OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 05, 1912, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1912-01-05/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

Baseball '?* Boxing <? College Football S Water Polo S Automobiling S Indoor Games
Tom O'Rourke Says Palzer Has
No Fear of Carl Morris.
Coach of Yale Nine for Six
Years Likely to Handle the
Montreal Team.
Tom O'ltmirk?-. manngir of Al Palser, Is
th a statement ?concerning the iaik???i
his man and ?'arl Morris,
. in a measore ln?U?tatee how the wind
la blow bag ? fRoui h -?t he srtil
/.-r with Morris after the tot -
arlth Jim Flynn. and ?alls upon
Newman to p?t M.CM as a forfeit if he
ess. H?- sa*, s in a letter to
the ??porting editor of The Tribune :
:,? ?i t. -?Is '?; several papera
ti ai ? ai ? Morn??, through his manager,
j | ?x ? la i. Mirons ot a
wltl \| Pals? r 'J'.iis really l??"k?.
eral public, Who know
g of t he .
It Kauiman,
in w i.- desirous of manning M rrla
lli? icitt. r having a l?a?i
? ? .**.? ??> n..m th.- cha?ne m
j'.iiz.-r?. pia.-.? to m-? t Kaufman, hut Nei
man would not listen to it. haying MOfriS
was not up ? h with Kaufman, a?*1
he tjiought th?- latl? I tor Morris
and ?begged m?- to let Morria fight Palser
?.s Kaufman would whip him.
I refusi/il. paying he OOUld tight Palzer
awr he l? it Kaufman. This he .
up t,? the day of the contei?t with
Kaufiran, hut when he saw ?Palser ?mi
I ? handled Kaufman h? got cold fret
i not lei Morris box I'al/.-r. bUI
asi a couple of
"has beers'' Ilk- Benedict, whom be had
In his training quart.-r? as .. sparring part
i.ir when be trained for Flynn
He now roni-s ,"it with that time worn
challenge to tight for a slake m California
has only ?been two stak?- tight.?? in
ti.!?? country In the last twent> ysars, i'?*?th
, ring in New Orleana during the car
iiivai. i'i?:! Corbett and BulUvsn fought
side stake of g'.-c.-aaft and Dixon and
Bkflley fought for a side stake of ? 0,060
Mill. If Newman means business and he
will post SI.'"? of the il","?X> whl<*"\ he claims
Tier hns given him, and he can g? '
froth, tr? stage thg contest for twenty
rounds In California for s 00.000 purse,
Falser will fight Morris
Hut why this four-flushing on the port of
Morris's backers, and why make this bluff
after they find Palzer Is matched with
I -n. the conqueror of Morris. When they
liad first call thev refused It. Why name
( allfornia as a bluff when they know thflt
the gate receipts here would be larger than
In California and they will find ten rounds
as far as Morris wants to go.
Why not stop stalling and gulling the
j' ;MJe and make H match here to bOS
j*a!z?r. Irin or lose with Flynn.
Billy Lush, who has coached the Yale
baseball team for sl\ years, mav manage
Montreal club of the newly named
international League next season, lie held
this city within the last \
two days with i*?a:n Llchtenhelm, president :
and cl of th? Montreal club, at ;
which he named Ms price Mr. Lichten- I
beim sn. l he would confer with his asso* I
and let Lush know within a few
llity the deal will go
throui Montreal club would look
ig a more capable mun.
Ion al Vile i
f policy ut New Haven re?
nient of profei
' 111 be made thla
In rowing and
graduate ay?
lack J n-Jlm
? me between
nos and July 4. win be announced within
next t
by J ey, Flynn'a m. | -
the bout will be held at Wlnd
? Lake
finance the light
town when
rrlve in Chi at-.? to ? eUu-r with Johji
i d ? "urh .-. ? n '-? next w ? k.
' ynn along ?seien
i| James
? Tommy Ryan and Abe Attell
Tim Jordan, the hard hitting first base
? Toronto , lub, in the Interna?
tlonal League, snd once of the Brooklyn
Buperbaa la likely to plsy with the Pitts
bur..": It is said that
Joe Kelley, manager of the Toronto club,
wants 18.000 tor Jordan'a ??
Hsnk OT- now manager of the
ned Millo,?, the
Penn State ?College trainer, to handle the
team and keep the play? re In condition this
? er hla defeat at the hands
of Ja^k Denning, Marcel Moroau sailed for
Havre on tile Pren -h steamship La Lor?
raine yesterday morning. Moreau will meet
Willie L'-wls ?n a ten-round bout at tie
<"ir?jue de Paris on January M, Mor.-au
came to America with the intention of get
ting a rr.ntch with Fran'f Klaus or one of
the top notch middleweight?, ?le regarded
the bout with Denning merely a* a train?
ing gallop, but when the stories In the
newspaper? were translnteil for him he de
ci?_f_ to return to France forthwith.
The American Athletic Club, ?f Brooklyn,
will hold forth In solitary glory to-night.
(?eorgle Kitson, the veteran bantamw. Ii?'ht.
who has ?boxed with Johnny t'onion from
time to time, will in?ct one of th?' best
little men around the city In Frank!" ?'al?
iaban at ten rounds. The latter has come
along well In the last few months, and
there are many who believe that he has
more than an even chance to win
Abe Attell will have his hands full when
he faces Jack White, the Chicago f?nther
welgbt, In a twenty-round battle at New
Orleans on January 11 "White has been in
training for the last ten ?lays, and reports
from Chicago state tiiat he is in perfect
condition. White has been rated highly by
the taxing "fans" for the last year or
more, and there are not a few who believe
that he will win decisively over the ? ham
Daa McKetric k. the manager of Jos
Jeannette. Is worrying ?ver the slowness
??f Jack Johnson In replying to the of*Vr
made him t?y the McMahon brother? of
"l.ViV., for ;? ten-round bout With Jean?
nette. McKetrli'k openly accuse?! the
champion yesterday of brin?, afraid, in
epealdng ?>f the coming match between
Johnson and M? ?"?v. the silent, MiKetrick
declared that McVey would snrelv w?n.
Coming especially to aecure a ?battle with
Coulon and incidentally to mee! s' me
of the other bantamweights in this country,
Rert Moot-ton, bantamweight champion
of Kngland. Ireland. Scotland .and France,
will arrive in New York on the steamship
Raltlc. tomorrow morning. Accompanying
Moughton is Alex Hrocker, a member <>f
tiie National Sporting ?'lul> of London, who
will a? t as his manager.
Little Interest in Sport Among
Columbia Swimmers.
Recause there is not enough interest In
water polo at Columbia to make it possi?
ble to get together a regular team, II. M
Rarker. '12. who was elected captain for
this year, resinned yesterday, and it is now
doubtful whether Columbia will be repi "
sented in its intercollegiate contests l.y a
water polo team unless memhers of th?
regular swimming US-DO be fitted Into the
vacancies in the water polo combination.
The first meet of the year Is to be held
this evening, when Columbia will meet tho
( ?liege of the City of New York in the
1 C. H. Y pool, and although the contest
has been scheduled for more than a month
several memhers of the water polo team
matte arran?:cinents to spend the week end
in Atlantic City. This was the final strolw
which brought about Rnrker's resitgnatlofl
as ?77-.ptam.
In making known his retirement the
water polo captain said that th.? s;
at Its lowest ebb In Columbia and that at
? no this fall has it been possible to
get together the members of the squad a!
any one time in order to have a regular
practice. Under Norman C. I?, ?'ox, the
Australian swimmer, the swimming team
at Columbia this *'cr?r promises to be one of
the best that tlie Blue and White lias ever
had. COS Is also coach of the water polo
squad, but for some reason or other he ha?
been unable to have a working squad of
men at regular pi_? tice.
New Management of Boston Red
Sox Effects Organization.
Ii. ?ton, Jan '.- The new management of
the B? Bos was organised to-day,
with .lames R McAleer, of Washington, as
president: Robert McRoy aa treasurer, and
I, Taylor as vice-president. The al?
ien? ral t-harles H.
Taylor, of Boston, and J. H. Turner, t ?
attorney of the club
President McAleer stated that the num.?
? scout? would be reduced and that in
conformity with the resolution last fall by
other clubs the ?Red Bos ?sill have only
thirty-five men on th? payroll.
Joseph Quirk, who has been with Presi?
dent McAleer In Ht. Louis and Washington,
wiil a.-t as ?rainer of the Boston team
The Commercial Hiah School sub-target
? - defeated the Riehmond Hill Hlgfi
School in a challenge match on tlie former's
machine yesterday i y a score ? f __ to 2S1.
Although both schools have only enjoyed
the us?> of the gun f?>r a few months, many
good maiksmcn have been develop? .1.
The acores follow:
K . 8-lBoi ' . 32
Helm . -T ; Meeaerva . ?M
i . _21H< aman .
Phroder . 82lColgan . 32
?'ohnrn. -Slsmfth . SU
Qualle. . 74.'tiHollln_sh*a.| U
?. '. r .I2| I.. i. amln . 92
Hoffman ?capt-fni ' ? ig (captain), 82
Total .2M? T?-.tnl .2&S
The complete line now on
exhibition, Importers' Auto
Show (Salon), Hotel Astor
Some of Our Talking Points:
1,000 miles per gallon of lubricating oil.
18 to 20 miles per gallon of gasolene.
5,000 to 7,000 miles on tires (spring drive).
? Smokeless device.
V.'m den I'las makes our bodies, and tin*- artist
us for tlii?- Show <-<?m?- examples <>f his
Louis XIV and "Moderne" styles of Cabriolets,
etc., thai have won every "Grand Prix" in Paris,
Br?ssel? and ?London for tin- las! five rears.
W. C. & H. N. Allen, ^RSr*
National Commission Grants All
Requests That Were Made.
Garry Herrmann Re-elected
Chairman of Supreme Court
of Baseball.
< m? innatl, Jan. 4.?With the recognition
of a claei in minor ?baeebal] leagues t<> be
known as Claei \A und a revision .?f prac?
tically evi-ry portion of the national agree?
! ment, th? National ?Baeeball Com? I
I lu ? teilt ii nnnu.-ii meeting here to?
The visit of the hoots ??f mlnoi league
owners t< 'he meeting was n,.t in vein, in?
asmuch a* they wer?- granted everything
they r< ?? nt? .1 of the commletlon, The
Claaa AA will be inn!?.,) ?between the two
ioa end the Claaa \ I?
,-;n?l Will I" composed of the Intel ittlonal
. thi Ani-i i?mi Aaaoclatton ami the
Paciflr ' oaal ?League, Like the major
league?, ? ?las.?- \.\ league rluba cannot
sell pli ? except for Immediate delivery.
Thi-- rule doea not btnd th? league! of n
lower ? lasslfli ati?>n. however.
The drafting aeason, which has h?-r?-t>?
foi. opened .?n September I, will In the
future open on September 15, The ?
for purchased players will close on Augual
20, .?s formerly. Th?? first five days of the
drafting season, from September IS to Bep
; tember 20, will he given ovar lo tne major
leagues exclusively. Two ?lav?- will then
be allowed t<> elapse, ai?.l th.- ?Claaa AA
league rluba will ?have ? ten days' drafting
. season. Then the league! of lower ?
ti'-aiii-n ?trill hav.- their season in the order
? f?f thflr classification.
?>ne of th?* principal changes In the agree?
ment is th?- prie.- to be paid bj major league
clubs for minor league players who are
drafted It follwa: To claaa AA, 12,500, In
: stea-l of ii.oao; ci?is a. H.I6S, Instead of
If 1,000; Claaa B, 11,200, Instead of $7.'.".
?'lass C. $7.10. instead of J.'.nn. nn<t ??lass
D, M i '. Instead of M00,
CIh?s AA LtaglM clubs aie permitted to
?iraft from any I?ague of a lower classifi?
cation, Including th?* <*lass A. provlileil that
the latter class clubs have not lost a player
I by draft to the major league duba
The limit of the number of players which
can i??* carrU-d on the reeerve list ?aras also
revised, and follows: Major league clubs,
15; ?las? \.\. 10; riuss a, 28; ?"'lass R
2?\ and Class ?"', 24. N'n regulation ?arai
made for th<? (Mass I) leagues
From May 15 to August 2?l rr.aj'?r league
cluiis are restricted to twenty-five players,
while th?* restriction In the minor league*
are: Class AA, 20; Class A. IS; Olaaa B,
16, and ?Claaa C, H. No provision was
made for Class l>.
Heretofore the National Association of
Minor Ti*?neue Clubs paid an annual assess?
ment to the Xatlon.il Commission of fl.nno.
ThN was done away with upon recommen?
dation of President Johnson of the Amerl
lan League, and In the future the commis?
sion will stand the entire expense of run?
ning itself. This is the result of th?* healthy
receipt-, from the recent world's champion
ship series as well as the Intercity series
which were played under th? direction of
. mmlsaion.
Another rule which has a bearing on all
minor Ii ig ;?? playera was passed at the re
quesl of the minors tbemselvea It holds
that no major league club !>?? allowed to give
a pla- <-r who la under ?. probationary con?
tract mor.? than 2."? per cent Increase over
ilary he received from the minor
? lub from which he was obtained.
In regard t,> this it was explained that tl i
- frequ? ntly were gl\ <-n ? Inure salary
for the forty-five daya of probationary play
with the major leagues, only to be thf'it
back Into the minor and become dissatisfied
over the much smaller salary there.
Hereafter all major league ball players
and eluba will be prohibited fnrni playing
exhibition gam.-s In minor league towns
without the consent of the home club, while
the same rule applies to minor league play?
? I minor league clubs playing In major
ist Herrmann, president of th. Cin?
cinnati Ba eball Club, waa ?re-elected ?h.-iIr
man of the commission ; John E. Bruce, of
the St Louis 'lui, of the American League,
Was Selected as Secrefnrv, while Joseph
Planner was chosen ns secretary to the
chairman of the commission.
J. H. Farrell, secretary of the National
Ass.i, latlon, in ?speaking of the changes,
said :
"The commission awarded every request
made by us. and I believe that we have bet
tered conditions ?mom,- th>- minor l<
over 100 per ?cnt. There will not i>e ?
minor league man In the country that will
rot i,.- elated ?aver the result ?if the meet?
Chairman Herrmann of the commission
?said :
"The requests made by the minors were
fair In every case. Of m,:ri,.f there had to
be ?some exceptions made where agree
ment! were in vogue previous to this meet?
ing. However, we found these to be de?
cidedly few, and T think that we ha v.- bet?
tered the condition of the national game as
well as- that of tho minors."
?Chicago, Jan. 4 William ?Scot! ?Bond, <.f
th<- University of Chicago, made the state?
ment last night that of the fnur hundred
letters sent OUt to '?C" athletes regarding
professionalism during th.-lr time In col?
lege two hundred replie! ha?) h?-,.n received.
Mr. ?Bond has hem acting for A. A. Stagg
during the ?latter'! absence In North
Una Although the answers thus far re?
ceived have not been classified, Mr Bond
expressed the opinion that the Inveatigation
win have a tendency to show that profea
elonalism Is n??t no general In the W*
soin? clitics hav?. tri"l to make it appear.
Hanover, n. H., ian. 4 Dartmouth win
lose th<- services "f one ot her best track
men this year In ?Paul B. Harmon, of
Woodfords, Me., who has just undergone
un op? rat ion for appendicitis.
Harmon, a member ?if the junior claaa,
finished third In the Intercollegiate cross
Country run at Hrookllno and first of the
Dartmouth team. He holds the ?college
r.'"id for one mile, having lowered the
?previous mark of 4.M to 4 *_"? 1 -?> nt a meet
h.id last year,
?- ,,
Official! of the city of Iictrolt an 1 of the
Hupp Motor far I'ompaiiv will meet tht
Luettanla al Quarantine this morning, go?
ing down the Pay In a ?special tug, to \?<-i
.inn.- the three ni.-n who are Just fini: hing
ii tour of th?* world In ? Tupmoblle The
travellers are Joseph It. I?rak<?. Tom lian
ion and Tom .iones The) have i? ?-n tour
teen months on the trip
J, Ferdinand Poggenberg, of Ibe IJedei
krani Club, hainil. app. ,i ?al ?scratch, won
his game from Charlei it Lewis, !?), In lha
, ontlnuatlon of ti a amat? ura' han.ii, ap II -
i alkllne Mlllard loin natnent al th? Km? h
si i ??.. i.ti Aeademi. Bfooblj n, last nigh
r? ,,r m to 141
The acora f?>n-?
j iv Pogfenbura : Ii. i?. ... , :? in,
., " ! . ? | m. t I?. O 'J.
?, a ?i. ii. o I ) I- ii. .V . ?J ?
i.- n >. n .? , .-??? ? i ..???-. ?'. 34 Ml
- -? .
?' K I?wla I :. ID i. i Ok I, 0 .
?-, I. I, :? -,, 1, '.? I :>. " 9, 1. A ?? I
4 .', n 4 t. " i, a, a " n. i. ?.'. r?
)',; An?ihk*c It M HUIi luni. 15, IS, I
''?'?.?'? I . ? ? ? ?
Little gutrnaobild running easily op i i.? ptx (fenl grade nt Fort Gtwrgo.
Dartmouth Coach Has His Say
on Changes in the Rules.
Prank W. Cavanaugb, roach last fall of
the Dartmouth football eleven, which made
such a good showing in its games with
Princeton sad Harvard, mad?- some sug*
gestions for changes in the football r ilss
at a dinner of Dartmouth alumni in Chi?
cago on Wednesday evening. Incidentally
he criticised Walter Camp, Vale's athletic
mentor, by contending that the well known
football "-"-legist was twenty years be?
hind Ihe times, and too much of a domi?
nating factor when it comes to a revision
of the co.le. Mr. Cavanaugh said.
"Tho rules as they stan.l now conflict.
There are instancea in the present coat
where actual < ontradictions occur. These
should bo so edited and changed that there
could be no misundcrstntnling. I do not be
!? ? ?? that the forward pass Is a good thing
in itself, but It has Indirectly ?lone a won?
derful thing for the gain?. It ha? mad.. It
moro sdentlflc, taken away the old monot?
ony of plugging the Une. Yet careful study
has brought around a state of affairs where
the defence is atronger than the offence
"In my opinion, Walter ?'amp, of Yale,
is twenty yean behind the times The day
Is coming wli.-n he will no longer he the
dominating factor Just because he Is Walter
Camp. Now he sng-csts the. rule-, goes
into the committee room with a couple of
members, and th" rubs ar? changed as he
Buggeats. But the spirit of th.e game has
rone beyond him His Ail-American Be*
tlon and that ..r Casper Whitney's will not ?
h' i insider? I so ail Important when the
college ?..rid wakes up.
"if I were ,-i?k?ii ?""herein the game could
be lmprov.-.i I would say Increase the num?
ber of downs to four and the distance to be
gained from ten to twelve or iifteen yards.
That would ein give the offence three
?liatiies to break away on a long run, and'
tho distance would be enough to eliminate
fe., plugging gama < ?r I would suggest
ti n the backa be allowed to run before th.?!
bail is passed, allowing a forward p??
bind th?. line. Either ?>f these chang? ? !
would five !:?? better team the chance to
Win, us It should do."
Gallagher to Face Bonhag and
Others at Xavier Games.
Johnny Oallagher will ?any th? silks of !
the Yah. University In the three-mile
handicap that will !)?? a feature of the !
games of the Xavi?>r Athletic Association
in the '?''I Regiment Armory to-morrow
evening. The Philadelphia youngster, who
won th" Harvard'Yal? 'cro*??.?country run
and a!:-?, captured th?- one-mile race at tin
recent Yah- Inter, hi...? games? is reported
to be hi good condition.
Oallagher will be among th?.se who will
' i.?- all' ? .-?!;? ap over ?;? orge Boni ag
ami Billy Kramer, the distance kings, who
win start from scratch. Among the other
; m who will break from the barrier
I in tho much talked of race sreTora Collins,
Fred H' liars Mlk.' Ryan, Harry .Smith,
?Georg? Crttchjey, Bddle ?fordan, J. J. Mc
Nanura, Jack Donnelly and Billy Kozett.
Word comes from Brooklyn that Hilly
Kramer recently stepped a trial in such
fast time that Bonhag win havs to smash
Ids oMi w?ild's record to beat him lo?
rn.?rrow night Kramer la sai?i to have
turn .1 two miles In .?.20 I?*,
Worcester, .Mass.. Jan. 4. Charles H
Lewis, a well known oarsman, died in this
dty to-day, aged thirty-sis years Lewis
began his rowing career in a single senil
In l?'.;. Blnce that time he has rowed In
both ingle and double acull? He was as
-orl.it? ?I with Edward Ten F.yck in boat
! I-fA?i?
H MHM-rr ? r
The Only
1912 Models
Are on Exhibition at
Automobile Salon
Hotel Astor
i .?:?.. Agenta
Inn,. I ? ?ii.?i.l ,.
T. Ii. Adams Co.
i i i um.
Steep Grades H o?d JSo
Terrors for the 'BuicfC,
Little C__r Te-kes t<
Mountain Climbing
Like a Duck to
No feature in the modern automobile la
moro appreciated by the owner than the
ability of his car to climb tho Pfiffest
gra.:??s, for he has th?> knowledge that the
way lies open for all sorts of touring. Hill
climbing has long been an asset of Bulck
can, and it has been steadily developed.
For two or three years the local concern
has been ?brnonBtratlng on the steep hill??
at the northern end of the city, and their
explolnts have been remarkable.
Recently. In the desire to Und something
harder than Fort George hill and the
other public thoroughfares in the vicinity,
A. L. Newton, salea manager of ?h?- com?
pany, discovered a grade that excels all
others as a test. It runs off Fort Qeorgl
hill, and at tlrst glance appears to be in
aurmountahle. Last Tuesday Mr. Newton
took lotno newspaper men to the grade to
show his latest discovery. Nearly all were
willing to wager that no car could get up
the hill, and only one was found with
trnough mrve to sit with the driver while
the run was made.
With a start of only a few yards, the
Ilttlo ear, selling at $M0, started for the
grado and went up and over it. Three
times it was brought back and the feat re?
peated. Undoubtedly the grade is ?15 per
cent, a.id in one place It is even more. It
is "so steep that when the wheels were
locked midway of the hill, half a dozen
men were unable to prevent the car slip?
ping to the bottom. Mr. Newton says it is
the steepest bank ever selected for euch a
Twenty-five Games Arranged for
Nine for Next Season.
[By T?Mt?grai,h to The Tribune.]
Ithaca. Jan. 4.?Th? < *orne!l Athletic As
? "n has announced a baseball sched?
ule for the coming season containing tw.n
ty-flve games, thirteen to be played In
Ithaca Three of the dates are not yet
definitely Mied, and it is possible thai one
or t?vo changes Will be made. Tho ulumnl
? t, Uetod tor Junu I*, will be cha.tig.-il
If alumni week la set for an earlier time
by the board of trustees at Its next meet?
ing In response to tho requests of the un
.' .-graduates.
This is the longest and hardest schedule
ever arranged for a Cornell baseball team
lb,.,p. and home gam.-s will be played with
I'rlnceton, Vale, Dartmouth. Hrown and
Columbia. Three games are to be played
with Pennsylvania. Harvard, Michigan
and Trinity have been dropped and In their
placea Colgate and Vermont will be met.
The s?-ln-dul?. follows:
April 13, I^hlsli at Ith.ica; 17, N'lai-ara at
?J4. Lafayette at Ithaca; '-'7.
Princeton nt II
May l. Colgate at Ithaca; 2. ni,?n; 4. Dart?
mouth nt Ithaca: 7, Brown ot Ithaca; la. <-(>
lutnbla al Kew Tork; 11, Piincaton nt PHik-c
? It aca; It, i ?art -
nt at Burl
Il h :-. Croas nt WercMter; 24. op-n-, 28, Tale
at Ithaca; 80, 0*4?imbU M [the? i
Jane i, ?a-ennaylvaata n' Ithaca; 13. wtiit:irna
at Wlllismstown; 14. Brown at Providence; IB,
Haven. 17, Pennsylvania at '
1?. Alumni if Ithaca; 19, Pennsylvania at 1 ? ! a
Local Hotels Filling Up with
Western Factory Men.
I?o?-al hotels are filling up Mat with rep?
resentatives of the Western automobile
factories who are her?? for the show which
opens ir. th? Onrden to-morrow night.
From present indications the number this
year will be greater than rn any previo is
occasion of the kind. Hotels all over tho
City are feeling the press on accomtnoda
ahd at one of the largest it wa3
said yesterday that every room had been
engaged for threo weeks to come.
Amcng yesterday's arrivals were the
Hudson force, numbering twenty, and head?
ed py l?. H l'rondwell, vice-president of
tho company; K. C Morse, sales manager;
\V. W. Oarrtson, publicity manager, and
C C Winningham, advertising manager.
Representing the ffupmoblle company enme
J Walter Drake, president, and Frank D,
Moon, y, advertising manager. ?Teorare M.
?Davis, director of advertising for tho
I'.i. .-Arrow Motor Company, reached the
Prince ?.eorg.j in tho morning. Cithers to
register at various points were i.ee Ander?
son, of the Chalmers Motor Company, of
?; Hare ?Lasher, ??f Chicago, an?!
?"liarles A Hughe?, of the Dttroft oflico
o?* J. Walter Thompson. N.-arly all of tho
visitors looked over the Importers' salon
during the day.
Mailed anywhere in the United States
for $2.50 a year.
Henry Ford Says Current Salon
Excels Previous Shows.
Presentation of Olidden Trophy
Clima*, of Lon? Effort by
Maxwell to Win It.
From the s'andpf.int of _tt___a__0 and
sales ihe Importers' Aut'.mobil? Salon now
running at the Hotel Astor Is far anead of
any previous ?i_hl****_Ott of foreign built
motor CATS ever held In this country. Tho
number ?.f visitors is In'r-afllng v.-lt
s-sslon. and already man" Bales ha? ' ? ?
retorted. Included among th? purchassrs
ar-- a dozen or more persons w.-ll kr'iwn in
?Odal, financial and professional circle?.
"At the present salon Js the finest lot of
high grade cars vet staged In this ****-_a*
tiy." wai the assertion made by Henry
For?i. thr weii known American manufact?
urer, after he had complete.! ;t ru-o-hour
examination of the various exhibits yeeter
dav afternoon. "The fOTelgne*- are our in?
structors in building motor ears.'' he eon*
tinned, "and the rapid growth 0- the
American Industry is due in no smriil meas?
ure to their lead."
Mr Kord also spoke of t' e marked con?
trast between Quality manufacturing, na
represented by the high grade foreign **?!_?
nn?i quantlt* i ro'iu' tion, w'nf.-h i?, perhaps,
best represented In his own busings?- Me
also n. lartllng eiMttmoni that hu
hoped to be able to Increase the ootput ?.f
Ff.rd cara for the current year from I lea,
which had originally I tl ? ?1, to ntar
|y >,i?.. Either hKur<- will exceed by a
considerable margin the ??.mhlned output
of all the foreign manufacturers.
Several of the exblhits at the BSJofl ar?
to be Increased ?o-day by ?he addltloa of
chassis and completed cars which have ar?
rived on steamers docking sinco the ?alon
opened. Among these will he two t*-cy|in
?ler Clement-Hayard chassis, the Aft
models of this make to come to America.
They will be shown nt the exhibit of tin
Paul Lacroix Automobile Comrany. '
exhibits which will be added to to-day are
tho?.. of the Renault. M?tallurgique and
As if to accentuate the contrast between
the early motor car types and those of the
new y?-ar, us the latter are represented at
the salon, the first Benz ear and ringle*
cylinder *??hlc?c, built In llfU. is also exhib?
it-.] That this pioneer motor rehlcU waa
practical Is evidenced by the fact that It
was driven from the pier to the salon under
! lta own power and that It ha? a record of
Vfi.nQO miles of servlco to Its credit.
The Benz Company, which has probarly
the largest n'imher of ?ars in tin- Salon,
reports the sale of cars since the exhibition
opened to Judge E. II Gary, Frank Vogel,
?Spencer Goodwin, Charles Goodwin and
Marshall Williams, the last naflBed, a San
Francisco man, ordering a touring car for
use in Kurope. Tho biggest attraction i_
the Fer.z space Is a limousine by Qulnby.
It Is finished in purple an?l tho upholstery
is in mauve, broadcloth. All the mountings
and fittings are gold plated. A touring
torpedo in purpl?* leather Is also a striking
The Fiat Company is showing only a
four-cylinder _ ?-horsepower town car. and
two chassis. The town car is remarkably
short in wheel base and can be turned with?
out reversing in any street. It has made
twenty miles to a gallon of gasolene. All
the Fiat motors are of monobloc construc?
tion and the six-cylinder engine is said to
bo the largest of this type eVer built.
A cabriolet by Brewsti r Is the Interesting
feature of the Lancia exhibit. It Is a spe?
cial design, and can be closed up to re?
semble a lardaulet or a touring car, as
desired The Lancia Is also a mo:iobin<*
motor. Adams ?_ Co. are looking for I
typo Lancia In which some radical Inno?
vations are embodied, including the placing
of the gear box on the rear ax!?
After seven year? of effort the Maxwell
team won the Glidden trophy and tho exec?
utifs of the company received t
prize from the donor, Charles J G!ld?h n.
at the lunchroom In RectorV on W
day In a'<?-|'tlng the trophy Benjamin
Brisco? reminded his hearers that the Max?
well had once before finished perfect, but
had not been the winner I of the
prie .lause la the rules He sail that tho
Ollddfn of Isll bad demonstrated the sturdl*
ness of the low prtesd Amerj.-an car and
-?-d tho hope that tho contest will
continue to be an annual one. A. G Batch
elder acted as toastmaster.
Fred J. Wagner, Montgomery Hallow, 11
and ? ?rlundo, Weber left .New York |
day for Chicago, to be present at the fu
neral ?if Joseph E. Q. Ryan, who dl
Monday Mr. Hyan had made an
Bants to be In New York last night for tl s
show season.
m tam*<?4,i\
i I M ei
tinte ni
Luxurious ctosed bodies
of the ?atest designs by
Quinby and Brewster. A
tried and proven chassis of
remarkable workmanship.
i ?ty S4
jAjnt<>mo1>}l^ fomp-fnjv
?. P
v I
r|rdn? Stre?Jt

xml | txt