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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 26, 1910, Image 10

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Football ** Automobiling ** Golf * Horse Sale Cycling A Athletics^ Racing^ Other Sports
Arrn\ 'cr:' 1 Slight Favorite Over
Mavy for Big Battle.
1 Bfewo - - OossiMeal ■■ Eve of
Struggle — A Man to Lien
IS9o— Navy . ....«• Army •
1 89 1— A rmV 3= N« vy 16
— \jij 12 Army 4
IK;*:; — 6 Army 4
189P- Army IS Navy S
JSOC — Navy 11 Army 7
T {HM_Army 11 Navy S
1902— Army 22 N.vy •• •• 8
1963— Army Pi Navy 5
I«M— Army 11 Navy. 0
IJW».»— S^avy . « Army 6
18«6 — Navy 10 Army 0
IW7 — Navy <; Army 0
19ft* — Arn-.y i Nsvy 0
No cam- ua- play«-.! lx-t year nn amount
of the fatal -a.< i<!en( to < a.i.t Byrne.
Tar- will lie sounded for football as the
sun goes down behind Franklin Field,
Philadelphia, this afternoon! The last big
"frame, the most picturesque, perhaps, of
'the season, will be fought out to-day, when
Uncle Sam's embryo soldiers and sailers
clash once more in mimic tattle on the
gridiron. Fourteen times have The elevens
: of the Military Academy at West Point
'and the Naval Academy at Annapolis faced
each other, and the record of victories
stands 7 to C in favor Of the my team,
with one game a tie. The series was in
terrupted last year because of the fatal <
accident to Cadet Byrne in the Harvard
frame, but it will l,e renewed to-day, under
condition? which promise I spectacular.
hard-fought struggle
The Navy has played through the season ;
■without Iteing scored on and without being j
'beaten, a tie game with tger* alone i
marring the record. The Army has played j
through the season with only one defeat, at
the hands of Harvard, to sully a record }
which includes a victory over Yale. One !
eleven was played in coimnwt Early in the j
ee3son West l'oirst defeated Ijehigh. M to ■■ !
Qater Annapolis defeated L>ehigh, 30 to 0. |
3n the last games played, however. West !
Point defeated Trinity. 11 to 0, and Ar.- \
napolis defeated New York I'niversity. !* i
to ••. using: second-string mcc in the first,
half. A few days before Trinity defeat* 1 ,!
Soar York University, V 2 to t5. although the
elevens were about equal in strength- !
On this line there is little to choose. On I
the play, irrespective of scores, the im- !
pression is m-.-re or less genera that the |
West Point defence is slightly more com- I
ract, which accounts, no doubt, for the \
\fact that the Army team is the favorite j
«zaong those who wager, at odds of 7 to 5. !
Confidence pervades both camps. The;
s*»ary will be without the services of its !
•fcaptain and leader. Midshipman Kins' was j
fetricken with typhoid fever two weeks ago
a&nd will be stretched on his cot in the hos
pital while his men are fighting with ad.i
ed zest, that the news to him from the
!£ront may he good news. King will be
fenissed. a* he was a strong tackle, but able
fcnen were found to take his place in Doug
lass, and Davis, both of whom are likely to
fr.iay at left tackle part of the nit-.. While
the Army defence, which could not be
I down by cither fate or Harvard,
an ay be slightly more, ■compact* the Navy
SfoUowers rightfully joint to their clean
Mail as an indication that the defence up
To this time has been stiff enough for all
r.erds. Both elevens have shown a reasona
bly strong and varied attack at times, but
Ihe Army may be able to claim an advan
tage :n Dean's punting and its powerful.
tepeedy backs.
In n man-to-man comparison, the playing
t>f Arnold, ore of the best centre rushes of
the season, may be offset by a bit more
strength on" the Navy ends. Otherwise the
forwards appear to be fairly evenly
matched. In the back field Dean. Hyatt.
(Browne and Sur'.cs, for the Army, rank
"with the best, and on ail that has been
*=een ar<> more Enislied players than Dalton.
Vlay. So well and ltodes, of the Navy.
The Army is weak in good substitutes ior
cither the line or back field. An injury to
Hyatt would be a bard blow. McDonald
3iad his great opportunity in the Harvard
,K«me. but showed clearly that he was far
Inferior to Hyatt. Morris is a fair man, but
"cannot fin the shoe* of any of the regular
fcacks. on the other hand, in ' "arr y. Mr-
Cacgbcy. McEeayy, Cochran and Erwin the
midshipmen have substitutes of almost
equal .... men.
. At centre Arnold v.il! fa';o VTeems. The
Satter will be outweighed almost twenty
Jjounds. but he is fast and aggressive
enough to make a gocd fight, even if he is
outplayed. Captain Weir, of the Army.
.Who plays right guard, wii] have Acting
Captain Wright as an opponent. Both are
experienced player.- and both are pure .-•
3>roye Cowers of strength in bolstering up
the forwards. On the other side of centre
"JJrovn. the big xivy -plebe/'" Who weighs
2M pounds, should ■•■■.-. much
lighter man, so busy that Arnold will have
to lend some support. .■,-■■,■_ the regu
lar guard, i? not in condition to play.
Devore, at left tackle for the Army, will
lace Loftin. Both men are experienced,
able players, but Loftin has done better
work than his opponent and should show
Borne superiority. Douglass, vWio had a
flight blood clot removed from his leg last
♦Tuesday, will play against Littlejohn. and
here, too, it seems £.s if the Navy should
have a flight advart;ige. as Douglass has
the makine of a great tackle. Davis, an
other -plebe," will be first substitute for
Douglass. He is a big man who has been
coming fast, but he iarks experience
At the .f-nds Hamilton and Gildersleeve. a
"i>le},e.- will fiee tfc,, more experienced
Army men, Giliespie ««nd Wood. The Navy,
Jiowever, serm« to have an advantage on
Iho Rings in sharp tackling and getting
tiowr. the field. The Navy has another good
I a of *-nds In Cobb md Elmer, whil«
Jiiiki- and Snii;ii make good substitutes for
Wood and <»i!!*-spie.
D<:ii3. of tli^ army, is xht- best back an
cither team. He is a speedy, heady end
J-unnt-r, a good line breaker and a power in
the secondary line «>f ■-■•-■•.••
Value, however, lit-s in his forward passing
end punting. When close to his own goal
line he gets off a long, high, booming punt;
when in opponents* territory he gets off a
low. twisting punt that is hard to handle.
and consequently a menace in case of film -
fcling. He also is a good drop and place
I .
Ero».-ne depends on his speed for his
clashing end runs, and he is a hard man to
er.cn. while Surles if a capable all-round
jilayer. who 3s consistent. If not brilliant.
Hyatt is a clever field general, a good
punter end a fast, strong ruiiner. He is
»r,ted for his ccolnep under fire and has
the hsppy lar-uiiy of coaamaLadlzu; . iMdV
•Sence and k«,-ej>.ng hi.s ram at top sp»red.
31e is almost sure to shine at the expense
of Sow. -3!, if In condition to play the game
« I
Daltcn is the stir of the Navy back field.
His specialty is line plunging:, and M far
Ihis seas-.n there has Dot been a team
which could stop him. He is a rugged,
rangy man. «ho seems to have almost un
limit*-. ■ strength. This is his third year on
Mm Navy team, and should tee midship-
(Photo by McAboy.j
Army-Jfa-Oy Record
for ihe Season
Ai: M .
<•< I. k — Army -.'4 Tuft* 0
Oct. 15— Army S* Vale 3
O. ••!. Army -'8 I.ebigb 0
Oct. — Ann* »• Harvard 6
Nov. .*> — Army . 5 Springfield . 0
Nov. — Arm} 13 Vlllanova 0
Nov. 19 Army i: Trinity 0
Totals 96 »
<><«. I Navy 16 John's 0
Oct. B Navy. . « Rutgers 0
Oct. 15 — Navy 15 \Va*h. & Jeff ... 0
Oct. 22 — Navy 3 Virginia Poly. . . 0
Oct. 29 — Navy 17 West. Ueserve. . «
Nov. 3 — Navy 30 1-ehigb 0
Nov. — Nary. .6 Carlinle 0
Nov. l»— Navy 9 N. V. I 0
Totals »6 0
men set within striking distant of the
Army goal he ifl the man who will be re-
lied upon to carry the ball over or score
by a drop or placement kick. Within the
40-yard line Dalton is dangerous as a goal
kicker, He also will do most of the Xavy's
panting, but in this department of the
game his work has fallen off. s-o that in all
probability Dean will have the better of It
In a kicking duel.
Kodes will play fullback for Annapolis.
He is a better Sine plunger than Buries, but
• sam»* time it is doubtful [1 be will
be ante to pain consistently nga;r:st th»-
Ani'i line. Clay will t.e DsJtOn'S side part-
Lhe other halfback position. He is
sn experienced player and a fa!r end run-
Dei ii:s <i*fensht- work is Vis strongest
- 'is value to the t^um is en-
I by his personality. lie has ;i won
derfully steadying influence on the *-i«-ven,
:;r:<; ;!:i.= quality is what really earns him
ii men as Mcßeavy ;:j;il
ran. Bowell played halfback last y^ar,
L»ut !:a> been developed i:uo ;< fairly satis
factory quart*:, fie is not the Held general
:ha' Hyatt i.--. nor as brilliant an Individual
player, but he runs the team well and is
Strong In handling the ball or. punts.
All things considered, a great fight is
promised . an interesting:, spectacular strug
gle is assured. The came will be called at
2 o'clock, and by i o'clock the winning
team will be celebrating.
Tentative Plans Made for the
Next Football Season.
The New York University football sched
ule will have at least two innovations if
the newly elected manager, Percy Hender
eon. can make the proposed chances. Yale
want? a came with New York University,
ard it i.« likely to be the third same on
the local eleven's schedule. The came with
Princeton will no doubt be the first. Ste
vens will be second, and then Yale on Ohio
Field. The Navy game, will be retained.
William* will probably be the last game
on the schedule. The local management
will make a strong effort to arrange a game
with Amherst.
Rutgers. It is said, will refuse to play
New York on the home gridiron, and de
mands next year's game at New Bruns
wick. If this position Is held by the Rnt
p<if management it may mean the elimina
tion of the Scarlet from New York Uni
v.Tsity> schedule. At present there is
scene doubt about a game with Trinity.
Wesleyan. however, the local management
is anxious to retain. There is nothing
definite as yet about this schedule
212?" ie wanted next year to coach the
m:<3dies. but New York wi!i make him th«
Lest offer possible to complete .i firth v . ar
at University Heights.
Lines for Army -ft Game
■ — -ARMY _, f -NAVY
Nt. lit. Age. Player. , Portion— , Player, j; A p. Ht. XVt.
ICS 5.10 22 Wood •■<■• Bad Itight . . . .r.ilchrlst .. 20 6.09 169
184 6.03 21 li.-»..r0 I^f, Tarkle Right. .. .Loftln .23 6.01 183
183 10 24 Knclrhart Left Guard |{i ht Brown* 19 0.01 204
I*2 5.11 SI Arnold Centre . . Weems .22 511 165
180 3.10 24 Wflr Right Guard Left Wright 21 5.09 181
186 5.11 19 l.ittlejohn night Tackle Left Douglans . . . . 20 C.03 189
1:5 *•" " r.lUe«ple |j iK i,t End Left.... Hamilton.... 19 5.10 156
164 5.11 21 Hyatt Quarterback Sewell . . 21 5.10 136
"•' 3.09 22 Dean ....ftssi Halfback Right . < lav 2! alO 169
161 6.00 22 UrowTdi. .Ti\ | lf Halfback Left Dalton . 21 511 180
Ml 5.10 »i Surlps Fullback Nodes 20 5.09 , 70
.\x-ragf weisbl of Armj lin*. \h\! pound*; av«-.-»K«r weight of Navy line. 1*8; average
v.eicht of Army barknvitl, 105; nvenLge freight of Nuvy sackSeM, m ; SHlflll Weight .if
Army «-l«-vrn. l~r, ; average weight «f Navy eleven, I*s.
Probable Bnb*tltulm for Army line: Knd> GlUesple. 156 pounds; Cook. Kir,; l.am
l»hi«-r, 167. Ta<kl^H — Homer. 177; Wynne. 177. Guard- Kn leliart. 181; ll.mton. 184.
«,ntre— l.. >i»ahlln . 172. Army barkflrld: Quarterback — HaeDonald, 150. Halfbacks
lint . 1C0; t*. J^paldlng, 168; Butts, 170. l'ulllia< — M<.rri*, 160.
Probable substitute* for Navy line: Kndi* — Elmer, 100 pound*; Cobb. 108. Tn< M. ,
Ijittlmore, I')",: li;,,u, 176. Guard — Wakeman, 180. Navy l.a. 1.t1.-l.! : llalfbarkH— < «.,-|i
ran, Hi*: M.-<auxhpj, 150; Cary. 155. Quarterback — Erwln. 150. Fullback — Mcßeavej , 180.
Official*: Referee — Al Kharpe, Vole. Umpire — .Mike Thompson^ (it-orgetown. I i.-la
jufl>:. — Dave Pultz, Brown. Head lin« -niaii — Andy Smith, University of IVuu-j Uauiii.
Time of tame— Four periods of fifteen minutes eacb. <;ame called at 2 o'clock, on
franklin Field. Philadelplila.
Army Corps Cheers Eleven as It
Leaves in Rain,
Bj ': • -• grapl to The Tribune, i
W,~; Point, N. V., Nov. r>. West Point
to-morrow will )«• practically deserted.
The corps of cadt is. accompanied by the
band and the officers in charge, wi'.! leave
on a spe la! train al 7:30 a. m. for Phila
delphia, and General Thomas 11. Barry
and ti;~ other officers and the majority of
the residents of the post will follow on a
second special While ;ht- majority are
[enjoying the game at Philadelphia there
will i«• thirty-two sad <-a<i>-ts who will
monotonously v.alk tours in the barrack
yard doing penance foi their recent con
nection with the Bilence Incident.
The Army eleven Iff' this morning.
When the team fHI in. to march to the
station rain was falling in torrents, but
this did no dampen the enthusiasm of
the corps of cadets, who gathered in the
;n.-a of the barracks, san*,- the army sours
and cheered their tpam collective!} and
Its members Individually.
The ■ ' ■ : •■■ surrounded the eridiron
irs and escorted them :is far as the
to;> of ; i:e hill leading to the .-xation. This
was as far a? they could go this year, for
studies will continue to-day, and the cadets
had just time to g\v>* their team a send
off a>:d hurry to classes.
The squad was accompanied to-day by
Lieutenant S. M. Nelly, the head coach;
J. W. Beacham am! Captain Grove, treas
urer of the athletic association, who will
have an office at ili»- IJellevue-Stratford
Hotel, in Philadelphia^ to attend to any
questions concerning ticket? that may arise
from new until the game starts.
It does not look as if Cadet Walmsley
has any chance to get into the game, as
he walked with the aid of crutches this
morning and was takf-n to the depot in a
carriage. His knee is in bad condition
still and Englehart probably will start the
Australian Cyclists Sign Up for
Long Six-Day Grind.
E. A Pye, the Australian cycle racer, ar
rived in town yesterday, and he and hi.-
fellow countryman, Gordon Walker, im
mediately signed a contract to rid«» to
;j<nh«r as a team in the six-day race at
Madison Square Garden from December 1
to 10. This makes two Australian combi
nations entered in the lone: grind, Paddy
Hehir and Alfred Coullet hems the Other.
Jack Clarke, who is i^.ini^d with Floyd
MacFarland. and who will also race in the
world's sprinting championship on Satur
day night. December ';. with Frank Kramer
and Walter Ilutt, is also an Australian.
Pye and Walker have joined the already
large camp at Vallsburg, and will 'train
there right up to the start of the race.
Percy Lawrence and Gforse Wiley have
decided to cast their fortunes together, and
are now training as a team to take part in
the strusKle.
With Wood as Partner Fast Time
Is Expected in Marathon.
Alfred Bhrubb's victory over Tom lyong
hoat in the fifteen -in Up ract- at Boston on
Thanksgiving !).-t> showed that the famous
little Bntffah runner and his partner, A. B.
Wool!. i!i<» ex-amatPur tfn-mi!e champion
of (Jrent Britain, nrc poing to be the com
bination th;>t the winners will have jo beat
In the Marathon team race at Madison
Bf.-uare Oardon on next Tuesday night.
(Photo by I'aui Thompson.)
Players in Splendid Condition for
Important Contest.
;Hy Te!eSH"ap?' to The Tribune. |
Annapolis. Md.. Nov. 25. -The Navy team
started this morning for Philadelphia,
where it will battle for honor of the service
against the Army rivals to-morrow. The
men are in excellent condition, with the
possible exception of Douglas. Wt tackle,
who has a stiff knee, and <'lay, whose
shoulder has not been exactly right during
the whole season owing to an old injury.
However, both will he ready t>> start the
j^anie and may play throughout. Both are
first classmen and have been on the squad
for four seasons.
The football party, consisting of thirty
three players, coaches, officials and attend
ants, numbering about sixty in all. got an
enthusiastic send-off by the brigade of mitt
shtpmen, every member following the foot
ball party :rom Bancroft Hall to the main
gate, cheering the team and every one con
nected with it. Ivieutemmt Frank G. Ber
rien, head coach, was in charge, the other
members of the coaching staff hemp Ueti
tenant Long. tZnslgns Howard and Ingram,
Midshipman Meyer an<l Messrs. Wheat on
and Olcott.
Shortly before he left Annapolis, Lieu
tenant Berrien said that there was still
some doubt as to whether Dalton or Me-
Reavey would start the game. It is ad
mitted that Dalton is far and away the
best ground-gainer the academy has, but
his work is not always up to the standard.
It has been found that Dalton does his best
work wiien left out at ihe start and then
■ ailed in. That the Navy team has little
< hance to win without Daltor; is the opin
ion of most competent Judges wno have
seen the Navy play this season.
The brigade of midshipmen, with a large
r« pr< sentation of the Navy circle, will leave
for Philadelphia to-morrow morning by
Bpecial trains. The midshipmen are con
fident thai the team will win, but many
friends of the Navy fain do not believe it
has better than an even .hance. and a
close victory Pit her way would be no sur
Gets Popular Decision in Out*
pointing Sammy Smith.
'V.mhininK the speed of an Atteii and the
riisrereff atrprfesiveness of a Ketchel. Jack
<;o.,d;r.an. the West Sido lightweight, who
is considered by many to be the match of
any man his weight In thp profession, out
classed and nasily outpointed "Young"
Sammy Smith in a slashing ten-round bout
ftl thr- National Sporting Club of America
last night. Goodman forced the fifrbting
from start [o finish, and had the better of
every round with the possible exception of
the second, In which Smith held him about
The bout marked the second meeting of
the pair and attracted a big crowd. As
early as 8 o'clock the hall was filled com
fortably, and by the time that Smith en
tered the ring every scat in the house was
taken, and even standing room was at. a
premium. The local sporting world was
well represented, Tom Sharkey and numer
ous other stars of the past in the arena
being present.
Goodman not only outboxed the Quaker
City lad, but a!sn outfought him in the
clinches. Jack worked away with great
fury and bombarded Smith's body with
short tipperruts and hooks that took the
away and plowed him down to a
At boxing Goodman was easily the nias
|pr. Seldom if ever in his career did the
West Sider show such magnificent form
nnd ring generalship. He never wasted a
move and started few leads until he wag
fairly sure that the glove would find its
target Jack jfibbed and poked i.ls left into
Smith's face, beating him to the punch and
niaklriK him miss his leads by wide mar
gins. Goodman's defence was perfect and
his speedy footwork carried him beyond the
r*nge of heavy blows time after time. Jack
learned in his previous bout with Smith
that the easiest way to win lay in sticking
close and fighting hard. He did bo and was
by far the better in the close work. Just
as ."'ion as the referee broke the men Good
man dashed in with a left to the face and
frequently landed i! three or four times in
Buecessssa without a return.
The fifth round was a nightmare for
Smith. Goodman made him look foolish In
the !">xing and slammed him all over the
ring. In the infighting Jack hooked a solid
left to the face and <'i<.S.--*d his right to the
Jaw. Smith rushed In to cover up, but
Goodman danced to one Bide and planted a
Volley of lefts to the face that had Smith
up In the air. Smith tried a long right up
perout, but Goodman dr<w away and
dashed in with three rights and loftH to tho
bead and ducked the counters. Smith tried
to pound the body, but Jack turned insldo
ih" attack and ripped his left to the face
time after time. Smith landed a hard right
to the nose, but paid dearly for it- Jack
hooked his left and right to the head and
at the Im.ll s«-nt in two lefts to the body.
7 hou*ands **> *$ cc *&*& Came
Army and Navy Elevens Take Final Practice
on the Field of Battle.
™„, L , V T-Wraph to Th « Tribune.! ,
Philadelphia, Nov. 25.-Conndent of the j
outcome of the gridiron struggle to-morrow '
the Arrrfy and Navy elevens had their final
practice of the season on Franklin F*l el<l
this afternoon. Neither team is willing to
Concede anything in the way of strength
or ability to the other and the battle
promises to be one of the most keenly
contested of the. season.
Indications point to one of the largest
crowds that ever saw a football game in
this city. All the distinction and brillance
which characterize the throng of ppec- '
tators at the annual struggle promise to j
be surpassed th's year. While President ;
Taft will be unable to attend, Vlce-Presl
dent Sherman and many other high offi
cials of the Army and Navy will occupy
boxes in the stands. The lobbies of the I
hotels were filled to-night with distin
guished officers of both branches of the 1
government service and prominent person"
from all parts of the country. Trains from J
Washington to-morrow will be crowded I
with men high up in official circles at the ',
national capital, who are coming to see '
the game.
Among those who will occupy boxes on '
the Army side are: Box 3— General W. W.
Wotherspoon, General C. H. Whipple, !
Colonel J. J. McCool.. 4— General Arthur i
Murray. s— General A. L,. Mills. 6— Gen- J
eraj George B. Davi?, General William j
Crozier. 7— Captain John F. Trout. C. A- j
Griseom. General J. C. Bates. General !
J. R. Brooke. 9— Major General Frederick j
Dent Giant. 10— Senator H. A. Dv Pont.
General William Carter, R. A. C. Smith.
19— General F. C. Ainsnorth. 20— Robert
Shaw Oliver. Assistant Secretary of War.
21— The President's box: 22— Mr. and Mrs.
Charlemagne Tower. General Thomas H.
Barry. Superintendent of the Military j
Academy; Mrs. Barry, Miss Barry. Miss i
! Sheridan. Mrs. J. H. Moore, Mrs. McEl- j
'. downey. Mrs. E. Clifford Potter and niece, j
: 24— General Leonard Wood, chief of staff. :
33— Colonel F. W. Sibley. commandant of j
cadet?. 34— Colonel C. W. Lamed. £>— '<
Senator F. O. Brings. 36- General Charles j
P. Roe. 37— General J. A. Johnson. 3S — t
IR. R. Govin. 3£-J. P. Jefferson. 40— ;
! Colonel E. W. Bass. «1-E. R. Dick. G. A- I
i Qarretson. 42— W. N. Dykman. 43—Gen
! eral U. C. Sharpe. 44— General James Allen, j
! General E. A. Gartington. 45— General J. i
Plan to Revive the Great French
Grand Prize Race.
American Automobile Manufact
urers Will Probably Send Cars
to Compete.
John Kane Mill?, that indefatigable sup
porter of motor races and performances,
has discovered in Frdnce, where be is trav
elling, that the French Grand Prize race
will be revived.
I This race, once the greatest automobile
'fixture in the world, was abandoned in 1906
partly because the manufacturers agreed
j to keep out of large car racing and partly
! because Interest had died out.
i There have been yearly races for the
smaller and lighter cars, but the big car
race was not run. Now the Automobile
; Club de la Sarthe et de TOuest has granted
I a sanction for a ««u kilometre race (372
\ mile?) to he run some time between May 15
and July 15. The course will be over the
celebrated Sarthe circuit, on which the
Grand Prize races of other years were run.
The announcement lias been received with
great interest in France, which is the more
keen as this year the Prince Henry Cup
tour, corresponding to our Glidden tour, la
open only to Germany and England.
The Grand Prize race la International in
character and is open to cars divided into
two classes. Class A must not exceed a
maximum cylinder bore of 4.33 inches or a
maximum stroke of 7.37 inches. Class B is.
curiously enough, open to any car that does
not exceed six feet two inches in width.
Since the abandonment of the and Prize
fixture in France, four years ago, American
automobiles with sufficient power to com
pete with some of the foreign cars have
teen developed. This has been proved in
several Vanderbilt and other races through
out the country. An international Grand
Prize race in France now would be of a
very different complexion from previous
races of that character. It is probable that
a goodly number of makers in this country 1
would Bend over teams to compete. ' '
One of the most interesting displays ever
made by an automobile house in Broadway
is that of the Buick Motor Company, at
55th street. They are exhibiting the Mar
quette- Buick in which Robert Burman de
feated all the American cars in the Savan
nah Grand Prize race, when he drove 415.2
miles at an average of 87 7-100 miles an
On the outside of the building is a mam
moth sign, SO by 50 feet. The car in the
showroom is decorated with American
flags and in the window are several en
larged pictures of the car in action during
the race.
A. I/. Newton, the salfs manager, says:
'•Thousands of people each day snow a
great deal of Interest in this display."
At the last meeting of the Licensed Auto
mobile Dealers of New York City Charles
A. Stewart was elected general manager to
succeed James M. Carples, who resigned.
Mr. Stewart was formerly assistant edu
cational director of the West Side Young
Men's Christian Association. While with
the Young Men's Christian Association he
was a leading factor In the automobile
school and the aeronautic classes con
ducted by the association. He was also in
charge of the contests of model aeroplanes,
which were very popular with the amateur
aeronauts. For several years past he has
been in charge of the exhibits of the Young
Men's Christian Association automobile,
aeronautic and motor boat schools at the
various automobile and motor boat shows.
E. E. Schwarzkopf, founder of "Automo
bile Topics" and Ita president since Its in
ception. In 1900. has resigned that office and
will devote his attention to his other In
terests, which have been making more con
stant demands on his time. S. W. Merrl
hew. for six yeans the vice-president and
editor, has been elected president, having
previously purchased Mr. Schwarzkopf**
stock in the magazine, and he will take
over the management of the corporation
The business and editorial policy adopted
eleven years ago will be continued.
George Bio— on and Calvin Demarest
broke even in two games of their 3,600-point
match at the formers academy yesterday.
Bloat on, after being defeated in the after
noon, easily turned the tables In the even-
Ing by a score of 300 to 211.
The ".Student" executed ?ome difficult
shots during the game, which drew ap
plause from the spectators He made high
runs of 79 and M, with an average of 1".
0.-marest was in good form in the first
game, which he won by 300 :o 239.
Berlin Nov. 25.-Dr. Emanuel linker
opened the seventh game of the cha.nplon
•hp V MB match against O. Janowokl in
Ess SHIP ■K^'teKrft
match now stands: La aker 3. drawn
B. Aleshlre. 45— General G. H. Torney.
Colonnl H. L. Scott. " 47-General J. H.
Special trains from* West Potnt and
Annapolis will brin« the cohorts to this
city to-morrow. The Cadets and Middies
dressed In their uniforms lend an atmos- .
phere of life and .color to a game which ■
has a peculiar attraction for the average
spectator and make the annual content
one of particular distinction in I season of
spectacular battles.
The average spectator will be in I Ml
by himself as a small and compact mi- j
nority. As many as ten thousand applica- j
tions for tickets have been returned. While
the speculators have been able to secure » i
few. which they are felling at fabulous '
price?, those persons outside official circles ;
v, ho see the struggle will be few and fortu- ,
The supporters of the two elevens are
willing to back the teams to the last dollar |
of the munificent salary which they receive
from the government. X;ivy followers are
so confident of victory that to-night they
are accepting even money if no odds are
The cadets have a peculiar line on the !
result of the contest, which has proved un- ;
failing in the past, and they thinl. that the
game Is all over but the shouting. It Is the
custom at West Point on Thanksgiving
Day to recruit two eleven?, from the
"runta," or those who compose the small
est company, and the •flankers," or those
who compose the largest company at the
Military Academy. Tradition ha? it that if
the "runts" defeat the "flankers," then the
Army will march over the Navy to vic
tory. The game was played yesterday with
careful attention to all the details demand
ed by custom, and resulted in an over
whelming victory for the "runts" by a
score of 11 to 0. This accounts in part for
the supreme confidence which reigns in the
Army camp.
The weather man has been particularly
gracious and lenient in regard to the big
football games so far this year, and he
promises that nothing shall mar the last
struggle of the season if he can prevent it.
Clear and cool weather is predicted, and
when the whistle Is blown which marks the
beginning of to-morrow's game the condi
tions for playing will be all that could be
desired. -
Prices Keep Up. Even in the
Absence of More Stars.
Objects to Being Boxed Up in a
Crate, and Quickly Gains
His Point,
After the deluge of equine stars and
fancy prices at the Old Glory sale of light
harness horses, at Madison Square Garden
on Thursday, yesterday's sales seamed
small in comparison, although George Bain
had several good consignments to offer the
bidders. The Riverside Park Farm lot.
headed by Baronmore, brought $27,:!Si>. an
average of $565 a head.
W. Hurry int. of Reading. Perm.. got
Baronmore for $1,700. and although he is
nearly o!d enough to vote he does not ap
pear to have deteriorated in any way
Baronmore is the sire of half a hundred
in the list headed by Ed Ouster (2:10) and
the grandsire of Justice Brooke (2^N*z>.
the world's champion two-year-old colt.
Most of the horses from that consign
ment offered yesterday were his get, and
they commanded remarkably good prices.
Fir© Opal, a two-year-old trotter with
plenty of speed, brought $1,075. Bertha C.
sold for $1,500, and one tiny filly, which was
not even dignified with a name but was
listed as black filly, brought J1.50W. This
youngster was followed into the ring by her
"dam. Marble, which produced most of the
yearlings, two-year-olds and three-year
olds offered for sale, and although the
mare is nineteen years old she brought
$1,200 and went to joint the Dromore Farm
An incident which drew every one away
from the business of buying and selling
into a distant corner of the Garden oc
curred just when the bidding was at its
height. One lusty yearling objected stren
uously to being put in a crate, and he
gained his point, for he threw himself down
until the bottom dropped out and then
made kindling wood of the remains with
his little hoofs. . =
The noise was so out of proportion to the
damage done that it was hard to realize
when It was all over that he had managed
to draw five hundred persons from the ring:
and stop all business while he was fighting
his way to freedom.
During the day 1-3* horses were sold for
$.=13,125. an average of $300 a head. The
sales for the week amount to $:»»,;>?■> for
658 head of horses.
The principal sales were as follows:
Melon. br. ft trott»r, IS, by Allerton— _
Tarantella. '.!. S. Belli*. Hopeton. N. J-. ••♦■
Oakland Princess, b. f.. pacer. I. by Direct
Hal Formosa. U. C. Lasbury, Broad
brook. N. J ■•
Gipsy Moko. b. f.. trotter. 2. by Moko -
G\psy Dirk. C. H. Olcott. New York.. 4<>O
Jan* <;".. b. f.. trotter. 2. by Kon Voyage—
She. J. W. Caton Knoxbnrounh. Ma« 525
Birano. b. ■„ trotter, 4. by Hingara-Ka
tonah. .1. I*. Snowden. New. York . M
Baronmore br. «.. trotter. - JT». by Baron
Tilk"*."- Miy Wanner. W. Harry otr.
Reading:. Perm 1,700
Fire Opal. b. c. trotter. 2. by Baronmore —
Rhinestone. A. S. Morton. Rookville
Centre 1.075
l>rtha <"'., br. m.. trotter. 4. by Baron
more — Marble. A. B. Coxe, Paoll. Perm. l,r>»K)
Sister Ella, «h. f. . trotter. 2. by' Baron
more — Marble. M. I>. Wilson, Phlpton.
N. T T«»
Black fllly, trotter, 1, t>y Baronmore —
Marble. J. W. Bailey. I.ex!n<ton, Ky. . . 1.&0O
Marble, b. m. trotter. 19. by Kin* Clay —
Merlin; Dromon Farm, Detroit 1,300
Jane Jones, h. f.. trotter. 3. by Rarongale —
Medlo; a B. cose. Paott. Term I.ZQQ
Baron T»hurn. oh. c. trctter, 2. by l:»mn
more — Mary P. I^yrmrn: G. D. Sherman.
Syracuse, .".*.o
Chestnut filly, trotter. 1. by Baronmore—
Mary P. Ley burn: W. N. Tod.i. New
York 7.V»
Mary P. l.pyburn. oh. in., trotter. 1"2. by
Kxpeditlon— Rope. Ley burn: G. P. Sher
man. Syracuse t Ms
Katharine A., b. m.. trotter. 10. by Wlsririns
— 7. raj A; W. Harry <">rr Rpn.Hnß, Perm. I..VH>
Baron Brltton. b. c, trotter. 1. by Baron
more — Fanfaron: A. R. Cow *»>
Baron Santo*, blk. c. trotter. 2. by rtar -n
more — Chimes of Normandy; M Q.
I^Plle. New York goo
Chimes of Normandy, hr. m . trotter, 10. by
Chlmeo— Santos: A. B. Coxe " 2,000
Rondel I*., trotter, eh. *.. 7. J. p. Force.
Dover. X. I 33.%
Miss lAtham. racer, br. m, ft. \v. F.
vi.it tush, City ... 320
Oakland Princes*- pact. *». f .. 4 itrial
2:l&>i). Direct Ttal— Formosa. R. c. I, a
bury, Broail Brook. Conn p<x>
ilrn,-p A . trotter, eh. m.. 11. L. \v. Boyn
ton. Re« York City jjjjj
John Dewey. trotter, b. c. 3. j. Graces
of Boston :-J\\ 375
Black nily. trotter, 1. by BaroaMer* China
Silk. Emu Jaeobson. n,. w y orJt fi2s
Brown colt, trotter. 1. by Baronmore— I'i
<Wn. J. Nolan. K tik-^i,»,.> Ml
Wilkernon. br It., trotter. 6. by Vodfl
Nannln*.. J. A. Rr.N»o.a * , a 4.>4 .>-
Frank Blackford. b. r.. pacer. .*. by Nut
hurst—Pet; J. Jackson. N.'\ York •.■■*.
Idolwood. br. m.. P*«'#r «. by fttroniwocKJ-
J. H. Andrews. Mlneola. i Am , l.tand...! 350 i
Teddy P. blk. R. trotter, fi, by rto TV
H. Clark •. '.. ' [ 400
Th rl! ';'* br. «•• Pacer. 7'7 ' by Ormonde
Belle Jefferson; J. Ki# n . .lem*v Ottv Wt>
B»Mie Patchen. blk. m . psrer 7 by Th
Patchen Bov-M, nn^ So J •; bb } ft ™
Farley. New- iork , »^.,
Hnrc<\ Inland, b. c. trottrr. <> b'v'Vuron
,vnrd -Marie Leland: J. rhiiiir,,. BwS
-:: /m';-^ su.n« J^
XK MR;;lM R ;; la i« b .; n K^r"^'vßaronaa 1 , •
HM Mlrch. eh. t:.. pftr^r. 4 k v hVri.i!i» r«'i
v wood -Abdellah , MoOre K or- .- X pitßMii 80»
K ", lll J,!^ y> , b X ■•«',?""• ".'kv PctenuT.-
I-atltla: .1. »•• Glengon. jerßOyj erBOy t:lty 3^
Frankle Pass WOn a c , fan cut v , ctor> .
over Davey Hayes ,n, n the ten . round b out
at the Bedford Athletic*; Club "last night.
The bout wa» fast throughout.
Travis and Douglas Among the
Survivors at Lakewood.
"Mr. Mott" and Percy Platt Go
• Down Before the Wizard of
Garden City.
[By T*>tr*i *■■ to The Tribune. 7
Lakewood. Nov. 25.— Four feWtn wtth
golfing reputations earned place* in th«
peml-flnal round of the Invitation tourna
ment resumed to-day over the links of the
Country Club of I>ak«wo<vl. They w«r»:
Walter J. Travis. si Garden City; P. W.
Whittemore of Boston; Findlay S. Doug
las, of Nassau, and George T. Rrokaw. of
Garden City. They will meet a? named la
the morning.
Until yesterday Whittemore was »
stranger to I^akewood. but now that the
Country Club of Brooklln* player has beta
seen at match play he is regarded with
greater re.«pect than ever. There is noth
ing attractive about his style, for th» erst
while Harvard athlete depends entirely
upon a half swing. This doe 3 not handicap
him, however, so far as getting distance ia
concerned, for his powerful wrists and fore
arms are brought into play in a manner
calculated to make a less sturdy individual
Whittemore competed in th* national
' amateur championship tournament at
■ Englewood in 190»; and was put out by H.
' (handler Egan. The Brookiine man's gam»
i has improved steadily since then, and his
many successes last summer over course
i in the vicinity of Boston were well earned.
Without doubt Travis will be keen to get
back at Wnlttemore for t^e defeat received
! at the hands of the Brookiine captain in
i the final round of the Essex County tourna
f ment last summer. That Travis la not
i likely to be caught off his game was shown
' a.cain to-day, when he played in hi? best
I form both morning and afternoon. He was
j especially deadly in the first round match
; with Richard Mott.' the Riverton golfer.
I who captured the chief cup at Atlantic City
In the spring. Travis never made a mis
■ take, going out in the par figures of .15. He
1 was then so far up on Matt that the Sna!
■ outcome was a foregone conclusion. As if
Ito make assurance doubly- sun Travis
! reeled off the next three hole." In 2. '■', and i.
I which settled Mr Mott" M the tune of 7
1 up and 6 to play.
j Travis, after luncheon, faced Percy
Platt. a lad in his teens living at Deal.
Off the tee thi* youth got distances that
i made the gallery gasp and Travis almost
I invariably had to play the odd This ex
ceptional driving gave Plait an advantage
I throughout the long outward journey, but
! when he lost the eighth hole he stood on*
down. The boy won the next, however, -•>
that the- pair turned for home all square.
It was then generally conceded that
i Tra vis's almost machine-like short game
i would gain the day on the inward nine,
1 which i.« more than seven hundred yards
j les? than the first half. They halved ths
i first wate- hole in three, but the Garden
J City man then broke away by "popping:"
lin a two at the short eleventh. Travis
! never let up thereafter, winning th«
: twelfth and thirteenth, halving the four
i teenth and settling the match with a UMI
i at the fifteenth hole, where he stood four
] up with three to play.
j la the morning Platt eliminated C. X.
j Phillips, the Atlantic City golfer, who re
i turned a 79 in the medal round. An 'in
! 1 swat incident occurred in this match
when Platt got a three at the 210-yarxl
: thirteenth, yet lest, Phillips sinking a long
; put for :i two.
! Doubtless the most spectacular play ia
I the scoring line was the golf shown ny
I Douglas on the homeward nine against
' Arden M Robbins. el Garden 'it;. Cong
i out neither man could gain an advantage,
I but Douglas, thanks to a happy putting
I vein, completely overwhelmed his oppen
' ent from that point. T.ie Scot be^an with
; a two at the tenth and then worked in four
I consecutive threes. He had a four at th»
! fifteenth and won the match by » up and
,2 to play with a five at the sixteenth. It
j looked then as if he would come home si
a, but he tripped up a' the seventeenta
' where lie took a six after almost reach-
I Ing the green en ii;- second shot. As M
I was be got the second nine in 33.
Douglas met S. K. de Forest, of Shinne
cock. later In the day. and won easily on
the fourteenth «re< a "JCoi -• fortunate
j was Broka.w, who after beating W. K. Gil
; lett. of Wjrfcasyl. by '-' up and 1 to assy.
I had to g" an extra hole in order to down
i R. T* Redfield. of Montclair.
Congratulations were showered upon John
; F. Shanley. of Newark, who won a prize
j in the seniors" tournament, when he asdin
I covered himself with glory by winning a
ifine uphill match in the second sixteen at
the expense Of H. K. Kerr. a promising
Ekwanok youngster. I-ast summer Kerr
was runner-up to Fred ElerresboS, the
metropolitan champion, in one of the Man
, chester tournamvnts.
The summary follows:
First sixteen (first roumlv- FVrcy ria-t. D-Si
teat C. N. Phillips. Atlantic *ity. .1 up an..w
play: Walter J. Trail?. Garden City, beat K.cn
:)-.| MOM. Rlv< .' 7 up and « to play. t. »>-
I Whittemore. Broo* b-at M. Moil Gf"*"
City. 3 up an.l 2 to play; H. C HUhard? St
» Andrews, brai Howard Whitney. Nassau. *J«P
anil •■: to play: K'.ti :•* L>..« !a.«. Nassau »<■■-
i Ardra M Kobbins. Garden ««ty. ' up and - «•
play: S. K. d-> Forest Laaewoodi *«•* H. ■■
Hardy. Richmond County. 3 up an.l 2 :■■> ?»:■•
Choree Kr ka». Garden - lt> . b-?a! .W. K. <***£■
\Vvka«vl. 2 up and 1 to play; R. U R^ l **"'*
I M.-nt.-liir. beat J. E. *mith. VUtnin«ton. i jnp. ,
Second roun.l-Travl-. l>*at Platt. 4 up and |
to play; Whlttf-OMrc heal Richards. 2 up and J
■ to {.lav; DmHjMM beat dc Forest. » UP «nd 4 t»
play: Brokaw beat Kedti.Kl. 1 up.l holert
i s^ood sixteen ««rs« round) J F. *r?"\ ey\&
l^kewo^d. beat C E. F. *****? sa,*lf"£S^5 a ,*lf"£S^
:. up an! 4 t.» play: .<. C. Mabon. AnJ»le> KM-
P \V. K«ndaU. l>ea>. up and Ito play. VT- f*
•n ? eman. Naiu. beat J. V. SwJV R?^";/
1 ~Z* 1. . nisi 1 X Bhanl< v si U>m«ud o«ei
xV-rnir V ?
iMtu-.T Rivert'>n. 5 up and .» !•> pi**>. .
4 to play Wheeler beat KRjfeman. 5 up «n.i 4 to
n-a-' *hanlev. sr.. beat Helm. S up an.l t to
Stay TorMT >■• 11 Ro er». »up and 3to P^
TMrd »tat»*n lflr»> round) M ...'"iS.
"v Sift.«n; H. «"
r,k r e^MbT-d^uU:'#.-B%rero. St Andre-*.
KTvnma^. Oil lit;-. 3 up.
Zsictt* round smith t*at £<*«*«£ - "?;
l\Tn n t»ea t &•>» ar-1 4to P Rich^
Fourth Klxteen (first r oir "***■. rAcAm on<\
County. 7 up and 3 to P»>^ ' Apaw amls. 2
H a McCMUlan. Vox , Hills. *u^ *ff a c XT.
sis fe a»3K^ -,^:: t^:-^
Ranoolpti «r.. J .»Ko»-'J. i . 1 (jar,l«.n( jar,l«.n Oity.
hSt beat IHtMcSUene1 H t McSUeney H Oil City, t up IX»
l>.,tt» b*A' \\>b»ter -. ■. ■ and Bt.
plaY: Pott. b»*t wtb»»*r. .' up.
Matt Wyan Denies Revolution
Will Stop Meeting
Juarez Mexico. «*• ■ The announce
•Ml that «he meeting now in prosrr^ £
Tera»e» rark would come to a clo-* on
account Of the revolution- was denied by
Matt Wynn to-day. Furthermore Mr-
U-ynn aia that the meeting would
one bundrct! days, 'and that th^ awg^
tion would give away In stages »"" v
XOO.OOO. J:i.i!Y is <;u.ei.

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