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Westminster Dog Show Draws Record Entry?
Second International Yacht Race Arranged ?1612 Ga?ines I In 60 Classes At Exposition I International Interest in An? nual Fixture Which Openv Wednesday at the Palace The forty-fourth annual dog show * of the Westminster Kennel Club, the I premier fixture in the American canine world, will take place at the Grand j Central Palace from Wednesday to ] Saturday, February 11 to 14. There | is tie entry of 2,780, over 800 more ; than last year, which m*aans 1,612 ? actual dogs, a pack 200 stronger than | in 1919. While the barriers to an uncurbed I shipment of dogs to this country from '; Great Britain and France are not all I down, enough foreign dogs have been E entered to give an international inter? est to several of the classes. In wire haired fox terriers, Airedale terriers, Pekingese, Pomeranians and Old Eng lish sheepdogs, the foreigners are top notchcrs and imported especially to win at the Westminster. Canada and the West, even California, are well represented. There will be twenty-one judges at their labors when the doors open on Wednesday morning, among them Dr. Norman K. Swire, V. S., ot* Toronto. for Pekingese, collies, Old English sheepdogs and other breeds; Lance Farewell, of Toronto, for sporting spaniels, and William McFadden, ol Montreal, for Pomeranians. The bench show committee is unchanged from last year, with William Iauch, chair? man, aided by Nichard H. Williams, Winthrop Rutherford and Lewis A. Eldridge. Airedale terriers, with 228 entries, will form the largest classes and William Prescott Wolcott, of Read- . ville, Mass., one of the veteran ex? hibitors and breeders of America, will be the judge. Great Polam Maxim Enters Norman Mackenzie will be down from Canada with the perennial Brit? ish-bred ch. Polam Maxim, the great? est of the small type of Airedales, the Anoakia Kennels will bring from the Pacific Coast Anoakia, of Vancouver, and four others. Wilford Wood will 6how the handsome Brookhaven laddie and two puppies,"'and J. W. Bell's string includes the two champions, Geelong Gladiator and Geelong Cadet. Norman A. Pabst, of Milwaukee, has entered a home-bred with a name familiar to old New York playgoers, The Banker's Daughter. Joseph Rus? sell, of Toronto, brings five, and will be a newcomer from the Dominion. Boston terriers are next to the Air dales in numerical strength of entries, 185, and they lead all breeds in the actual dogs engaged, 142. The Ameri? can-bred type is widely distributed, for they come from all points in the West and East, and, as only the pick of the baskets are entered at New York, there are 110 different exhibitors, for very few name more than one. Samuel R. Foster, of Philadelphia, is to judge the BostonB, the first time a Pennsylvanian will wear the ermine in this breed. Champions and near-champions of many sections figure among the nom? inations. To mention firBt the largest exhibitors, Samuel Spencer's Deep Purple Kennels will be represented by six; Freeman Ford, of Pasadena, Calif., by four; F. G. Heaney's Whynot Ken? nels, by three; the Watch City Ken? nels, Mrs. M. C. McGlone, Mrs. Nicholas Brown and W. R. Mobley, also by trios, while J. Kenney, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Sullivan, Mrs. M. C. Thorpe, of St. Louis; Mrs. F. T. McGlinchey and "Pro? fessor" William O'Connor, of Boston, have four entries each. Lincolns Well Represented The Greenacre Kennels of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Lincoln, which is repre? sented in chows by twenty-three and also in English toy spaniels and other breeds, has in the Bostons Greenacre Crystal Wondering Face, bought from W. F. Kubach, who will also be repre? sented individually. Mrs. 0. E. Lake? land will Bhow that pretty specimen, Caleflonia Pansy. Bulldogs, to be judged by Edwin L. Boger, of Philadelphia, are strong, with 141 entries. Mrs. George J. Gould names Oak Wall Me and Oak Wall Brother, both bred by the veteran, W. E. Oakley, who makes five entries on his own account. The bulldogs famous on the Coast entered are Knight Errant of Anokia and White Knight of Ano kia, and E. G. Snow jr. has nominated the grand British-bred specimen, Yanki bourne Discoery. There are 212 wire and f>4 smooth fox terriers to be passed on by F. H. Farwell, of Orange, Texas, the most prominent breeder of both sorts for nearly twenty years in this coun? try but who has not judged before for the Westminster Kennel Club. To take the smooths first?which were by far the stronger when Major August Belmont, Winthrop Rutherfurd and their peers were showing more than a decade ago?Thomas Rice Barick, of Manchester, N. H., the leading exhibi? tor of recent years sends but one entry, the well known eh. Sabine Fern? like; E. II. Ingwersan, of Chicago; George G. Sinclair, of Toledo, each has five engaged. Mrs. J. B. Able names two smooths of strains made famous by her husband, Oxford Sensa? tion and Niola Sentinel. The muster of wires will be perhaps ? the strongest in quality and numbers ? ever seen at the Westminster. To note a few of the exhibitors for this class, Mrs. Roy A. Rainey, of Long Island, who is as prominent in the breed here as the Duchess of West? minster is in England, nominates fif? teen, including the great champions, Wycollar Boy and Matford Vic, with many puppies of promise, while the New England exhibitor, Q. A. Shaw McKean, names fourteen, mainly home breds. Major Herbert Hughes, of De? troit, enters two, one the noted ch. Galbraith Nettle. Six other breeds have entries in ex? cess of 100. Shepherd dogs, with 115, will be the strongest of the six breeds assigned to the young Brooklyn judge, A. A. Rost. Bull terriers, with 133 entries, fall to the Albany veteran, T. S. Bellin, R. H. Elliott, of Montreal, has entered the beautiful ch. Hay market Faultless, winner of the West? minster best of all breeds trophy two years ago and among puppies sired by the ' champion, Haymarket Sceptre. Mrs. Paul Moore, of Morristown, has in one of the same braeding, Faultless Queen. A. McClure Halley, the all-around judge, who has lately been most con? spicuous as an exhibitor with whip ?ets, will judge Chow Chows and he as drawn an entry ofll?. The Green? acre Kennels lead with twenty-three entries. CoClonel Jacob Ruppert jr. will again be the prominent exhibitor of St. Ber? nards, and mastiffs have a new sup? porter in C. W. iDckinson, of oTronto. TThe canine lovers of other days are recalled by single entries of a pug, a Newfoundland and an* an ItaHan grey? hound. In all, fifty-four different breeds will be on view, aside from those in the miscellaneous class. In addition, there are 122 entries in the open to all breeds' of variety classes, which, with the specials for the best in the show ? and other unclassified specials, will be judged by Messrs. Swire, BelHn and Warner, on the dosing day of the show, next Saturday Their Barks Will Resound in Grand Central Palace This Week ____________-__?_____.__________________^^_ __ __i __________^ WM. J. T4LLM4Nlr UOBfJOE W/?E~H/VZED POINT/N& Gff/FFON NEWFOUNDLAND- J.?. Gi^T/DOHi/* CH. N.J. BIG Boy FOX~TKOT. ?GE SyE?&r WEIGHT 4-FJOU?DS% . OWNER. MIJir EWIE BLUM I ? * ' ' _&- James* w. ball's /?icep/jle: ^^ __ a_ CH. GEELONG GLflPlATOR.. Columbia Mermen Defeated by Navy, Score Being 29-15 Front (i Special Correspondent ANNAPOLIS, Md., Fob. 7.?Winning from Columbia here this afternoon 2!' to 15, the Naval Academy swimmer:-; scored their thirtf consecutive vic? tory. Columbia won two firsts and gave the Midshipmen a close shave in the 160-yard relay, the winning of which would have ?riven the visitors the better end of the match. The relay afforded keen sport, at the start. Garrigus, Columbia's first swim? mer, secured a slight lead over Wink jer, but Chrystal lost it to Lambdin. Gallagher, Navy, and Polk, the third lap men, swam on even terms and Emery nosed out Everhardt in the last lap after a desperate struggle. Everhardt defeated Gallagher and Emery, of the Navy, in the hundred yard event, tho throe being well bunched. Columbia's other first was in the plunge, in which Maher did nearly two seconds better in crossing the 60 foot tank than Thompson, .the best Navy man. ? The summaries: 160-yard relay First, Naval Academy, with WInkJer, Lambdin, Gallaghei and Emery. Time, i minute 20 2-5 R?xonds. Columbia swimmers, Garrigus, Chrystal, Poll? atnl Everhardl Plunge?First, Maher, Columbia; second, Thompson, Naval Academy; third, Hindi, Columbia. Distance, CO feet in 28 4-5 sec? onds. 40-yard dash - ? First, Emery, Naval Academy; second, WInkJer, .Naval Acad? emy; third, tlarrlgUH, Columbia, Time, 19 2-6 seconds. 220-yard swim?First, Fiah, Naval Acad? emy; second, Polk, Columbia; third, Hyde, Naval Academy. Time, - minutes 40 4-5 seconds. 100-yard swim-First. Everhardt, Co Iambla i second, Gallagher, Naval Acad omy; third, Emery, Naval Academy. Time, JU seconds. Army Five Wins An Exciting Game From Upstaters From a Special Correspondent WEST POINT, N. Y., Feb. 7.?The Army won a close-margin victory again this afternoon, defeating the fast St. Lawrence University five, 29 to 26, in an interesting contest. The visitors, though light, flashed speed in abun? dance and fought the army to a stand? off throughout the first half, which ended in a tie, 10?10. Three minutes after the beginning of the second period the cadets drew away, and once led, 20 to 12, but the upstatcrs, with Weiler and Barker starring, shot some sensational bar-1 ksts from scrimmage, drawing too near j for comfort a moment later, when the I score read Army, 21, St. Lawrence, 18. Both teams went to the limit during the last few minutes, but the soldiers, in excellent physical condition, dis? played more speed and stamina and won out in the last minute of play. The Army Plebes won a much-need? ed victory, when they defeated White Plains High School, 50 to 12. The line-up: Army (20) Pos. St. Lawrence (20) Johnson .R. F. Hai lier Lawrence .L. F. \Vliier Whitson .Center.Sheard Daniel .It. O. Atwood Timberman .L. G. Doiilbeo Goals from field?Johnson (4), "Whitson (5), Daniel (2), Timberman. Barker (3), Weiler (4). Sheard. Atwood, ' Donibee. Go-Is from foul?Whitson (5). Barker. Weller (2), Sheard (3). Substitutions? Whlttem?rc for Donibee, Cross for Law? rence. Time of halves?20 minutes. Kef eree?Tom Thorpe, Columbia. 9 -? Clothier Will Captain Sportsmenr s^ Ice Team PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 7.?William J. Clothier, th?. well-known tennis player and maater of hounds of tho Pickering Valle? Hunt will be seen in another role this winter at the Phila? delphia Ice Skating Palace. Clothier has entered his Pickering Hunt team in the City Hockey League, and will captain and play point for his team. The Pickering Hunt team will have several very well-known Philadelphia sportsmen'in its ranks. Mort and Dan Newhall, both well known in cricket club circles, are fast hockey players. i i i? i, i - ?? Navy Five Easv Winner ANNAPOLIS, Feb. 7.?The basketball team of Camp Humphreys, with such old army stars as Vidal, Brittan and Shrade, did not give the Naval Acad >my much trouble this afternoon. The icore was ?to 0. The half ended 17 to 3, and in th? second tho visitors were l?omd only flow? *?*-__ MdJOfZ HEP3ERT HUGHES'/9 GrllLrUCH GlR, A WIRE UfllREP FOX TERRIER. THAT SHONE AT TVE. 19?9 WZSriri/Mntg SHOW '?r %gy c7 GRANJLANP RICE (Copyright, 1920, New York Tribune Inc.) "The trouble with most golfers," re- ! marked a cagey old Scotch professional i tbo other day, "is that the bigger the match, the more important it. seems to j bo, the harder they try and the harder ; they hit at the ball." "This is a human trait," he con tinued, "but, of course, it should be the ' other way. Did you ever watch Chick ? Evans closely in a championship ! match, especially in the open cham? pionship? If you have, you will notice that instead, of extending his swing he shortens it to on ?y a three-quarter stroke. Chick is an old campaigner. He knows in any medal round that di? rection is worth more than distance without direction, and he goes hack to safety first. You never sec him slug-J ging- at the ball in one of those big matches. He is out there swinging easily and naturally, with his full swing cut down and held under better ? control, ft would he a great thing if ? all golfers watched this point moro ; closely." Under Pressure The Old Timer was precisely correct. We watched Chick Evans start his first round at Brae-Burn last .June. We had not seen him play since the pre-war days' at Merion in 1916. . It was our impression that he had ? shortened his stroke to a three-quarter swing. It was certainly not the full : swing of 1916. There was no sign of pressing. Yet he got all the distance I that he needed and continued to hold ; the middle of the course, in his first thirty-six holes he was not in the rough ; and he had no wild shot to a sand trap,! right oi* left. At the end of the first thirty-six \ holes he was the only golfer in the big field who did not have a 6 in his card nothing worse than 5's. If his extreme steadiness from tee to green had been followed by sound putting he would have been well in front. There were others outdriving him, but he was not out there to win any driving contest. He was out there to tie "r best par by keeping down the | middle. . The Sane Way There are few wiser campaigners ; than Frank Hoyt, of the Engineers' Ciub. The veteran has been at the old game through enough years to know. He is one of the few who have profited to the limit by experience. If you will watch him in any tourna-1 ment or in any hard match you will ' observe this feature of his play: For the first four or five holes *he swings the club easily, making no ef? fort to get distance. He is content to ; merely clear the rough. But as he : warms up to his work and gets going he begins to hit a trifle harder, hole by hole, until when the time arrives to extend his swing he is getting from twenty-five to forty yards more than ; he did at the start. Long experience has taught him that the start of a hard '? round is no time to begin pressing; that it is a much easier matter to take a I lusty swing after the third or fourth : hole has been played than it is from | the first tee, where most golfers are a ! trifle self-conscious and muscularly restricted. Yet the average golfer makes a wild attempt to hit that first one ? mile, ( with the result that if you stand by any first tee in a big tournament you i will see the big majority of tee shots ! missed. The Other Side At Oakmont last August we watched Bobby Jones in both practice and play. 1 In practice he was hitting every drive; down the n iddle. But when it came to match play he was a bit erratic off the tee through most of the tourna-1 ment. He was getting tremendous dis- . tances, but not nearly as straight as , we have seen him before. We asked .Stuart Maiden, his old; and first instructor, what the trouble was. "Simple enough," said Maiden. "In ! practice he is hitting every ball per- j fectly straight down the middle. But in practice he is* swinging easily, keep ?ng hi.s natura! swing. In his matches1 he is trying to get just, a trifle more i distance, lie is hitting just a little1 harder than lie should and the result! is uncertain direction. It is the j natural tendency of a seventeen-year old boy to k?:ock the cover off. 1 have I told him where the fault is, but it is! something that only more experience can prove to him. If he would stick to his easy, natural swing, which has a lot of natural power, he would not only be straight down the middle, but as far as any.man here." Concerning the Duffer This goes for the dufter, as well as the stir. ?le has a mutch on which he is extremely desirous of winning. With this worthy purpose in view, he steps up and opens tire with the Giant Swing at the first tee. He is going to win the entire match at the first hole. And, taking this mighty wallop, he is deeply annoyed to find that he has smeared the ball. If he would only step up and swing easily at the start, letting the club do a big part of the work as he keeps his body out of the swing in a simple ef? fort, he would be astonished to see how much better results he obtains. But the more he wants to win the harder lie swings, when conditions > should he exactly reversed. Later on, after he has got away two or three good drives and his con? fidence is better established, he can fnsert more power and possibly get aviy with it. But he will rarely get a ay with it from the crest of the firs ; tee. There is a slogan of the game known j as "Do!:'t press." Tihs slogan cer? tainly belongs to the first three or four holes, whether it be for an Evans or | for a 20-handicap man. There may be j times during a round to knock the cover off, but they do not belong at the start of any match. The only sane idea is to give yourself a chance to get going with an easy, steady swing until your golfing system is thoroughly warmed up, with all the kinks removed. Then if you desire to peel the epider? mis from the indented pellet you will have a better chance to achieve re? sults?although Chick Evans main? tained that same three-quarter swing all through the open championship. Xavier? Win in Overtime Xavier High School defeated Ca? thedral Prep in an extra period basket? ball game on Chelsea Court yesterday. The final score was 35 to 27. At the end of the regulation two halves the fives were tied at 27 points. Xavier tallied eight points in the additional five minutes. ?? . i. i. Blair Leads by Point TRENTON, N. J? >eb. 7.?Blair Academy downed Lawrenceville ut basketball this afternoon on the lat- I ter's floor by a score of 24 to 23. The i game was decided by a Blair basket ten seconds before tha whistle. ^^^JOHN G. BATE'S* -""^^ 3WRHEY'S BEGOI?R4 'LY INiPORTEP IRISH TERRIER. Chaee's Brilliant Swimming Brings Title to Berkeley From a Special Correspondent PRINCETON, N. .J? Feb. 7. -Paul Chace, of Berkeley Irving School, won the point trophy in the Princeton inter-scholastic swimming meet this afternoon by one of the most brilliant scries of aquatic performances ever seen in Brokaw pool. This slim water? man, the only representative of his school at the meet, defeated the best prep school swimmers of the East in the 100 and the furlong and then swam a dead heat for first in the 50, piling up a total of 14 points, one more than the ?core of the Poly Prep j tean of Brooklyn, which finished j secona. Chace had an easy time with tho ]00, winning easily from Genthner, of Polv, in 60 seconds. Half an hour) later he led Hall, of Dewitt Clinton, ? to the finishing board in the excellent time of 2:29 1-5. Genthner, of Poly, | came from behind in the final length of the 50 in a whirlwind finish and broke Chace's string of victories by making the race a dead heat, but, it was too late to affect the final score. Lawrenceville's relay team took this event in handy fashion from the Poly Prep swimmers, who just nosed out Princeton Prep for the place. Law? renceville's relay 'victory combined with a third and two fourths gave the Rfid and Black third place. The summary: Berkeley Irving, 14; Poly Prep, 13; Lawrenceville, 12; Girard College, 8; Mar- i quand School (Brooklyn). 7; Mercersburg, 6; Rutgers Prep, 6; Princton Prep, 1; Blair Academy, 3; De Witt Clinton, 3. 50-yard swim?tie for first between Genthner, Holy Prop and Chace, Berkeley Irving; Gherpheido, Mercersburg, third. Walsh, Lawrencevlile, fourth. Time, 0:2?. 100-yard swim?Chace, Berkeley Irving, first; Genthner, Poly Prep, second; Har? mon, Blair Academy, third; Crowhover, Girard College, fourth. Time, 0:?0. 220-yard swim?Chace, Berkeley Irving, first; Hall, De Witt Clinton, second; Crown over, Girard College third; Harmon, Blair Academy, fourth. Time, 2:39 1-6. . Blunge?Hann, Rutgers Prep, lir.st; Tray lor, Mercersburg, second; Hazel ton, Law? rencevlile, third; McCreery, Lawrencevlile, fourth. Distance, 85 ieet :t inches. Dive?Galbreath, Marquand School, first; Boyle. Girard Collego, second; McAllister, Girard College, third; Anderson, Mercers? burg, fourth. Points of winner, 95.4. Relay race (200 yards)?Lawronceville, first; Poly Prep, second; Princeton Prep, third; Marquand School, fourth. Time, 1:62 3-5. Army to Tackle Navy On Court for First Time WEST POINT, N. Y., Feb. 7.?Basket? ball got a boost at the military academy to-day when it was officially announced that the Army would meet the Navy here on Saturday, February 21. It is the first time in the history of athletics at West Point and Annapolis that per? mission has been granted the cadets and middies to meet on the basketball court. The game will feature a holiday week? end at the military academy, and the result will be watched by service peo? ple wherever the Army and Navy men are stationed. ? Williams Sports Now Moving to Cole Field WILLIAMSTOWN, Feb. 7. ? Cole Field takes a more important part as the scene of Williams College sports this year, a new hockey rink having been installed to serve for the home games of the Purple skaters. ' In pre? vious years the old" rink on Weston Field has been used. Cole Field is also devoted to soccer football and intramural football. Three new diamonds were built there last spring in accordance with the plan in? troduced by Coach Ira Thomas to pro? vide facilities for additional Williams meixto take up baseball. Students to Compete for Bucknell Managerships LEWISBURG, Pa., Feb. 7.?To raise the standard of Bucknell University's athletic code, a new constitution has been adopted by the undergraduate athletic association. It was prepared and first approved by the committee governing the institution's sports. The outstanding change and im? provement of the revised constitution is the provision for competitive selec? tion of student managers of athletic teams. Under the new system actual work and individual ability are the fae? t?n determining the s?lection. Winners of Bouts In 1908 Olympics Still Champions PARIS, Feb. 7.?Amateur boxing was discussed by the International Boxing Congress at its ?session last night. Representation in the International Federation of Amateur Boxing was taken up. It was decided that Great Britain, France and the United States will have three votes each, and Belgium, Australia, Italy, Switzerland, Den? mark, Holland, Norway, Sweden, Argen? tina and Brazil will each have one vote. The amateur boxing champions of the world, it was decided, are the winners of the 1908 Olympics, who will hold their titles until the next Olympic games at Antwerp this summer. Resolutions with regard to the box? ing competitions at the Olympic games were adopted. They provide that the championships be limited to four days, and that each nation be permitted to have two representatives in each class. The leneth of the contests was discussed, but no decision was reached. All the delegates were in favor of two rounds of three minutes and one round of four minutes, but differences were expressed regarding decisions, The British representatives favored a supplementary round if the fights arc equal at the end of the third. Separates to Face Italian Five in First League Game The Veronica Separates and the Ital? ian Catholic Club, two of the strongest basketball teams of the lower section of the city, will meet in one of the initial games of the Greater New York Basket? ball Association at the 9th Regiment Armory on Lincoln's Birthday afternoon The new organization has been formed to make popular the game of basketball in the ormories of the city. For the opening game in the Fourteenth Street drill hall the 9th Coast Defense Band will furnis hthe music. Royal Canadians Issue ? * 'D?fi ' ' for Manhasset Cup Indian Harbor Yacht Club to Defend Trophy in Series on Long Island Sound Although the race for the America's I Cup will be the all important feature of the yachting season of 1920, the contest for the "blue ribbon of the sea" is not the only international I match that has been arranged by ' American yachtsmen. Second in im i portance is a race for the r.Ianhasset ? Bay Challenge Cup, now held by the ! Indian Harbor Yacht Club. The | trophy is for yachts that measure | into Class P. The last race for the \ trophy ended in "some words" being \ passed between New York and Boston ? sailors. The Royal Canadian Yacht Club is the present challenger. The Indian Harbor Yacht Club will be the de? fender and the series will be sailed on Long Island Sound. Undoubtedly, several "down East" clubs Will send representatives to the staring line, ?"a Class P is exceedingly popular on Massachusetts Bay. Of course, the more important Long Island Sound clubs also will go after the cup. The defense of the Manhasset Bay Cup is not the only thing that is in? teresting the Greenwich tars. At a recent meeting, the organization de? cided to have a fling at the William H. Childs trophy for sloops of Class R. This prize was won in 1914 by Lawrence F. Percival's Class It. I sloop Sally XII. Th? yacht repre | sented the Corinthian Yacht Club of Marblehead. As yet, no foreign club I has asked about the Childs Cup race, Still there is a third international contest on the yachting horizon. It i? for motor boats. The American Power Boat Association has chal? lenged the Royal Motor Yacht Club for a series of races for the Harms worth trophy. The prize is foi motor boats what ? the America's Cup is for sailing yachts. As the cup is held in England, the race will be held on the other side of the Atlantic. In addition to the international con tests, there will be the usual racinj season ground New York. The build ing of new yachts will make the year'i racing the most interesting since 1914 The new Victory class will be th< feature division of the season, al though a Herroshoff-designed S c?as; ' promises to furnish good sport. Among the larger boats, the first t< I be launched is a new racing schoonei i for Carl Tucker, New York Yacht Club ! The boat was recently launched a Bristol. She is of the same size a: i Vice-Commodore Harold Vanderbilt': Vagrant and the Marietta, owned by J Fred Brown, of Boston. Captain Fran Miller, who raced Robert E. Tod's bi| Ki/toura, will have charge of the ne*< Tucker schooner. Little of interest has happened il the America's Cup situation during t.h last week. The New York Yacht Clul is still keeping up. its silence regard ; ing the race. There has been consid ernble speculation regarding- time al j lowance. Although it is only guess work, there is a belief that the Sham reck IV will have to give either th< Resolute or the Vanitie almost eigh minutes over a thirty-mile course. The size of the allowance is worry ing the challenger. Every move mad' by Sir Thomas Lipton has been alonj lines that would cut down this allqw ar.ee. The clipping off of the keel am the cutting down of the rig on th Shamrock all mean that Nicholson, de signer of the challenger, is willing i sacrifie speed, providing it cuts down Two Cochran Boats Figure in Cup Race IF VANITIE should happen to be " chosen as the defender of the America'? Cap, and now that she Is being handled by Rear Commodore Nichols many believe she will be the defending craft, there will be an interesting side light to the raee, Vanltie was bifllt by Alexander Smith Cochran and "loaned" to the New York Yacht Club. Sir Thome? i Lipton's new steam yacht is the Warrior, which was last owned by Alexander Smith Cochran. It looks as though yachts once owned by Mr. Cochran are going to be ex? ceedingly prominent in the next ! race for the America's Cup. Warrtor is a Watson-designed yacht. She was built in Scotland i in 1904 for F. W. Vanderbilt. She was recently purchased by Sir Thomas, who sent her to the other side last December to be refitted. | The Warrior will return in the spring as a convoy for Lipton's 23-metre Shamrock. I-.-J the rating of his craft. Time allowance has cut a big figure in keeping the historic trophy on thfe side of the ocean, in more than on* contest the defending yacht has takes time from the English challenger, ana the allowance has been just enough to successfully defend the cup. It lookr as though the same thing were going to happen this year, r Spaniards Oppose Sending Team to Antwerp Classic '' MADRID, Feb. 7.?Great interest in ! the coming Olympic Games is shown by | amateur athletes of this city, and many I prominent Spaniards, including former j Premier Romanones, desire that Spain I be represented by a team. It is believed here thaht Spain will be I able to send good football aggregations I to Antwerp, as the teams of Barcelona, j Bilbao and Madrid have been successful j in playing against French or English ! teams. Some Spanish tennis players are 1 believed to be good enough to make a ? fine showing. A few runners and jump ! ers might be sent to Antwerp. Se?or Romanones and hi3 friends have ? promised to finance a Spanish team, but j there is strong opposition in certain quarters against sending representative! ? of this country to the international | games. Lehigh in Newark Meet BETHLEHEM, Pa., Feb. 7.?Four freshmen and one 9ophomore will compromise the Lehigh entries to take part in the Cerftral High School games at their indoor meet, to he held in Newark, N. J., next Saturday. The men chosen are: Herbert R. Talmage, 70-yard sprint; E. G. Dief fenbach, 70-yard handicap; John C. Markley, 70-yard high hurdles; Charles M. Fancher. 600-yard handi? cap; Lawrence S. Helffrich, 1,500 metre. THOUSANDS of people have fully determined to buy a new car for delivery before the first warm day of spring. Many are doomed to disappoint? ment We are facing the greatest shortage of good automobiles the industry has ever known. And this shortage will be most acute when cars will be ( ,most in demand. Dealers have been unable to accumu? late any stock,of cars for spring delivery. % You will run less chance of dis? appointment if you place your order j for a Studebaker now. The Studebaker Corporation of America, Greater New York Branches: Broadway at 56th Street, Manhattan} 1291 Bedford Are., Brooklyn SERVICE AND REPAIR STATION 219-23 West 77th Street "Just off Broadway" "This is a Studebaker Year.