames, of Boston,
f.^ill play for the worMs championship at
t«*»ree curhion billiards in MeGraw's M"
yaM ■Mfieaaty on January 30, [J and 12.
*' Orej am Eiv« exhibitions <?n to- morrow
v*ed Tuesday evening*. . - — —
Hy ■;;■ £*■--■ ■ .'*--■•■
SPACE if A El) To (;kt.
Remarkable Grmcih in the
Number of Exhibitors.
By R. E. Oid«. Chairman. Show Committee.
A M. C. M. A.
Foremost in the minds of manufacturers,
dealers and automobile owners of to-day,
as well as those who liavc a leaning motor
ward and are likely to be owners in the
future, is the mammoth show which opened
on Friday evening in the Grand Central
Everything that could •.->« done to mate?
this exhibition a record breaker has been
striven for by the sho-ar committee, and
when the public looked upon the grand
array of exhibits and the superb decora
tions, there was no question that it met
with approval.
Eight months of time and energy, thou
sands of dollars and a great amount of
detail work were necessary to give th«» cars
and accessories their rightful setting.
Three months before the opening every
available square foot of floor space was
sold, and there was a waiting list, with
each delinquent applicant hoping that some
one ■would withdraw at the eleventh hour.
•Much credit is due to the- untiring efMrt3
of my associates on the show committee,
and no better or harder working congrega
tion ever labored for the success of a
motor car show than H. O. Smith,
last year's chairman, and now chairman
of the committee of management; Ben
jamin Briscoe, S. 11. Mora. D. J. Post,
representing the motor and accessory
manufacturers?; E. R. Hollander, represent
ing the Importers' Automobile Salon, and
general manager Alfred Reeves.
At no previous time In the history of au
tomobile shows has there been such an
overwhelming 1 demand for space as there
was this year. It would have been an easy
matter to have sold from 35.000 to SO.OOO ad
ditional square feet of exhibition space. It
>vas necessary for the show committee to cut
down the space generally used for the ex
ecutive offices and press rooms, to let in a
few extra exhibitors. As a matter of fact,
no building in New York, and that means
in the United States, Is large enough to ac
commodate the. products of all the car
builders who wish to display their models.
This year, in the- Palace show, practically
every • exhibitor is restricted to smaller
quarters with his latest models than he
would occupy were space unlimited, and
the matter of space has become a difficult
problem to solve.
It seems to be almost the universal derire
on the part of motor car makers to cater
to the demand for medium powered and
moderate priced cars for the man wnosc
moii'v is limited. Anothrr striking feature
Is the general effort to attain refinement
In detail for the already laudable products
of other years. The ungraceful automobile
of a few years ego has disappeared, an>l In
its place has come the beautifully propor
tioned creations', in marked contrast to
those exhibited at the first motor car show.
The growth of automobile shows, like the
automobile itself, reads like a fairy tale,
and to those pioneers who can vivi.Jly re
call the first show held in this country it
is hardly credible that the Industry lias
grown with such bounds and leaps.
To the outsider who is not connected
directly with the automobile industry, it
is a matter cf wonderment as to what
has caused the automobile show to
have such a strong hold upon the pub
lic and to act as ouch a drawing card tc
all classes, whether it be the class that
purchases automobiles or that class which
attends an automobile show from curiosity
Manufacturers who exhibit meet practi
cally every dealer who goes to the show
from the most distant points of the coun
try. Dealers meet the buying public, make
new acquaintances and secure the names
and addresses of those who are really in
terested and intend to purchase. All this
can be done In no other way at so small
a cost. Many people lured to the auto
mobile show by the superb decorations,
good music and exhibits of highly polished
chassis and luxurious new models catch
the enthusiasm while there, and either pur
chase a car or go away with a resolution.
made that they will purchase in the near
In November. 1900, the Automobile Club
of America launched the first exhibi
tion in Madison Square Garden with sixty
nine exhibitors. On December 2, 1001. the
second show opened •with ninety-two ex
hibitors. There was no show in 1902, but
each year since has seen successful ex
hibitions, with the following: schedule:
ISQ3— January 17-24. Madison : Square Gar
den, 158 exhibitors.
1504— January 16-23. Madison Square Gar
den, 205 exhibitors.
1505— January 14-21. Madison Square Gar
den, 247 exhibitors.
1006— January 13-20. 69th Regiment Armory.
218 exhibitors. , •'
December 1-8, Grand Central Palace,
213 exhibitors. '
1907— October 24-31. Grand Central Palace,
257 exhibitors.
19OS-'OB— December SI - January 7, Grand
Central Palace, 301 exhibitors. -.:<:
1909-'lO— December SI -January 7, Grand
Central Palace, Bs" exhibitors.
"Do you have any trouble in collecting
your bills?"
-Not a bit." answered the dentist. "My
patients are always relieved when they rind
that my notices are not reminder oX un
appolntmeut/.W.Waabinston Star.' __.
HocKey SeOen* SeeK Title
Keen Struggle Promised Among Five Clubs for
Amateur League Championship.
With the prestige of having won a vie- I
tory over the champion college team of Can- I
ads, the St. Nicholas Skating Club's seven
will open the regular American Amateur j
Hockey League championship season on !
Tuesday night at. the St. Nicholas Ring !
with a team composed of the best players '
in the Hockey Club of New York as oppo
nents. The hockey season has already had
an informal opening In the shape, of several
exhibition sanies between senior "varsity .
teams and Canadian amateurs, and the I
crowds which have turned out to see those
contests indicate an increasing interest in
this greatest of all winter sports. An
equality in playing strength of the fiv« I
teams engaged' precludes tlie likelihood of
on--- strong organization running away with
the cup, as the New York Athletic Club did
■a. year ago. Changes will he effected in the
line-up of nil the teams, and the acquisition
of experienced players from Canada, the !
graduated 'varsity experts, will materially
Strengthen the weaker organizations and In
troduce an element of uncertainty.
All the teams in the 'eagre have been
practising steadily since Thanksgiving Day.
The fact that they are in condition to play
lively games was shown when the St. Nicks
beat the Canuck collegians so decisively, as
wen" as in the way other teams of the league
successively defeated the Princeton, Yale
and Harvard sevens in practice matches.
The New York Athletic Club will again
have the services of Captain Castleman,
who made his reappearance last week inftheH
match" with the Toronto 'varsity players
and distinguished himself by scoring tho
only goal for his side. The most prominent j
absentee from the line-up this season will
OS Jimmy Shirreff. and that the lack of '
his services will be a distinct less goes
without saving. Shirreff has declared his in
tention of remaining out of the game this
season, but influences are at work to in
duce him to rejoin the Crescent Athletic
Club. ShirrefTa place on the New York
team will be taken by W. IL Clark, a for
mer Toronto University 'player, with a.
'reputation as a defence man. He will re
place Broadfoot at point, the latter going
to coyer point. Rankin. another Canadian
university man, who graduated last year,
is a candidate for a place on the team, and.
Rfemund. one of the crack players of the
Hockey Club last season, will this year
"wear the Mercury Foot on the forward line.
Ooolican and Dennishaw on the wings, with.
Mills In the cage, will complete as formi
dable an aggregation of hockeyists as New
York has ever seen. . . „
The St. Nick team has a squad of thirty
men recruited from the Harvard. Yale and
Princeton 'varsity teams to draw from,
but th« old standbys, Kay Gordon. Chris
Souther, Lamed, Putnam, Chew and Rich
ards, have been playing so well that there
is little likelihood of* any change being
made, with the exception of Pell, who
played last season on the team which won
the Intercollegiate championship for Har
vard. Feitner and Buster Hay ward will j
alternate in the cage. Feitner. in the Brat i
half of the recent game with Queens Col- |
lege, stopped twenty-two shots at goal
which came at him with the speed of bul
lets fired from a rifle. His ability in turn- j
Dec. 31st to Jan. Bth
s.p. o
Automobile Co's X-/«
ALSO At Our Showroom
1595 Broftdwmy
Broadway and 4)th.St New\brk
Repairs io body
or mentor,
0 rand Central
palaoo Show.' _a
nj| TUB »*BTim 9iO«IT0~r. » • BBABJISi. fill
IDI "' i '"> WU£. J. It. rut: '" IQI
IDITIUBS bum, mo**.}** he -«■■■' ICfl
1615 »8 B'way. cor, 43th Et, r&eao iWI-CoU
ing the puck aside was a revelation to the
Canuck player*. ' -.■'• ■-;■
The uncertain quantity in this year's
Amateur League struggle will be the Wan
derers team, with' its equipment of crack
Canadian experts. Everybody who has seen
the Cleghorn brothers and Cooper Smeaton
in practice has predicted a glorious victory
for the team in the cup aerie*. Ernie
DuFresno will captain the team and play
point. with sjomerton at cover point and the
Cleghorns on the wings, with Bulger on the
forward line, and Garon. of last year's
team, in the middle. Frank Ellison, the
veteran player, has been recruited from the
Hockey Club and will play his usual posi
tion between the sticks. ,;^:;
The Crescent Athletic Club has not given
up hop*-, of having Shirreff come out. and if
be does it is said that he will bring with
him Dobby. Wall. Liftiton. Blake and
Hardy, who won the championship for the
"New -Mooners" two years ago. A new
man on the team will be Mclntye, a To
ronto player, who made a favorable repu
tation here last season when his team
played with the All New York, seven.
The Hockey Club of Now York team is
the only weak spot in the league, but Cap
tain Billy Russell tells everybody that
he has a surprise up his sleeve which may
make his team a factor in the race after
Following close upon the opening of the.
Amateur . Hockey League season, Prince
ton and Cornell Mill start tho puck moving
in the intercollegiate series. This game will
take place on Wednesday night, and on
Friday night the Wanderers and New York
Athletic Club will line up. Saturday night's
game will be between Cornell and Harvard.
Wins Opening Game for a
Hockey Title.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune]
Montclair. N. j. Jan. I.— The Montolair
Athletic Club and Englewcod Field Club
hockey teams opened the New Jersey ama
teur hockey league series on the athletic
club lake this afternoon. Montclair winning
by a. score of 5 to 3 in a well fought game.
Marcus Brown and Young played well for
Montclair, and R^lmund for Englcwood.
The line-up and summary follows:
Mont-lain.'.). Position. BngleivooJ O.
feon.-.v.v.v.-::::^ ::::::.:::::^^
£X" roB p °lnt Craighead
llllam '"ever point Murrain
Marcus Outre j anie s
Xi own Rover Rcimund
2 " Bon " .L<>ft wine v .E«l«prton
»oung Right wing Walker
Goals for Monteiair— Marcus O. Brown <••>.
Younif. Goals for Enplewood— R»n,njnd '.".'
Substitutions— Benedict for Edgerton at loft
wing, Sadler for Pencil
More gunners went, to the traps of the
Marine and Field Club yesterday than has
been customary. There were three shoots,
of which W. S. Pardonna was high marks
man in two.
Th« scores follow:
H. C. F> Uowa 321 C. M. Camp 27
W. S. Pardonna . . . . 30! 11. • '. Pate -.-»
J. X. Knoat '»V.*BB|C. H. Lcdwlg '-"-
W. S. Pardonna:... 71! A. C. Bellows 61
0. M. Camp $«: J. N. Knox 60
W. B. Pardonna 17 17 19 22 75
C. M. Camp 16 19 19 18— 7f»
W. H. Da.vol 1<? 19 17 } _«$
Panlel T.ott Its 17 17 10 — rto
H. C. Pate 12 ir. 15 is-.",)!
1. SnediUer 13 14 11 14— r.2
H. C. Bellows 14 13*14 9—9 — 40
John Knox tS H 18 14— 3«{
H. A. Gubner f) 10 IS IS 47
C. H. Ludwlgr 7 s .'. ty— if
A man who is a prominent figure at
Aintree during the eourslng season once
posaeaved a > - aluable sporring dog. wtiich
was extremely clever at retrieving dead or
wounded same. Tt had. in fjot. never be-n
known to lo.«p a bird brought down by th«
««n. The owner of the deg, however." was
anything but a good *hot. One day afto
tiring bt>th barrels haatily at a' rabbit
which ran unexpectedly across his pati;
h» heard a mournful howl. The next mo
ment his doc appeared carrying a atach
object in his mouth; th»n. with a reproach
ful look, he laid it at his masters foet
The poor animal had retrieve.! his own tail 1
- Dundee Advertiser.
Lawn Tennis Players Approve
Official Bating.
Lawn tennis players. have in the past so
freely, and often violently, criticised the
findings of the national ranking committee
that their more general favorable accept
ance of the list that was issued last Thurs
day is regarded as an indication of an im
provement In the official circles •-( the
sport. More than anything else :; has di
rected attention to Dr. P. B. Hawk, <■•; th«
University of Illinois, whose earnest, pains
taking work in the interests of the gams
has earned for him the appreciation and
gratitude of players and .'■«.- who
have long sought for a betterment of its
governing conditions. The ••widespread ap
preciation of the recently issued list. is all
the more keen an the heated controversy
engaged, in between Clarence Hobart and
A. L. Hoskins, chairman of the rank
ing committee two years ago. and th»
nearness to a seaiadal a few years previous
had made it evident that a. good rating was
dependent upon friends at court when the
executive committee reviewed ; the list.
No one was more pleased with the recep
tion of the list by the players than was
Dr. Hawk, who has been in this city all
of the last week. fn MseosSJasj the find
ings he was rea fly to give much of the
credit to his associates. Eeals C Wright.
former national champion, and C. Frederick
Watson, jr., the Orange club expert. Both
Dr. Hawk and Watson tod served on the
committee before, while it wa3 the first ex
perience of Wright.
" One of the greatest difficulties that yearly
besets the committee, according to Dr.
Hawk, is the securing of records of th»?
various players throughout the country.
'.Many of the officially sanctioned champion
ships and tournaments are never recorded,
or only partly reported. Then the country
is so large that only relatively may players
of one section be compared to those of an
other, as the Eastern experts seldom jour
ney West or the West toward the East.
It is only, as was the case last season,
when Maurice E. McLoughlin and Melville
H. Long. Thomas C. Bundy and th« Texan.
Harvey M. MacQuiston, took a whirl at
Newport, that it affords a glimpse of the
real status of the men.
In the estimation of Dr. Hawk" it was
the trouble experienced :n securing records
that had produced small lists in previous
years. He stands unqualifiedly for making
th* list as long aa possible, rating every
player who has competed in a number of
the championship and open tournaments.
This he declares Is an Incentive and an
encouragement toward a better and higher
standard of play, a comprehensive list
will ah : result in arousing in the players
the propert spirit toward their favorite
sport, ,«o that the work of future ranking
committees will be made easy, as the play
ers will need no urging to send in their
season's record?, but will regard it as a
part of the game. .
That the top of the list created some
surprise because of the placing of the men
Dr. Hawk was ready to admit, and yet he
was capable of substantiating the position
of each man. As to William Aymar
Lamed, the five times national charnnjon.
and his challenger. William J. Clothier,
there was no question. Wallace F. John
son's position ov?r a number of other?,
however, seemed in some quarters like
waving a red fla? at an angry bull. Yet
in som-* ways the brilliant performances
of the University of Pennsylvania players
surpars the work of either Lamed or
Clothier. Johnson won seven of the eleven
tournaments in which ■ he playedSouth
amptun. Middle States. Western New York
and the intercollegiate championship being
of the highest class. He won from such
men as Raymond D. Little, Melville H.
Long. Nathaniel W. Niles, Edward P.
Lamed and Frederick C. Inman. He lost
to Karl 11. Behr and by a fluke to Little,
and the samp appeared true of his Newport
match against Frederick C. Colston. There
was nothing on the whole list that ap
proached the performances of Johnson, so
that his position of third was ably earned.
Johnson ia .1 young plajvr who has shown
steady improvement, tor he was ninth la--t
year, eighteenth in 1007 and twentieth in
The position of Ni!es as fourth on the
list was duo to th^ fact that he has uni
formly defeated high class men and lost
to poor ones. His defeat of Little in the
Seabright tournament clinched his place,
especially as he also won from Edward P.
Lamed. Bchr. Le Roy and Touchard. In
a measure Little is pla:td upon the same
basis, for be did not play at Newport, yet
he won the New York State championship,
defeating such men as Long. Le Roy,
Bundy and Touchard. At Englewood Lit
tle lost to Behr. at the Middle States to
Johnson, to Miles in the semi-final at Sea
bright and to Clothier in the semi-flnal at
The positions of the two California; > Me-
Loughlin and Long, respectively sixth anil
seventh on the list, was explained on their
relative showing at Newport in the all
comers, in which McLoughlin defeated Lens
in five acts, and their positions above Karl
H. Behr. Edward P. Lamed and Robert Le
Roy by the fact that both had defeated men
of higher calibre in their other tournament
It 'va« developed that only the placing of
one man on the entire list as submitted was
changed by the executive committee, and
that player was the regimental ar.-l Lon;?
Inland champion, William B Craadß, jr. tin
had been placed htane* than the thirty-ftr^t
number, yet the fa.-t that h«* lost to Charles
X Bull, jr.. of the Crescent Athletic Clufc,
In the vnetropolirrin cl!ampior..-hip. n
in hi;: dropping to one place behind that
As to the absentees. Dr. Raws said that
Frederick G. Anderson, who figured so
prominently a few years ago. had dropped
out of sight, only playing faa »ne tourna
ment, and that not of any promiateAce. The
same was true of Edward B. DewHarst, the
former I'niver.^ity of Pcnn -yivania player
whe had been compeiie'l t-> retire because
of blood poisoning, while Clarence Hobart
seemed to have ahawnssd iiim-^eif because ef
bis cor. trovers', of two years a^<>.
Discusstas the problem o^ arrtvtna »i a
systematic method of yeif.,.ri ns the ratings
hy mathcmati. al calcuiati ,n. Dr. ifawk s;ii<l
that he had carefully studied the pitiiation.
lie had reviewed the manner in. which the
lasei;ili batting averages and kindred UstJ
an arrived ur. ami yet be saw no wa] 04
•olvin; the arrangement of the lawn tennis
.player*, except by a mental review of ' ■
records of each and the somewhat arbi
trary placing of the men by th* committee
after s-uch a review of their performance?.
Dr. Hawk believed that the work could
be improved as to systematic tabulating of
records, and thi3 >•» expected would follow.
as the association recognized the value of
the work. .. , *-m
S t u yrcsant School Is Pressed,
1 1 ever, by Commerce.
The - ■,• -an- High School basketball
team retained i;- lead in the struggle for
the Public School Athletic League cham
pionship, but only by one game. The High
HsasJ of Commerce quintet hi pressing the
leaders, who have won live canes and have
>et to taste defeat. Commerce has won
four and lost none.
Eastern District, which won a clean cut
victory' last wee"< over Beys* High, ia tWrd.
with thres games won and two lost. Tho
Stuyvesant team remained idle dtirir.g Che
week, putting off its scheduled game to a
later date.
Commerce met »nd decisively defeated
Flushing High School hi a contest that
showed that the former team was Improv
ing in aH around playing-, Morris High suf
fered two defeats last ate* a. losing to Far
Rockaway a.id Da Witt Clinton. Many post
poned games are to be played this week.
AT! ten of the schools are scheduled as play
next Saturday afternoon.
The standing to date follows:
a/an, Last P. c
Stuyvrsant ."• •» I- 0 " 1 *
Commerce ' " l.«*»
Eastern r>i*tn-t I 2 .««»
N'f»town 1* 1 .**•
Hoys' HISBI 2 - ■»
Erasmus Hall 3 3 '•" »
De Witt Clinton Z 1 .•"> n< >
Flushing 1 I .200
Far R.^kaway I *: .»*»
Morris High.'. *> I '"'
Dr. Berime!, chief sanitary inspector of
the Department of Health, is now operat
ing a 1310 Lozier Briarcliff model toy ton
neau in his inspection work throughout
the city.
It has been d^lared at times that tour
ing cars operated by city officials have*
been used for private purpose*, and th«
adoption by Dr. Bensel of a runabout
model for municipal service in place of a
touring car is a step in the direction
which will do much to put an end to
charges of this kind.
The 1310 Pope Hartford cars will occupy
a large space at the Garden show.
Among the many mechanical features is
the new oiling system. The principal
parts of this are a mechanical oiler, which
has in addition to its regular purr.;-* .
large suction pump and an overflow stand
pipe, the crank case proper, with ita splaa^
feed oil supply, and an oil reservoir
underneath and ca-'t Integral with the
crank case. By this system a fixed level
of oil is obtained in the crank case, a
proper supply in the mechanical oiler, and
a regular and automatic feeding- of til
trated oil to the places to be lubricated.
One tilling of the system will servo for
neariy 2*l miles.
\re Represented at the
Grand Central Palace Show
Selling at . . $1,100, $1,500. $2,500
( \il Style Bodied
Fhc> arc of your critical cxaminatjon
lirst Balcony Space 27.^
1378-82 Bedford Aye, .Brooklyn
Eastern Distributors
Steep Hills Don't Bother a
Cartercar Driver
The Curtercar will go up a noise — -.-> universal joints na
40% grade with a full load ot bevel gearing.
I> *" <m * erJ - Its "parts are exc«<ll3»ty
It will travel sandy and «i2iple and a boy can car* far
rauddy stretches of road wnlca and operate it. XPfl
other cars cannot go over. ■ Fo? t ,^ r#Moas ta, c*rt»r-
The CarUrcar has a Frletlon car la tha moat practical car
Transmission and a. Chaia-tn- which you can buy.
Oil Drive. It mm g!»« yoQ eoaotani s*r .
It has an unlimited number vice, day tn— day out. year to —
of speeds from zero up. year out
It ha» only one control lever. Model "H". 25 H. p. wtta ap»
therefor* no confusion in op«r- latur« Tonneau. W.f*»: »• -
»ting. aingl* Rumbla Seat. IU« wtO
Double Rumble Seat. n.:»-
The Cartercar has no ciutsh <
to slip— no cftars to strip — Modal -L. 30-3*H_ .f*-_»^*
greas<- packing ta r*a«w— no - p*33«n*er Touxicx Car. II. BOS.
Cartercar Company
W. I. WIW.IA3I3ON. KWrflAiVMam.
US Liberty *'■. 2f«w T»r*
'River Channels Made Safe for
Pleasure Craft.
Th« Waterways League of Greater V--«r
York c7o«?«i the y*ar with a roll of S»
member* in. seventy-nine separata chaha.
The Icarus was formed on February 2.
IC<K>. by Major Oilman. Fred Reid. R. C.
Kerr. Commodore Acker. Controller Meta
and about twenty other members of th»
Canan«ie> Yacht Club.
The original plan was • -> bring about Im
provement of the waterways ahmst !ltw
York and in Long Island Sound by open
ing these that had been illegally closed hr
railroad and highway briilge'e. and to so
licit the assistance of Uiq national and
city governments in da» p«ntw» and making
d«fe other passages connecting tha £37*
and .era. The scone of it* unVnta nan
since been broadened, and the organization
is taking tip all public measures at interest
to the sport, such as the buoying' and light
ing of the waters and the keeping of tha
anchorage and channels clean and who**
During the last season the asaaaa ob
tained from the government six gas buoys
for Jamaica. Bay and. Roc aa war Inlet: it
also secured the opeaatf at Tmvulj saeiewl
avenue to Gravesend Bay and th« reform
or the sewer nuisance in that locality. It
obtain**! a grant for a preliminary mxr*m -
of Little Hell Gate and the Bronx K2l- I*.1 *.
looking to the opening of thane it. ■smueiw
As soon as I.oo* members are ensnOad the*
league purposes having a cinhreean la a
central locality for winter aassttaxs aari
lecturps. similar to the TacßtmenTs Cinb. «f
Thoma3 Flaming Day, one cf tfc« tw»
honorary members of the league, when
asked his opinion of the organization, said:
. "It is the best thin* that has happen far
yachting in years. It will gran th« apart
rower to demand what Justly belongs ta
tt and which in the past we have net re
ceived from cither th* city or th* national
government. The city of New York ha.-*
done almost nothing for Its yacTsmi— -
AH other sports, golf. actoins, haaaaaV drtr-»
ing. rowing, etc.. have bean had after.
but yachtln? has not. to my Ircow'«d2%,
; been officially recognized. "With a. thai
sand men. all voters, behind a demand, th*
I league will have th* power to obtain .1
hearing and to get for yachtsman wnwt
justly is theirs, the right to wynga en.
clean, well buoyed and well lighted waters,
and the us* of our mile* of waterfront lav
houses and anchorages."
The officers of th* league are: President,
Edward R. Oilman: treasurer. Frag Seal;
secretary. Robert C. Kerr. jr. Tha asm*
modores of the club* enrolled are vice
presidents. The annual dues at th« leax"J<»
axe a. and the treasurer'^ address Is No,
SSI St. Mark's* avenue. Brooklyn.
"I called a prizeflshter a. Ear th* ctisa
••Pooh: I patrortiaa a pamlesa dsatiit.* "•
— Cleveland Leader.

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