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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, February 03, 1920, Image 21

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Women Outnumber Men as Exhibitors and Spectators at Annual Show of Pekingese . Club of America
Pekingese Club Show at Plaza Attracts Society
Ui'iiihh .linltfo Favor lmporta,
lions for Supreme Honors
of Fixture.
Aiiu'ricim Bred Give Unusual
strength o Limited and
Puppy Classes.
ii)- riiAMc r. noi.K
w i ii 244 dogj entered, the twelfth '
(miii.iI specialty show of the Pcklngcte
Club of America scored a brilliant sue
, jettorJay at tlic Plaza, It wag
Pugei In the ballroom, which was dec
ci.ifil with Chinese rugs and banner,
mil "" of the cages holcllnic tho dogs
were al-o especially Adorned In honor of
tin- 'h nrH' breed. Tliere was a very
laiRc atiendnnee, especially of women
a u.iteur fanciers, both In tho ufternoon
(. .1 e eiilliR.
The affair was a benefit for the Girl
fvnuts, and members of that conn In
lihaki acted an ushers, programme sell'
rs. sewers and did ull In their power
to ''tarry oi.'" In aid of tho show man
iff.". The Judge was Mm. I'hlllp Jlunloke
oi Wingerworth Hall. Chesterfield,
Iiert" t-iiire. England, who cuma across
f.pc ulty to act In that capacity and to
. i.n the American development In l'e-
.r B'se Mrs. llunloke was very pains-1
la(i e i much so. the hungry thought, j
t. i , ilmcr approarhed with the Judge
M i .i I i lasses behind the schedule, j
! o he painstaking Is a trait that de.
w ("i prai-'e, besides, although I had !
lee i informed that she favorn the parti
e i'..r. ami event proved the hint a true
ni" Mrs. llunloke did very nicely In the
lu'.K i un. and although belated,' every
regular lUds (and there were four of
t'i'iii i n.is Judged by eleven o"cjocl; In
t ,p evening, with a very brief dinner In-term-ssion
Puppy dogs. Mr. Hunloke's first class,
b'nugit no less than nineteen Into the
r 1 1? and they were a very good lot.
It' winrer was Mrs. II. L. Mapee's
V tiw.n.i Kio Winefl a very nice Pcko
p j ion in Mne condition. The novice
c..i- fo, lowed, with the same dog again
tlic wm nor. iltnough there were twenty
flip ! the "ompctition. This puppy Is
t : cm biscuit, with a blaek mask, and
as t . the oest of coat, with ring man-i.e-s.
fiat were better than many of the
o i" dogs displayed.
V I'lnc American I.nt.
The mx American bred classes, di
vided b weight over and under elBht
or six pounds, and also by colors, wer.i
ml well filled and brought out hot com
petition. A dojr that Impressed the
nngiie very much in me over eignt
poinds class was Irs. A. Mrt-'lure Hoi-1
jt ieu iu iiHi vih, Diuufiiiv in iu
e a fiddle and winning like a high
c ass specimen. Later Lo Hal Chi wns
one of the four kept In the rtup for the
f al judgment In winners. In the bls-
uit or gray class the winner was II
Toictas iyo Jen In outstanding fash- 1
i I
Wetworth Rio Wing met several Im
portations In the limit class and won
once mote. In open dogs, red or sable.
Mrs Francis R. Spalding's Nowata TinB
i a. another blBb class Peke but not In
'lie best of bloom, was the winner. The
parti-colored ltvinlon of the open was
apturud by Mr. Edwin Brown Jenks'
u Nowata Swlnley LI Hen, a triumph
that paved his way to the winners' class.
The open class, eieht pounds and under,
marked tlie debut of Mrs. Charles K.
ljigel's British Importation, Shunnle of
Alurbourne, and he won with plenty to
spare. This Is & seven pound specimen,
u r-d sable, and from tlie wealth of coat
fci"s the Impression of greater size. He
.! hurt faced, with rather a. small head,
but he M not a free mevcr when under
'I'm' open class for red or sable went
U Mrs. Michael M. Van Buren's Chang
I'hiu of Sunnyffcld Farm. He lias tons
(( i nut and was tlie best conditioned
Pcke in the luw, barring a, lack of
f'-inge on the earn, and after this vic
tory many thought Chang-Cblo would
repeat the sensational success In the
dinners' class last year.
Judging the Winners.
There was a thrill when the dogs
ere brought In for the winners' class,
wan i settled Into a tenso sJPence of ex
I utlpn when all were sent out except
Mrs Engel'a J?htainte of Alderbourne,
llrs A an Uuren's Cliang-Chlo of Sunny
fld Farms. Mrs. Halley's To Hal Chi
ul Mrs. Jenks's Nowata Swlnley LI
l.K-n The four were placed on i dais,
i.d Mrs. Hunlake gave a tliorough in-tv-tion
to each of the aspirants.
The British expert seemed to be un
tie idoj as to Sbunole and Nowata, but
ne other two were evidently out of It.
Mie l.td the pair she favored walked as
final test, Mrs, Engle leading Shunnle,
lui h balked In action &nd did not ebow
'ttractnely, wjille Mrs. Jenks had a
mover In Nowata. Tills w the
auprcme test, and Mrs. llunloke ordered
the steward, Fred Harries, to hand the
oveted ribbon to tho partl-colored and
res-en to Shunnle.
in lie blteb cUs&ea the Vsoklbourne
Kennels of E. G. .Snow, Jr., had a series
rtenlon Sing.
In the late nilit Judging Mrs. Hanlako
ardd the trophy for tlie bt at the
how to the partl-color Nowata Swlnley
Li Lien, with Daphne of Aahcnoft re
ttr.e. Women Out In Force.
There was a large representation of
te'y women who favor the Chines
breed but ion were enr and far be
taeen In die day or evening those at
he rlna-slde nrnAA Mm Vrrdrrieit
Wey Mi. Frank T. Clarke, Mrs. Ches-
'r W Clianln. Harr,vT..P.le.r. Mrs. A.!
V Hunter, Mlsa M. K. Warren, Mr. and
Irs 'ii;iirgi. Orecr, tlie former president
the American Kpwilel Club; Jlrg.
iHarl. rjifturd West, Jr.. of Westbury.
Mrs i tinton Irwin Martin, Miea Caroline
'l.ipp n Miss rlara Q. Lowther, Mr.
'no Mrs Michael M. Van Beuiyh, Mrs.
''aimer i'ampbell, MiM Isabel K. Ben
1" Mrs. Arthur J, Koehler, Mrs. Ed
v in Brown Jenke. Mrs, Francis Q. Lloyd.
r ar. l Mr3 II. I,. Mapes. 'Mr. and Mrs.
Iwa-f.i Wooley of Lonif Branch. Miss
ilaiie Ali. e Stovell of Philadelphia, Mrs.
iliiam Shepherd. Mrs. A. McCluro Hal
Mrs F. V. Jlathls, Mrs. Onus M.
Jarason of Bound Ursok, Dr. Mary H.
tnn. who brought some of the earliest
aingew. to this city from China: Mrs.
Alfred J. Chatlllon, Mra C. V. de la
Ton l'.jeno of New Roclulhj and Mrs.
Baxter of Great Ntck.
The Awards.
r-e dogs, tx months and under nln
L ,". .7Wo b" rnwleh Johnnla
i L" ' MP'': second. Whlt
r,! h" "'"g. am ownr; third, Wang
i ' .f Mjdford, Mrt. Charles 1. Wen,
f -rr dogi, nln months and not ex-
I;.. . .. ytuT cmwon by I.o-San
sj -. esses which culminated In taking pounds Won by Toodles of IUI harm,
winners and reserve with two Urltlsh-, Miss Maris A. Ptovell; ond-. A""',?"
bred Peke,. Daphne of Ashcrqft and Chun soj . Mra :. nE
'rlenUtm Wine- I "
, K'"nWlln Hrlrga; second, Pao meet University of Washington at Scat
Ve'."Vtd In'Efr: third, Dick .e on November 27 In the first Inter
dV'V 'l-wfna h? wwtaorth Kb. 1 wctlonal football came ever played by a
nis". Mrs. il l. Mayia; second, Maektys; Often team.
Kwei-tl II. (on left)
Fai-tu of Alderbourne.
At-a-Hov, Mr 11. Maikay. third. Nowata
Tal Ku-k". Mrs. M. K. Uarliy.
Anirli'an lirml iloffp. elRht poumli ami
um1ir W'un liv Nowata t'him II. Mrs
M. E. Harb . focon.l. 'uniSun of ''lam.ir
1". the Minn Iwiirr; third, i'au WunK.
ICdnard II. HunMuiry
American urea nop, ovr eicni pnnmj
won ay i.q jiai i ni. Mrs a. .mci iur 1111
ley : second. Noivata Tluk'-fa. Mri Franci
It. .Spuldlrgl third, I.I fliang of .Marlin.ir.
Mr. Cllnl.m Irwin Jlnrtja.
American brM dnge, not exceeding i
pounds Won by FliiKi. T. Ulcks-on Smith
eecond. Nowata Tao Tin, )lr. it. II
IIarb: tliirj. Whe Clung K', ilrs. II
American bred dog', re.l or sable- Won
by l.o Hl Chi. Jlre. A. MeC.ur Hall." .
cecond. Xowtta Tlng-fa. Mrs FrnncU
ltihei: Sl""!?W ' L'L,ni"r ott' U
American bred doc, bl.cu't or Urlnd.e
Won by lyo Jen, il. Takt; wcoucl, (ireen
lh-I.one-U-e. ilr. K V Mmlis-. thirl
DalUys Yankee lipy, 11 V.- U...011
American bred do'.-. i other color
Won by Whltworth Klo Wing. Mr II U
Mapes. secocdt Boogies er MerUale. Mr.
V. C McAllister. thlM: Peking Kwung
lliu. Dr. II M r.uton
Umlt rinr. or eiKhl inun.i--W.
Sun.rSu of Clnmarlort, ::i" !lli'
ther- con'l. Al-C-e Wennl Tsui. Mr
liooJuon' third. 1'au Wong, Edward II.
OfKll. Dogs. Ited or fable tt on b ,
Chng-Chlo of Punnytletds Karm. Mrf M
M. Van Beurn: second. Champion Chun
Chang of Alderbourne, Yanklbourne Ken- .
neltj third. Ashtnii More Young Tetidwu. I
Mri. Howtll Woolley , ,
Open, Dogs, Uleu!t or C.ray ltrlndle 1
Won gy Nanking Weoti Sun of I.lonrud,
Mrs. Clinton Irwin .Manin; feconu. vuuu
Ti of Alderbourne. Mrt. Howell Woulley;
third. Iyo Jen, M Taketa.
Open. Dors, liiarK or isiacK aim iu
Won bv I.t Chang of Morlmar. Mra. tllnton
Irwin Martin, i-econrt. The mark Knlgnt.
Mini Helen I. Canel; third. Nlg-See. Mlu
Marlnrle Malr
Uyen, Dogs, I'artl-Co'.or Won by Cham- ,
plon Nowata Swlnley IJ. Mra. Kdwln .
Hro-n Jenks; second. Champion Wee Chu .
of Hydegree, Clenna Urav Huether. third.
Nowata At-Oeo Coble, Mra. F. C Mc- .
Ahlster. . 1
Open Dog. S Poondf and t'nder Won
by fhunnle of Alderbourne. Mrs. Charles
K. Kngel, serood, I'h Kow Ku-hrk of ;
Reraenham. Th Kovr KenntU. third,
Wong-Tt of Merldale. Miss Eleanor Mc-
iin' rnr Over S founds Won by I
Champion Nowata Sw.uljy LI. Mrs. KJ vIn I
Brown jeniu: seconu, nuu-i
boume. Mra. IIOKeli Woolley; third, Nowata
Ting Fa, Mra. FraneU K. Spalding.
tjpen. Dogs. Not Exceeding IS Pounds
Won by Tchlp of Arcady. tli M!t Low
ther: second. Ftngl. T. Dickson Smith;
third. Wee Chung Kee. Mrs. H. Altshut.
' n... in. Welrht and Any Color
Won by Champion Nowata Swlnley U IJen, ,
Mrs. Edwin urown jena. ;.,
land Ave Chu-U the Miss" Lowther;thlrd.
Champion Wes Chu of Hydegree, Glenna
GrwinneUresciaamplon Nowata Sln!ey LI
Lien, Mrs. Edwin Urown Jeoks, rewve.
winnera Shunnle of Alderbourne. Mrs.
Charles E. Engl.
PunDi- bitches, six months and under
nine months old Won by Chla of Sunny
field. Farm. Mrs. M. M. Van Ueuren sec
ond. Glen Iris Dal-Due, ttlen Iris; third.
Sutherland Ave Yin of Ilosemar, Itoie-
ra"JlBbiVcneVon Hr nagatell- Mis,
Doodtls. Mrs. Thomas Hastings; 'ccond.
Chl of Sunnyfleld. Farm. Mrs. M 41.
Van Buren, third. Chea Che. lrs. H A.
"American bred bitches, eight pound,
and under-Won by Hoodies of Mil Farm
Mrs. George II. flower; second. Sunlight of
LlVnrud ilr Charleji G. West. Jr.. third.
Sine Koo. Mrs. F. V. Mathla.
C.,inn bred bitches, over eight
. i 1' hiirhe. not excctdlni; six
oounds Won by Nowata Wl Jen, Mra. M
B Jlarby; iond. Taku of auntiyfleld.
Farm. Mri. M. M. Van Beuren: third. Bo
Peeo. Lladnek Kennels.
Limit Bitches, 6 Founds and J-'ndr
Wo, by Jloth of Alderbourne. Yanklbourne
ir.pTnels- second. Uood es of MI'l Farm,
ft" George T Bower; third, Blng Koo.
MUnU l)'lt"h. Over 8 Pounds Won by
Lady Bettle of Monkey Town, Mrs. Chester
W Chapln; second. Fairfax Fat Tie of
XdertournV. LUdwk Kennels; third. Had
Chin! Mrs. Palmer Campbell.
C ren Bitches. Bed or Sable Won by
na Nowata Chin Chu, Mrs Arthur lllne;
third. Alcella Mu-3Un. Hss Iris de la
r.l.oiron Sing. Yanklbourne Kenneia; sec
ond, -f.
third, Alcellaj
Torre Bueno.
Ooen Bltcliei
third, Alcellaj
Torre Bueno. T ,,.
Open JJllcnea, niremi , ""j "V "01.1.
hv Aahten More Wennan of Miir-
Won by Ashjen
ilih- second. Ola CJIa of Arden, Mrs
ChesteV W Chapln; third. Faralin. Nu
Ch7 Mrs Herbert Valentin. Falk.
C 0n BllehVs. Black or Black and Tan
Won by Hscl Chi Cliln. Mrs. Palmer
Campb'll: sond. Midnight. Mrs. H, A
Baxter; third, Melrah Daphnee, Mrs. W
Open Bitches, rartl-eolor W'on by Ash
ton More Tottena of Shir-Leigh. Jlrs.
Charles E. Eogel; second, Sutherland Ave
Yin of Rosemary. Rosemary Kennels.
''JUL' 01.Z. Pound, and Under Won
by Nowata tKln Chu, Mrs. Arthur Hlne
second. Sau-Cee-Chl. MIm Magrueret
QOpinnBitchMi not Exceeding n Toun..!
Won by Bagatelle.Mrs. Thomas Hast
ings: second. Gla Gla of Adrlen. Mrs I
Chester Chapln: third. Farallne Chu, Mrs. ,
Herbert Valentine Falk. I
Ooen BltchM and Weleht and an Color
Won br Bagatalle FX, Mrs. Thomas 1
Hastings; aaeond. Farallns Nu Chu. Aire.
Herbert Valentine Falk; third. Pow.Ile.j
Winners Ditches Daphnee of Asheroft,
Taaklbourne Kennels. neserre winners,
Ulenlyon Slngsame owner.
Hanovm, N. H. Feb. 2. Dartmouth's
1920 eleven will cross the) continent at
the close of the next football senson to
Mrs. B. Mackay
Court Tennis Hacqiiets Cham
pion in Draw for Na
tional Tourney.
Thirty-two of the leading exponent of
squash tennis in this country are named
In the draw for the national champion
ship tournament, which was made last
night at the Vale Club. The competition
will be started on Saturday afternoon at
the Columbia University Club.
Conspicuous amoni; the aspirants for
the t tlo are' John W. Appel and Krlc S.
Wlnstou of the Harvard Club ahd Jay
Oould of Columbia. Mr. App"l won the
tournament last year, when there really
was no title nt stake. The title bolder
of record Is F. Van S. Hyde of the Har
"vard Club. Mr. Winston is a one time
Interest attaches to the entry of Mr.
Gould chiefly because his play Ir. the
tournament will njark bin attempt to ac
quire a. third national championship in
.is many sports. He already Is the na
tional court tennis champion, and with
Joseph V. Wear he won the national
racquets doubles laurels at Philadelphia
last Saturday. The draw follows:
National ChamplontJilp Preliminary
round K. O. Coburn. Harvard, vs. It. 1
Fink. Englewood Field Club; I. H Cornell.
Columbia, vs. II. 1). Hirvey, Princeton.
JriTtl Bound Allen Corey. Yale. vs. win
ner of Coburn-FInk match; J. Walker SI,
Yale. vs. W P. Sanger, Harvard;. L. I.
Grlnnell, Harvard, vs. E. S Winston, Har
vard; H. I). Bulkloy, Columbia, vs. II. It.
Missel), Princeton: Anderson Dana, Har
vard, vs." J. Hoyt, Princeton; C. J. Magulre,
Harvard, vs. Harold Tobey. Princeton; Otis
L Guernsey. Yale, vs. C M. Bull, Squash
Club; S. Walnwrlaht. Yale. vs. V.. C. Olds,
Princeton: Boyal E. T. .Biggs. Squash Club,
vs. K. Bulklty. Columbia; Augusts Cordlsr,
Yale. vs. (1. M. Bushmore. Harvard; P. II
Johnson. Yale, vs. P. M. Morrison, Har
vard; H. W. Carhart, Yale, vs F. S.
Keeler. Columbia: F W. Chambers. Co
lumbia, vs. W. II. Va'nder Poel. Squash
Club; L. riatt, Yale. vs. B. K "Wlgham.
Columbia: Jay Gould, Columbia, vs. W.
Adam.. Jr., Yale; J W. Appel, Harvard;
vs. winner of Cornell-Harvey match.
Wins Spirited Game From
Cutler by Score of 29 to 22.
Berkeley-Irving School's basketball
team yesterday defeated the Cutler
School quintet. 2J to 22, on Cutler
C.linnl'd fAiirf TliO tnftlniT t.nin nilf.
played tho Klfjhty-thlrd street boys In
tne openinir penoei, out eu 10 piixes in
the flnnl half. Cutler was only able to
score three points In tho last half of tho
contest. The first half ended 19 to 14 In
favor of Cutler. Raymopid Maurice, who
plnyed centre for thn winning team,
bagged nine field goals.
In a preliminary gamo the Tterkelcy
Irvlng second team defeated the Cutler
School second team is to s. une nrsi
team line-up:
Berkeley-Irving f:). Cutler, CD.
Child. nigh: forward Ilrawner
e'ulrer Left forward Chare
Maurice Centre Mackelvie
Jardlns Right guard. . .Miishenhelm
Fish Left auard Sllllnan
Field goils Berk.Mey-lrvlna-, Chllds. Cul
ver, Maurice Vi), Fish; CuUer, Brawner
M), Chare. Oonls from foil Fish (5),
Brawr.cr (1). Keferrr Mr. Barnlhow,
Berkelty-Irvtng. Time of halves IS mln
: utei.
with Atta Boy.
Harvard Man Will Play Yale
Graduate for National
Class II Title.
It will be IlarraVcl against Yale In
the final for the national Class H cham
pionship In squash tennis at 'tho Talo
Club to-morrow evening at 5 o'clock. The
traditional alignment In Intercollegiate
sport was brought up nrraln yesterday J
when In tho semi-finals of the annual
competition the winners were Alexander
H. Tomes of the Harvard Club and
William Adams, Jr., of the Yale Club.
Both of the semi-finals were scheduled
to be the best three out of five, but each
went only four games and developed :i
contest fairly worthy of the laurels at
stake. In both matches there was a
wlndup that produced enough fireworks
to make the spectators forget about
previous shortcomings of the tussels.
Mr. Tomes Is of the steady going, heady
arils of the Harvard Club, tit 013,
135. IS 7, IS 13. Mr. Adams elimi
nated Stuyvcs.int Walnw right of the
Yale Club at 137. 137, X 13, 13 it.
It will be noted that Mr. Richards scored
a love ganio against Mr. Tomes a feat
which In championship competition Is al
most as rare as the well known dodo
bird, particularly with the ultimate win
ner playing the role of the victim.
Mr. Tomes Is of the stead fjolng. heady
typo, which depends on placemunts and
a change of pace rather than sheer
power. He is deliberate and n close fol
lower of the stylo of William Ganley,
the Harvard Club professional. Mr.
Richards likes to slam the ball, and ho
certainly gave It n terrific beating; yes
terday. Mr. Rlchardi got going- great
guns and bad Mr. Tomes on the run.
and In u remarkably short time plied up
the fifteen points needed to score the
opening game.
The gallery gasped. It hardly was
preparee! for anything like that. But
Mr. Tomes was not to be fooled for long
by mere speed. He began to play his
gamo In the second and soon had bis
man running around in circles. Mr.
Richards rallied In the fourth game and
It looked as If he would even matters,
for ho earned a lead of 11 4, but Mr.
Tomes replied with a counter rally that
carried him to the front and won him
the game and the match.
The match betwen Mr. Adams and"!
Mr. walnwrignt was nn old fashioned
slugging matcli If the term may be ap
plied to squash. They pounded the ball
with such vigor that they broke fivo
balls during the match. Mr. Adams got
away fully warmed to his task and ran
o,T the first two games with a show of
splendid squash. In the third game Ids
power waned and Mr. "Walnwrignt be-
ftnn to nick them off the corners. Tho
bTMV0 Ada'car lma1?
but Mr. Adams came back with bis.
second wind and the match was over.
The summaries:
National ."ouarh Tennis Association,
Clat II Championship Tournament ejeml-
linal round. A. II. Tomes. Harvard Club,
defeated .1. A. Bichards, Harvard Club,
?. llSJrW:Cl-JL .i..'"-",,
Jr., Yale Club, defeated 8. Wslnwrlsot.
Yal Club. 15 J7, I IS, Jl It,
Defeat of Miss Phyllis Walsh
of Philadelphia an Early
Influenza Ifcsponsiblo for
31any Dofaulis in Hcfffhts
Casino Tourney.
In the defeat of Miss Thy'tlb" Wnlali,
one of the strongest players In the rhtl
idelphla district, an early unset was
furnished vstrkiy In tho annual Invi
tation tennis tournament of tho Heights
Ciihluo, In Brooklyn. Doddedly off
stroke, Miss Wulsh. after taklna a de
fault in the flrsl round, was outplayed
by Miss Jessie Oott. of the West Slda
Tennis Club, who has nmu' beeu rated
iunoiig the lending rucjutt wlelders of
the metropolitan Wtlon. The caao with
which Miss Oott (icTomullfhetl tilo defeat
Of the Philadelphia woman made the re
sult doubly nuvirlslng, for the t-core
elided 6-, C 1.
Itawplie the- fact that MIsh Walsh
practically lwat herself on errors. Miss
(liitt ilesi rved great credit for a steady,
well-bal.weed game. In which u strong
defence stood out as tho leading factor.
She has undoubtedly lmprovnd consul
rrttbly since last season, when she rarely
tidvuluvd beyond Jlio first or second
rounds of tlie loading tournaments. She
still plays almost entirely from bad;
ci-iirt, but her forehand return Is a much
more finished stioke than It was durln;
tlie outdoor i.itmpalgn. liom a soft ic
tiirn that mom neaily resembled a low
lob than a drive, her stroko has devel
oped l.i tu n swift cross court shot of
average snap. Tlie change has not
affected her control In any way. as Miss
Walsh can attest.
(rttlnx Kvvrythlnc Hack.
Miss (iott. both In her first round
match n3al11.1t Miss lngo Hartman and
In the second round against Mhw "Walsh,
was pcttlne even thing; back sitfely
across tho not. She covered- a lot of
gtound In deep court and tiseil gnud
juilgment as to speed In stroking the
ball. Both her opponents very oblig
ingly drove Into the not or out of bounds
1 with great fiiMuem-y, and that made
Miss (Jott's task all the easier. AHrx
Walsh appoai ed to bo trying too hard.
She a as concentrating her efforts on re
turning tho bull low und swift, but the
sphere dropped too low and Into the net.
All In ull Miss tlott performed remark
ably well for u player that has not
been figured as a contender. She w;is the
only one to win two niulciius during: the
day and she earned a total of 21 games
to S for Iter opponents.
Influenza and kindred ailments played
havoc with the tournament on opening
day. Ten tit-faults had to be rhaikeil up
iigulnt. entrants, Wiio were too sick to
keep their appointments, and soma of
them were players who had boeu count
eal on for seme of tne best tennis of
the week. Mrs, Gilbert Harvey of Phila
delphia, who for years has been, the
highest ranking player In her dlstlctJ
1 was uiiwi-r tne aoiientces, ana so was
I Mios Mollle Thayer, the Philadelphia
... . 1
title holder of last season, uthers wno
defaulted were Miss llertrude Delia
Torre, Mrs". Situ ant Raymond, Mies
Helen Alexander and Mrs. David C.
Mills. Miss ICIeanor Goss, second in
national rank and regarded as a cer-
' tain finalist, was another who was not ;
feeling fit. She too would have been j
defaulted but for the fact that those j
she was drawn against In tho drst and
second rounds were? not on hand to
play. Without making; a strolio Miss
(Jans therefore advancRel to the third. I
round oC the tournament, and she has j
two days time In which to recuperate.;
for her third round match. j
Mr. Mnllory "Wins Easily.
Notwlthstandltl- the defaults there'
was enough good tennis during the day
to keen the gnllnry Interested. Mn.
Franklin I. 41. Mallory, four time winner
of tho tournament, und the logical
choice for the Invitation cup because of
her recent victory over Miss Gass,
played a first round match against Miss
Adel Crugln and dropped only one f
tame out of thirteen In winning. Al
though Miss Cragin was not strong
enough to make the score clone she ex
tended the erstwhile national champion
frequently In tho rallies and really
made the affair more Interesting than
tho score Indicates.
The summaries):
Helen! Canlno Women's InvltAttnn Tnnr
nament First round Mrs. Satnul F. War- I
Ina defeated Mrs. K. C. Sohst, 15 t, 62;
MUa Phyllis Walah uun from Miss Ger
trude Delia Torrn by default: Miss Jessie
Oott defeated Miss lngo Hsrtinan, ;,
J; Mrs. Albert Humphries won from
Mrs. M D. Straff In by default: Mra. Theo.
doro Casnebeur won from Mrs. Davlil C.
Mlllo by default. .Mrs. Franklin I. Mallory
defeated Miss Allele. Craglu. 6-r-0, C 1;
Mrs. W U. ITltchanl won from Mrs. E. C
Dubla by default. Mr Deforest Candee
defeated Mrs. Percy Wllbourn. t 3. 0;
Mrs. Bawson Wood defeated Mlsa Caroma
Winn, 4. 8 ; Miss Martha Bayard won
from Mrs. Gilbert Harvay by default: Miss
Helen Alexander won from Mis. Motile.
Thayer by default; MIsa Eleanor does won
'.from Miss Marg.iret Muller by dafault;
Mm Margaret rayior won rrom miss rsnia
beth Holden by default: Miss Killth Figour
ney won from Mrs. Edward W. Bayniond
by default: MIsa Lillian Scharmun de
feated Mr., C e Parsons. 7 5, S I.
Second Hound Miss Jessie Gott defeated
Miss Phyllis Walsh. S 5. 1; Mrs. Al
bert Humphries defeated Mrs. Theodore
Casaebeor, 4 , 6 1, 7 3;. Miss Eleanrfr
Gois won from Miss Helen Alexander by
Officials of tho Grand National Curling
Club ennounced yesterday that the In
ternational match against Canada will
be played at Utica on Lincoln's Birth
day, February 12. Tlie pick for the
American team has not yet been made
known, but it Is certain that mora than
one local player will bo called upon to
defend the American side. On Sunday
afternoon next three rlnk3 from tho
metropolitan district will leave New
York bound for the northern part of the
State on a sort of a tour.
On Monday, February 9, they will en
gage the local curlers at Schenectady
for the Gordon Medal, and tho players
who will reprejent the district are mem
bers of the St. Andrew Curling Club.
They ere Francis Dykes. Andrew Gillies,
J. Mlllbtan. D. Templeman, MaJcolm
UlacNell. Walter Bray. p. Dyer, W. Rid
ley nnd A. Roth. The four Edwards
brothers of Jersey City will make- up the-
third rink. On February tl. prior to tho j
international niaicn, uie .uueneu aieuni
and the Fred Allen Memorial will take
place at Utica.
Considerable Interest centres In tho
match, as It la said that among tho
Canadian players will be Gen. W. O.
H. Dodds of the Canadian Expeditionary
. IL. 1
P' a. a brK SVSK
anA w, dta,mttA with the h.
S. O. and C M. l. from tne English
With Gen. Foch. Gen. Halg and an
Italian o mcer he has the, distinction of
wearing the medal of valor given by the
foclaty of American Wars. Along with
being a gallant aoldler Gen. Dodds 1 a
jkeen curler.
Copyright, 1920, by 'i'ic Sun-MewM CorpoceiKori.
WH note that Johnny Kllbano, featherweight champion of America, has
Agreed to box Henny Viilir ut Newarlt on February 10 and that
the light Is bolns hilled a a championship content. Let It bo
understood In ndvunco that this bllllns does not adhoro strictly to tho truth.
The title will not he nt stake, for according to the articles of agreement Kll
bano Is to enter tho. ring nt cutchwelghta, while Valuer In to scolo at 124
pounds at three o'clock In the afternoon. No championship can bo at stake
when tho holder of the tltlo stipulates that he be allowed to fight at ctitcli
wolghts. That Is a truth which Is as old as the Queenahury rules and It can
not bo dodged.
In view of the fact that the promoters announce that Kilhane Is to re
celvo $10,000, tho hout, In sti fur as tho title holder's financial end Is con
cerned, assumes truly championship proportions. Accordingly It bohoovei
iho Now" Jersey State Boxlnc Commission to Inform Kllbane thut he cannot
meet Valger unless he-alters the articles so that Valuer may bo given unlnnd light heavyweight ihamplou of tint
opportunity to win tho lltbi and the public Is ussured of Kllbana's putting
forth his best efforts. In this rnniiwtlon we might say thut when Kllbane
fought Young Chancy In Jersey City recently ho did not try his best. He
"saved" the Baltimore featherweight and us n result many persons came
away with a false estimate of Chaney's worth and perhaps an exaggerated
estimate of the extent to which ICllbuno has gone hack. Kllbnnc Is not as
bad as ho has mude himself look in somo of his bouts In this section. He Is
of tho exotic moelerns, super-canny of the type fostered by boxing laws
which limit bouts to edxht rounds nnd permit no decisions. A general under
standing that Kllbane, according to the articles as they stand now, will not
rlslt his tltlo against Valger may obviate, trotibln later on. Apart from tho
technical phase of the discussion It does not seem Just right for a champion
of America to ask a man to make woight and Insist that ho himself be allunred
to enter the ring at any old uoumlugo hu may desire. That is not true
Boxing Ilules Proposed by French Ap Not .Satisfactory.
After digesting the rules which the French Kederatlmi proposes to rush
through at the meeting of the so-called International Boxing Union on Thurs
day at Paris wi: feel that wv should congratulate the Army, Nuvy und Civilian
Board of Boxing Control for Its refusal to send a representative to that con
tUve. The French have rallied enough votes to railroad any rules which
they may sponsor and It would be futile for any American to uttcud the ses
sion merely as a protestant. Somo of tho proposeel rules sound well enough,
but tal.en a wn-.de the code Is not up to the American standard. In some
features it is too I'tophui. L'ntil boxini: really comes under t control of
various national associations, particularly In this country, it would he futile
to attempt to enforce these regulations. Take this trio as examples:
Article 2. The title of champion of the world' can only be won or lost
when It has been clearly stipulated that thn said title is at stake, but forfeiture)
can lm pronounced, as It is said hen-after, by tho committee of tho I. B. V.
Article 12. A champion cannot allegu that tho stakes aro too low to re
fuse the challenge or to shun the match.
Article 13, Tho winner will receive:
A. The eautjon stakes of 1,000 francs deposited by the challenger.
B. The priw offered for the match will be shared as decided by the
champion, beln understood that this decision will be .indicated before the
mutch as follows:
Hither half to tho winner and hulf to tho loser or two-thirds to ther winner
and one-third to the loser. '
Article 2 'would u great way toward killiug the sport In this country,
for as things are it Is difficult to get a champion to risk his title. Vide, the
tactics ut Kllbane and Leonard. Article 12 we could not enforce in Amsricii,
und Article 15 would mean the return of prlxe fighting something from
which -wo are trying to get away. Tho rules are not for us, and we know
that they never will be recofjnized as the international code, for that work
will oe the result of a combination of America and England.
fiolf Ball Most Serve the Player.
In the thick of the tlebate regareling the. standardization of tli golf ball
has come the suggestion that In championship tourname'nts and other events
of major importance the governing associations adopt a certain ball and pro
hibit tho use of any other. It Is pointed out that this Is done In lawil tennis,
baseball and other games. There Is a certain merit In the suggestion, but if
it were as simple as all that the standardization discussion would not be half
as hot as It Is. Golf, It must bo realized, is a gamo pecultr unto Itself. The
ball which Is like unto an eagle for one player may lie a most unwilling and
dead servant for another expert.
Golfers find that their personal and technical peculiarities are best served
by a certain ball and they Will play with no other. Take the old pneumatic, far
instance. Aleck Smith could do about anything he desired with that ball nnd
he won titles with it. but it fuileel to find general favor and has gone the way
of the obsolete. Smith has arms and wrists like a blacksmith's and ho found
tho pneumatic mighty responsive to hist terrific thumps. Walter Hagon likes
a heavy ball far heavier than most of tht experts like to hit. And so It goes.
The ball must serve the man. To make tho man servo the ball would develop
Move Toward Pacification In Trotting- Comes Too Lot.
Having hcled certain warning signals the powers that be In the National
'Trotting Association decided on a referendum on the unshackling rule, and
now comes the word that thn much discussed legislation has been rescinded.
This is a good thing for trotting, but as a measure to pacify the big army of
"rebels" who organized a third national body nt Syracuse some time ago It Is
hound to prove a failure. The move to pacify the men In revult came too
late, and besides it is known that tho unshackling rule was used as only a
pretext for an outburst against evils In light harness racing which had been
growing with the years. We now have too many associations and too much
politics. Out of this revolt there will come a realignment of tho forces on a
basis of common sense, good for the sport, and business acumen. Trotting
is strong, but it cannot afford dissension in the ranks.
Hurry Up" Yt Make, a Bad Break.
There is eyne thing which we do not like to see, and that is the spectacle
of a coach of a big college football squad blaming failure on his meu. We
are, rjrtorupted to make this remark by a few words spoken by "Hurry Up"
Yost, tho Michigan coach, at a recent dinner of Michigan men in Detroit.
Said Yost:
"You can't make twelve second men run In ten. A man who has only
ten cents can't give a dollar. The parade is moving fast and you have to
hava the right kind of a wagon to keep up. Send me the two best high
school athletos developed annually in Detroit and the other colleges can
have the rest. Give me a John Garrels or a Carl Johnson and they can. have
the whole Stnte of Washington. The team we hail last fall did all It could
and I know it was damned little. I watched other teams passing and shooting
and whirling against them and sometimes I couldn't even see tho Michigan
It seems to us, that remarks of that character Indicate falling powers.
They found too much like the excuses of a major league manager In the sere
of November.
Jay Could' Racquets Form Sarprled His Friends.
The victory of Jay Gould and Joseph W. Wear over Clarenco C. Pell and
Stanley G. Mortimer for the national racquets championship In doubles was
an interest!!)); one from divers angles. In the first place It was a result which
was not expected. Then again the match saw Mr. Gould riso to heights of
form which not even his stanch friends had thought ln could attain. And.
what is most interesting, the victory gave to Mr. Gould a peculiar place In
tho more exclusive sports. He already had won tho national amateur and
open titles In court tennis, and racquets and squash had been more or lees
of a side line with him.
In speaking of tho match George H. Brooks, once a champion himself,
said that Mr. Gould had played at least six aces better than he ever before
had played and, that his stroking had been perfect. He said that thero had
been no betting, for It had been regarded as a foregone concluskm that
Messrs. Pell and Mortimer would win. Mr. Gould'a work Is all tho more
meritorious when It Is realired that Mr. Wear was weak from an attack of
Mrs. Stetson Leads at Belle
aire, With Mrs, Fox Second.
Social Despair fa Tua Sr and Ni" Yotx
Bkluwis Hsiohts. Fla.. Feb. 2.
Mrs. G. Henry Stetson of Philadelphia
won the qualifying round In the wom
en's tournament, which began here to
day. She went round In 93, beatln
her nearest rival by three strokes.
Another Philadelphia Mrs. C. F.
Fox, former national champion, was sec
ond, with a card of 96. Eleven of her
otrr,ir. nrero used ud on one hole, and a
short bol-t that- The sixth was her
undoing. Had she been able to get
even a Ave on this one her score would
have been well under 90.
Twe eights will begin match play to
morrow. Mrs. C It. Stetson, rbilade.lpb.ta. ii:
Mr. C F. Fox. Merlon Cricket. ; Mrs.
W. K. Alexander. Chicago. : Mrs. A. K.
Morros. Englnter Club. S9: Mrs. Clarence
King. Cincinnati, KM: Mrs. Charles Braf
fettt. Chicago. lt: MIsa Marlon Hanra
nan. Blnghamton. .V. Y.. W: Mr.. W. W.
Morrison. Toledo. 103; -Mrs. Harvey Mey
er. Covington. Ky ttO. Miss Marlon
Scherer. Detroit. 110; Miss Hvelyn Alvord.
Clearwater, III: Ml.a Sewell Ford. Harbor
Oaks, ISO; Miss Margaret Murray. Utica.
Ill, Mrs. C. II. Foster, (.'iavtjand, lit;
Mr. W, K. Unmsti, Columbus, Ohio, 111;
ilri. IL JT. Tladman. Ntw lorlcJIte
Carpentier Will
Soon Arrive Here
PARI.?. Feb. 2. Georges .Car
pentier. accompanied by
his manager, M. Descamps,
wilt leave Franco shortly' for the
United States, actordlng to an an
nouncement made to-day by Des
camps. At tlie present tlmo Car
pentier Is touring the provinces.
Sptciot Dtspalch to Tub Scs ixd Nrw Yok
PlllLAOEUMIU, Feb. 2. Joa Tlplltz
and Jack Russo threw punches at each
other for six rounds in the wlndup at
the Olympla A. A. to-night and at the
end honors were even. Russo had some
advantage at lone range." but his adver
sary evened this by superiority while
close, litch boy landed enough wallops
to finish a heavyweight, but there was
r.ot a single knockdown. The crowd en
ioved the hectic bout.
Dan O'Dowd, the New Kngland heavy-
weight, won nis oout wttn t'aui sampson
of New York by scoring a knockdown" In
the fourth round, but Sampson arose and
lasted the limit of six roundr. Whltey
Fitzgerald beat Danny Pavese.
Austin stopped Tommy Sullivan.
Judge beat Charley Bay.
A. II. V. Liffht Heavyweight
Chtuupioii Puts Rival Awny
With Tllght to Chin.
More Than 0,000 Fans Pro
claim Soldier Worthy
Contender for Title.
j Hy I'llAHLl'.s i MA'l'UlsoN.
Kuaone Tutmcv of GieeuwUh Village
A 15. I'., last night solidified lib claims
to reeognition us a contender for tho
heavyweight crown by knocking out A I
Roberts of Stuteit Island in the first
minute of tho eighth round at the New
ark Sportsman's Club.
Tho contest was cheered by more than
K.0U0 boxing enthusiasts who Jammed
the Fourth Jteglment Armory. It was
ones of tlie most spectacular tend exciting
heavy-weight encounters ever seen In
this vicinity and the manner In which
Tunney won made u deep Impression on
th' tipi-ciatiits,
Roberts started In hurrirnno fashion
and iiltliotiKli outboxed by Tummy kept
bunging, ajvay with both- hands In furi
ous fasb'lon. HU attack weakencel Tun
ney a bit In the fourth nnd he went
slowly In that round and also In thei
But Tunney revived in tho sixth,
pounded hh man nil over the ring and
tool; command of the situation. Tun
ney cut leieise In th wiventh nnd put
Roberts down for the eeiunt twice, tr-
Staten Islander being practically out at
the bell.
The elghlh round was one minute six
seconds old when Tuituoy Willi a rlgh"
to the cnin sent Roberts down for ..
.full count.
The bout showed that Tunney Is i
skilful boxer, a imwerful hitter and ul
of courage.
I'liiwelglitN Da Battle. .
A three round bout for the plnwelght
championship opened the entertainment.
The- contestants were brothers, Dougtai
ami Victor Slgler. Victor pulled down
tho scales at 34 pounds 7 ounces, and
Douglas had the advantage of J 1 j
ounces in the weights. Douglas Is six
years of ajp, and Victor seven, but the
hoxeel with more skill than many pro
fessionals four times their ages. The
midgets not only exhibited boxing scl
ence, but they mixed It merrily at fro
quent Intervals, and were loudly ap-
plauded for their efforts.
Charlie Heecher, a brother of the one
famous Willie Ueecher, met Battling
Reddy, a veteran featherweight of Har
lem, lu the opening bout scheduled for
eight rounds. Beecher was trounchli"
Redd)- In the most thorough manner,.,
when In the fourth round a most unfor
tunate accident brought tho contest to an,
abrupt close.
Beecher, who had been tho aggresf
from the start, rushed Reddy ajralus'
tho ropes and both boxers fell through
the ropes with Redely underneath. T)
Harlem boy's head struck the rln;
platform with great force and he wa '
knocked senseless. It was several min
utes lefon the boy was siilficlontly ic
viveel to be helped to his dressing room
As he was unable to resume the bod? It -goes
Into th record as a knockout for
Beechetr. After the damage had been
done the "ring committee" leaped Into
the ring and tightened the ropes, which
were dangerously loose. So far as th
bout had proceeded, Beecher had It al'
his own way. He carrleel the fight to
Reddy and peppered him with a straight
left to the face, varied by a right upper
cut to the chin and a right hook to the
Jaw. Reddy made little or no Impres
sion on Beecher and did a great deal
of holding-
. F.ddie Fltzs.lmmons. the southpaw
slugger of Yorkvllle. who has been
mentioned as tho lexical opponent of
Benny Leonard, beat Jimmy Duffy of
tho West Side In an eight round maul
ing match. A Fltzsimmons did all the
foiclug and Handed 73 per cent, of the
blows, but not a knockdown was scoreel.
Benny Valger, an American feather
weight, gave Joe Fox, a veteran British
featherweight, some valuable Instruc
tions In the science of boxing and alsoa
revere trouncing. Valgar's punches, how
ever, lacked knockout force, and while
Fox took much punishment, especially
about the face, he was on his feet at
the close.
New Game for Local Team
Results in lOtoO Score.
Playing Its first hockey contest -In
more than decade the Fordham Univer
sity sextet last night was defeated by
the Boston College puck chasers In the
181st Street Ice Palace. The wearers
of the Maroon proved no match for the
niore experienced Hub collegians, who
disposed of the local team by 10 goals
to 0. Boston scored- seven times In the
opening period and its other three oa!s
In the last period.
Henley, who played right wing, and
held down tlie position of
centre, were largely responsible for
the vlsltin? team's easy triumph. Both
scored three goals In tho first period, h
Morrlssey and his brother, U Morrlssey.
each contributed a goal to Bostons
score, while (larrity and Curry scored
the other two. The lineup:
Boston .10). , FordIii,?ln.L
E. O'lirien Goal Tl,P"J?
F. Morrisaey Foint...
L. Morrissey.... ..Caver pcaut i2,ti
Hushes Centre
Girrllr Left wing-- ...Maldoon
Ilealer. Bight W....J
Ooals-llealey. 1: Hurhes. J: pit.0,I
h. Morriswr. Carritr. Curry. Silbatitutiont-noalon-Curry
for Garrity. Fordham -corri-elon
for James Tumulty. John Tumulty fo,
Muldoon. Rcferer-Mr Smith. New-BeeheUa
Hockey Club. Time ol periods 2 minute.
rw .
Loyola College of Baltimore
Easy Victim.
Scoring Its nineteenth successive vt?-
tory the basketball team of the Cres
cent Athletic Club last night defeated
the five from Loyola College at Haiti
more In he Crescent gymnasium In
Brooklyn by 4S to 19. Tho count at fhe
recess was 26 to 9.
Tlie club passers were far too fajt and
too knowing for the collegians. Kinney -and
Parmele. who caged half a dozen
soals each, starred for the" Crescents,
while G. Barrett excelled for the Balti
more men. The lineup:
Crescent A. C MS. Loyola 1).
KlnrVr . . . Left forward Sweeney
Pa?mel. Hliht forward ,;"
Dayten. ... Centre .. . .U Barrett
Nlcklas.-.v ... Left guard -Keby
ii.V.i.r n aht a-uard Conlff
J Nick las.
ubslltiillnsOrlffln for Dayton, Heaili
for F.utler. t. llarrett ir Sweeney. Dele,
for D. n.rrett. Levin for Kearney. Field
goali--Klnneyi (. Farm... . Dajlon .
Xlcklas. Butler. Grttfin . Heath J.
sieeney. G. Harrett 3. Xelly 5.
Detca. n.fsree Tom Thorpe. Cohrmbla.

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