Newspaper Page Text
i ex-boxer in line
! FOR MULDOON POST
| Governor-Elect Smith in No
; Auiny and Anxious DemoJr
crats Are Annoyed.
| $7,500 SALARY EXPECTED
Rickard and O'Ronrkc Most
Interested in Makeup of
By W. O. McGEEHAN.
Progress in the manly*art of mauling
is being considerably retarded
pending a change in the personnel of
the New York State Athletic Commission.
According to friends of Governorelect
A1 Smith there are a trifle more
than 10,000 deserving Democrats who
are not only willing but anxious to
step In and help to make professional
boxing all that the late Marquis of
Queensberry wanted it to be and more.
Persons claiming to have at least one
( ear of the Governor-elect announced
: yesterday that Eddie Curry, fortner
" boxer and very deserving Democrat
-L' would be the new chairman of the
The fact that there ds to be a new
set of boxing commissioners is holding
back the matchmaking for next year.
In fact, there is so much uncertainty
that one of the newer and smaller boxIng
clubs lias postponed the ordering of
a new cash register, which Is more nec3
essary than a ring to a modern boxing
inn appuimniciiL 01 a new uvaiub
i commission will mean some new promoters.
Tho policy of the present commission
lias been to limit the number of
licenses granted as much as possible.
. The clubs ail have done fairly well, and
eome of the powers of Tammany Hall
are anxious to cut In for the sake of
tile manly art and their own bank rolls.
The advancement of the art cymes first.
Of course. The matter of profits Is entirely
There Are Other Matters.
So far the Governor-elect has given
no indication as to what will be done
about the Boxing Commission. Strange
as It may seem to those who are absorbed
In the manly art, the Governorelect
has said that there are more Important
matters which must come flrst.
There are those who can tmaglne nothing
more Important than the Immediate
settlement of matters pertaining to the
propagation of cauliflower ears and the
affiliated vegetables of the ring.
The fact that the far sighted Mr.
Thomas O'Rourke has raised Ills throaty
b.irytonc In a musical ballyhoo for the
M'HIa rd-Dempsey bout would indicate
that Thomas expects a change In the
personnel of the Boxing Commission.
Tho intellects which now direct the development
of the manly art In this State
liave passed an old age statute which
would bar Willard from boxing In New
Despite this, Thomas as matchmaker
for tho Polo Grounds La proceeding with
arrangements to match Willard with
Jack Dempsev at the Polo Grounds next
cummer. The Inference then is that
Thomas "must know something." and
that lie expects the new Boxing Commission
to lie more liberal with the elder
artists of the Queensberry ring.
fllrknrd Coantlns on Boat.
Tex Rlckard, who has been counting
on a Dempsey-Wills bout for some time
Is reticent and perhaps a bit moody
over his prospects In this matter. While
the current Bi xlng Commission came to
his aid to the extent of practically ordering
the two to fight there acems to he
an unwritten ortlinani e barring "mixed
bouts'' of this size In New York State.
Over In Jersey the top price for admissions
to prize fights has been placed
at 110 n copy. Tills miserly sum would
hardly make it worth while for Dempsey
to get Into training On this basis the
heavyweight champion probably would
have to enter the ring for a little less
than $250,000. which, of course, no promoter
would have the heart to ask him
to do. The new Yankee Park would
hold nearly as mnny customers as
Boyle's Thirty Acres and the law of New
York Stale Is more liberal to the exponents
of the manly art. Here they
" can charge $25 a seat.
1 Of course If the tiew Boxing Commission
should withdraw the Invisible color
11 Ho It might pay Mr. Dempsey to start
training. Therefore. Mr. Rlckard Is very
much Interested In the new control of
the manly art.
Ilenny (.ennnrd Han ling In.
Honjamln Leonard has dug In until
the open air season arrives and Is devoting
a great deal of his attention to
elevating the dramatic and dancing art
In the meantime. It would hardly pay
B- njamln despite his reported almost
destitute circumstances to fight for th
mere contents of Madison Square Garden,
Ha also will wait for the open air
ison and the chance of the now Boxing
Commission licensing new promoters
with more liberal notions of a substantial
reward for a lightweight champion.
In the meantime there Is no last
which will restrain Mr. Ike Dorpati
from challenklnp him on behalf of hit
cbanre, Mr. Charles Ranchowlts. better
known as Charley White of Chlcapo
l'ven If there wan inch a law Mr
lorran probably would break It.
T1 ere are many reieptlve candidate'
f"r place* on the new Doxlnp Oommlselon.
Dumb Dan Morgan feela that h?
la well qualified and would accept the
office |n conjunction with hla varlout
other enterprise*. Tha Hon. ly?n TV
J-'tynn would not decline Jimmy Johnston.
th< boy bandit, broke down arte
confessed that he aonld add dignity ti
such an office as he Is now the manager
of Cypsy Prince Daniels. Jack Curlsy
despite the fact that he la busy trylnn
to pet something to All the Chrlstmar
sn"ks of the Zbyssko brothers and other
deserving wrestlers, would he ready tt
set on a moment's notice. All of the?r
pwiMemen declare that they would havt
nothing but ths Interests of the art lr<
It Is rumored that on the reorgnnlr.atlon
the place of Boxing Commissioner
will carry ?n annusi salary of $7,600
Hitherto It has been an honorary ap
Cauliflower ears will continue to han*
close to the around until Oov.-Eleel
Mrnltll announces hts plans for (h<
iiunly mr\yt mauling
^ By VXlter
Copyright, 1922, by Tt
Because there is no
Why scorn such J
Infinity has never ye
Been found, exec,
Each day must have
For though no cl
And sun shines straii
Still his shadow
All nature mixes goo
And blends the f
Most love or mourn i
Although the radiant
Beneath your ea
Life offers many con
But don't expect
There Is no such thing as an All
too much territory. About the only
such as that would be to select slxtee
in pairs from coast to coast. The bl
eight or nine games. By moving you
are moved, each pair could see a
Before starting them out you
mythical all time football team. Th
they all had seen. Then you could h
In accordance with the old army per
! of this all time eleven.
After the season the figures coul
highest average could at least be J
players in the country. Of course,
manner. Men who pick an All Amer
opinions of coaches, officials and spe<
But It Is quite possible to pick a
picking twenty-two men?for In this i
either for special occasions or to rest
to stack up against any like number
game. We would be content with the
Kirk, Michigan E
Below, Wisconsin Ta<
McMillan, Illinois Gu
Bowser. Pittsburgh Oct
Hubbard. Harvard Gu
Gulian, Brown Ta<
? * ? TT
Kowns, weiiire *Locke,
Kipke, Michigan Bt
Kaw, Cornell Bo
Thomas, Chicago Bi
We'd bo satisfied with that team
else?they have their good and bad di
position, and either one would be go<
who could do anything with a footbal
would be covered. And there isn't a
of fighting spirit.
Glenn Warner hopes to give an
coaching when the Pittsburgh eleven
his eleven should lose it would be m
i Pacific coast next season.
We should like to see more mlddl
some California eleven play in the m
It certainly would be interesting
i do with football at Columbia. It seei
j there, but if he could be obtained it
W. E. Ferguson Leader
at Larchmont Y. C. Shoot
Wins High Scratch Prize
With 98 Out of 100.
Regardless of the miserable weather
' conditions that ruled yesterday, W. E.
j Ferguson did some excellent shooting at
the traps of the Larchmont Yacht Club.
He took the high scratch prize with a
! card of 98 out of a possible 100 targets.
E. M. Dalley was the second high
! scratch gunner with a total of 94.
T. J. K. Flint and A. Baxter. Jr., tied
for the high handicap prize. Each had
I a full score of 100 targets. On th?
shootoff the winner was T. J. Flint.
There also was a special handicap. It
was taken by W. E. Webb, with W. E.
Ferguson finishing second. L)ue to the
rain only a few gunners shot. The
Name Hit Handicap Total
T .t. K. Flint 01 I0O
j; M. I-alley n-t 10 100
A. Itaster, Jr fin ill l-'O
V. R. Webb 82 10 08
. . *V. French 8.1 13 0*
\v\ 15. Ferguson 118 0 0'
F. Krirkl 93 4 07
L. C. I-alley 8s 0 07
V. A. Lewie 77 18 08
F A. Moore 78 1? 02
Cleveland Boxer Challenges.
Oi.rvBt.AND, f>ec. 17.?Jack Wolfe,
thrice conqueror of Jou Lynch In no
dcclHlon bouts and holder of a Judges'
decision over Lynch, wishes to challenge
the winner of the Lynch-Smith bantam
Scheduled Boxing Bouta
Fairmont (lob. Ilurleni. ? Fronkie
.lerome vs. .lobe* White, twelve ronnda;
8ld Terrls v?. .Ilintny Joyce, ?1\ round*.
Armory, Newark.? Mickey Walker va.
rhil Krng. tvreb. e rotinds.
Ilrighton sporting Club, Ntafen Island.?
lerrt Regan VR. Itllly Murphy, twelve
rreeport Sporting Flub. Frecport. I, I.
?Johnny llermnn \s. Jim Montgomery,
Arena 1. I ., Jersey City.?Irish Johnny
< urtln \s. Abe Friedman, twelve rotinds:
"I """ "i ?".???
Ilrondtr*' Kthlbiilon Amnrliidon.
Hrwlu*. Hwwmy t'olmi r?. Voong Mnrlno,
ton round*; Frank rnwor* v?. .Ion
llnllf, Ira round*
riimrar Smrllni ('lab.?Tommy McAlrrr
n. Jimmy Amnio, ton round* l
Fool Doylr m. inMlfr Rnrtflold. ton
i round*. I horlo) MrKrnn* v?. Illpnoy
Prlnro Dnnlrl*. ton round*.
512th Itrglmrnt.?Jimmy ( nrrnll
' | Jnrklr Moorr. ton round*: Mlrkry Rlnrk
v*. Jimmy Joy, ton roond*.
Flftoonth K'clmont.?Wllllo Wotkor v*.
Johnny Foor*?n. olirht roond*; Roddy
1 "iinndrr* ?*. "nmmy Morro, rlghl roond*.
Forty-*r > ontli Krgimont, Brooklyn.?
Nop |jt|otr v?. H. F. Kammoll, right
roond*; llobhy F.an* **. *. Wrl*?, right
t'ommonwonlth "porting < lob.?lWrr*tling)
/.bjukn <*. I?r "llr*.
' F*?or?on. N. J.?Willi* Horman y*. Al
Urlmnnt. fwrlro roond*.
Wool Hobokon A. t'.. Hohokrn. N. J.?
[ llnhr HrUndo ??. Tommy llllllnrd, twrlvo
!0?d Rrglmrnt.?Joo tlllrk v?. Ynnng
Diamond, right roond*; Iro Wrdo v?.
i Honor l.rnn*. right roond*.
Rink "porting Onh.?floppy Mohonoy
*?. Ilollon J or Dompnry, ton roond*;
rhnrllr tinndmnn r?. M?rty t'ollln*. ton
roond*; Arrhlo Wnlkrr v*. flnnlr Tnlt,
"tndlam A. C., Jo r?oy t'lly? Horry
Mnrtonr v?. K. 0. Phil Knplnn, twrlio
Kldgownod (Irmo "porting (lab.?
I Johnny ti*nnon II. Trrry Mlllrr, twr|v?
t ! round*.
t'imimonwrnltli "porting f'lnh.-Jlntmy
Cnrroll *?. lira I'rnlnm, twrlir roond*.
Trumbull e , J
us New York Huuld.
light as gleamsT
gt in dreams;
its light and shade,
loud tee sean
iht from heaven
d and bad
alse and true,
mtil they find
I rather do;
t bubble breaks
America eleven to-day. That covers
way to come even close to a team
n good football men and assign them
Ig elevens usually play a schedule ol
r football experts around, as umpires
couple of games in each football
could have them, by vote, select a
Is eleven would be composed of men
ave them mark the players they saw
centage system against the members
d be turned in and the men with the
iccepted as among the best football
this is done now In a less scientific
lea eleven take Into consideration the
n all star eleven. This merely means
?ame you must have players to put In
some man?that you would be willing
and not worry about the result of th?
nd Parr, Navy
:klc Baker, Princeton
ard Schwab, Lafayette
iter Garblsch, Army
ard Welsh, Colgate
:kle Treat, Princeton
nd Hulman, Yale
rter Buell, Harvard
ick Owen, narvaru
ick Martineau, Minnesota
tck Mallory, Yale
Football players are like everybody
ivs. But we'd Itave two men for each
od enough. And we would have mer
1 which could be done. All specialties
man in the outfit who hasn't plenty
actual demonstration of his system of
plays Stanford on December 30. II
uch of a boost for his system on th?
e Western teams play in the Fast and
r to see what Percy Haughton could
tis most unlikely that he would coacl
would be a great thing for the footFifty-three
Coveted W at Harvarc
Twenty-five Enrolled on Foot
Special fiixpatch to Tub Nbw York Hsiulp
Cambridok. Mass., Dec. 17.?Fifty
three Harvard athletes are entitled ti
wear the "H." tho insignia that dlstln
gulsh them from the other athletes li
; college who take part in the majo
sports or in minor activities. The?
fifty.three have won their hard earne<
I letters in the climax matches of th<
Voln ka Prim tnn'
: greatest rival. The "H" Is given to
participation only In matches agalns
The complete list of letter men fol
Football?Capt Charles C. Buell. Vln
| ton Chapln, Wlnthrop Churchill, H. VI
i (Ksky? Clark, Philip Cob urn. H. 1
| < Heinle) Dunkrr. C. A. C. Eastman
| Rnseoo Pitts. Erwln Oelirke, Louis (lor
j don. Malcolm Greenough. H. H. (Tubby
j Grew. John Hammond. Joseph Hartley
Kenneth Hill, Dan Holder, Charles Hub
; hard, Percy Jenkins. Frnuols Kernai
Philip Kunhardt, A. H. (Buddy) Ladd
Jiunes Lee. George Owen. Karl Pfaff
! mann and Phil Spalding.
Hockey?W. K. (Ted) Crosby. F. .c
i (Frannie) Hill, Joseph Larocque, Capl
George Owen and George Walker.
Track?Capt. Blllle Burke, Charle
j Carpenter, Harrle Davis, Roscoe Flttt
I Dick Gerould. Ralph Greenldge, Car
I Hauers, Percy Jenkins, Eddie Lund. Jin
. Merrill. W. (Vic) Miller. Allen Murray
Campbell Newhall. Richmond rage am
j R. F. Thayer.
Baseball?C. C. Buell. w Erwln I
I Gehrke, Lewis Cordon, Percy Jenklnt
rapt. Oeorge Owen and Duncan Thayei
i Crew ? Shsrwln Badger. Standlsl
Bradford. Stan Brown, Bradford Burn
t bam. Henry Fuller, Barklle Henry, Dai
J Holder. Charles Hubbard. Harrle Mor
1 gan. Dick Storey and Nat Webb..
Broderick Sets New High
Mark as High School Coacl
j Hpfcial pixpntch to Tin Nnw Yobk Ileui.r
Salbm. Mass.. Dec. 17.?"Bill" Krod
ertok, the new football coach Just ac
quired for Salem Hffeh from Haverhll
High. naK secured only by offering lilr
an annual salary that figures substan
1 tlally higher than that of tiny city offlcla
Ill the city of Salem.
Certain conditions affixed to Brad
crick's contract lierc are audi an to e?
tahlish a minimum salary of |4,8O0 an
| a maximum of $B,6rtO for the cotnln
' year. His duties will be those of direr
tor of physical training and athletl
Tom Thorp May Be Chosen
as Official in Coast Garni
Spertal IHapatrh tn Tub New Tosk lienor
Moboantown, w. Va., Dec. 17.?Tor
/Thorp of New York and C. J. McCart
i of "Philadelphia will most likely wor
with Walter Eckersall and "Brick
Mueller as officials In West Virginia'
j Christmas Day football game at Sa
j Tdcgo, r'al. "Hub" Varnell had pre
vlously been agreed upon, but was un
able to acce.pt the appointment. Thor
and MeC'arty are among thf best East
crn officials, and lOclierenll and Muelle
would round out n well known quartet.
Cornell Elects Pfann.
Ithaca, N. T? Doc. 17.?-George P
Pfenn of Marlon, Ohio, quarterback o
the Cornell varsity football learn, ha
heon elected captain of the eleven c
1821, It was announced to-day after i
meeting of the varsity players. Pfanr
who has been awarded the quarterhac
position on several All America footbal
j learns, has played the position on th
j Cornell eleven for two seasons. He 1
| a member of the class of '84 at Cornel
In the College of Ar'j and 8clence?.
EW YORK HERALD, M
WELTER CHAMPION 1
m A T\f\\T Alim ATI AT 1 A A
ru bua uur ur ulam
Walker to Meet Krug:, Mid- !
dleweight, in Newark
By CHARLES K. MATHISO.N'.
Following the example of several other
title holders, Mickey Walker, who I
snatched the welter laurel wreath from I
the venerable brow of Jack Brltton, will '
go out of his class at the beginning of a ,
campaign In "defense" of his champion- 1
, ship. He will also box a declalonless '
| contest In his first match since winning
. tha title. His opponent will be Phil i
Krog, a middleweight, who Is restricted I
to 154 ^4 pounds at 3 P. M.. and as Krug I
could not win the championship even if i
I he stopped Walker It can be seen that
the Elisabeth youth's honors are not '
menaced. The bout will be staged to- I
1 night in the Newark armory. The con'
test should be Interesting, for both men I
I are of combative disposition and can hit i
1 with Impressive force. Krug Is a better
I boxer than Walker, and Is especially ef- ]
| fectlve In counter hitting, but the ch&m- <
, plon Is a bit more aggressive than the I
Harrison man and will keep moving i
; forward with greater persistency.
If Walker defeats Krug he will gain '
i : the prestige of a victory over a middle- :
weight, whtqji may have a terrorising :
' effect on Dave Shade. Yet It will not 1
1 prevent the California welter from press- I
ing his claims to a title match.
! ! Jersey patrons of boxing will witness '
another good bout to-night when Johnny 1
: Curtln boxes Abe Friedman at the Arena
I A. C.. Jersey City. Curtln's form In the |
i Garden when he stopped Johnny Kaiser
i I In Jlgtlmc would seem to presage a vlc;
' tory over the former Harlemite.
| t The refusal of either Joe Lynch or <
Midget Smith to meet the Jersey ban- ! 1
tarn In the ring will have a tendency to 1
send the latter's stock soaring, and
there will be considerable demand for a ;
, meeting between Curtln and Lynch for
the title. 1
1 Jack Bulger, manager of Mickey
! Walker, and Hugh Gartland, the man
ager of Phil Krug. are brothers-in-law.
! but they are said not to be enthusia*- i
tlcally fond of each other, and that the :
attitude of the managers has tinctured j
| the boxers.
Chairman Muldoon received lnforma.
tlon that the bout arranged between :
, Young Fisher and Panama Joe Cans at j
( Syracuse last Friday night had some |1
peculiar features, and the Commissioner
1 sent Johnny Haukop hustling to the 1
scene to act as referee. It had been In- 1
tlmatcd that a new referee was needed.
Haukop was Instructed to keep his lden;
tity secret until the chief bout was
> ready for the ring and then to present
, Ills credentials. If there had been any
prearranged scheme It was abandoned
when Haukop entered the ring, for the
bout was contested on Its merits.
' Fisher received the decision. He Is
known as one of the roughest and most
unconventional fighters In the State.
t Charley McKenna, Ike Dorgan's entry
. in the light heavyweight stakes, will
try to civilize Daniels, the Gypsy Prince,
. at the Pioneer Sporting Club to-morrow
' night. McKenna is the beat man that j
Daniels has yet faced. The Gypsy will
do well to study the signs before fac.
Ing the former amateur champion.
Under the head of "fouls" the Walker
law boxing rules contain these provisions
: "Holding an opponent or deliberately
maintaining a clinch" : "holding
an opponent with one hand and
hitting with the other hand."
The referee Is authorized to disqualify
. a boxer who persistently clinches, but
a the third men In the ring at the prea.
ent time do not even warn a clincher,
i An aggravated and exasperating ex
amnio nf the clinching evil was fur
e nlshed Rt the Rink Sporting Club last |
1 Thursduy night when Battling Reddy,
u an octopus of the roped square, hugged,
s held, clinched and embraced Harry
i Kabnkoff for ten wearisome rounds,
t Keddy has but one system of fighting,
and that Is to rush at his opponent,
. ' maul him with short arm blows and
then hold his arms so ho cannot return
. 1 the blows. Then the referee Is com- I
pelled to e*ert the strength of a steve- j
dora In tearing the other boxer from '
i, the clutches of Reddy. This was re- j
. peated every few seconds for thirty i
) minutes, at the end of which time the
official was nearly exhausted, Kabakoff '
. had not had a chance to do any boxing I
i, (ami he Is a clever man), and despite 1
|, the hugging Reddy received the declston
of the judges. He should have
f been disqualified early In the bout, but
I. the referee never said a word to the
>, I clincher.
It has been said that referees are
s unaware that the Walker law empowers
i, them to warn and even disqualify
I clinchers, but the authorisation Is In
n the act and should be lived up to.
i Six Gunners Face Traps
in Rain at Travers Island
i, Hue to the driving rainstorm that fell
throughout the day. the attendance at
h the Travers Island traps of the New
. York Athletic Club was the smallest of
rt i the season yesterday. Only a half
. dosen gunners reported. They shot the
full program under the werst weather
conditions experienced so far this sea- 1
B. M. Hersey did the best work. He i
1 won the high scratch prlxe with a card
, of 5o out of a possible 100 targets. lie 1
i. also scored a leg on l^oth the Haslln nnd !
_ the Lyon cup.*. In me rormer snoot |
II P. Reynolds, E. M. Alexander anil 0. L. j
,, Zucca also were credited with wins.
R. O. Sinclair was the high handicap
j gunner. He took the trophy with a ful' 1
card of 100 targets. The tournament j
I cup went to J. h. Finch. The eondl- j
lions were so poor that not a single i
(~l gunner had a really high score.
' W. and J. and Detroit Sign.
n I'p'rial Pippatrh to Thi Nw Tosg Hrkaid.
Washticotov, Pa.. Pec. 7.?Announcement
waa made to-night by Oraduate
Manager It. M. Murphy that Washington
and Jefferson would meet Detroit
B I'nlverslty In football again next fall.
>. The date agreed upon In the contracts
n just signed Is October 37. This Is a
y month earlier than the game of last fall,
k when the Michigan team won by 20
" to P.
n / 1 ^
Penn Honors Freshman
pi Killed on Gridiron !
t i fiprrtal OtfOtrh to Th* New Yo?u HasAi n. '
Philadelphia. Dec. i7.-For
the first time In history of
athletics at the TTn'veralty of
, Pennsylvania a varsity letter has
f been awarded to a freahman. At a.
recent meeting the athletic council
. decided to award the varrlty letter
certificate to the parenta of Andrew
Langaen. the football star who died
fotlowtng Injuries received In a game
tha past, saaeon. Two years ago
Rud T/ong of Washington. an upper
class man and member of the
I football nquad, died and his parenta
II received ? Irtt'i- certlflea'e.
ONDAY, DECEMBER 1
PREPARE ICE YACHTS
FOR RACING SEASON
JliMAiiraltiitiir WfllfA \\I 1 n tY?*t\
?1I1CUDUU1 J nniiv T? AU^vu
Fliers Expected to Spread
Sails by Christmas.
Special Dispatch to Tub New Yobk Unui.d.
Red Bank, N. J-, Dec. 17.?With the
prediction und liopc of Ice boating on
the Shrewsbury by Christmas there Is
much activity among the ice yacht own>rs,
who are getting their "white winged"
.'llers In readiness for what promises to
t>e the biggest season In the history
if the North Shrewsbury Ice Boat and
Charlie Burd. designer of the former j
championship yachts Imp and Drub, will i
be back in the sport Rgaln, much to
the delight of the local club members. !
ind Is getting his new third class boat !
Pickup in shape for racing. This yacht I
will carry a Marconi rig, und its per- :
formanee on the Ice will be watched |
with considerable interest by not only,
the regatta committee of the Red Bank 1
:lub. but also by the Dong Branch club. |
Tf Pickup proves to be as fast as Skip- j
per Burd's other creations It will no
Soubt be picked as one of the two chal- j
lengers from the North Shrewsbury fleet I
to race this winter with the Long !
Branch club boats In an effort to recover i
the American and State thlrfl~class Ice
yacht championship pennants lost last j
year. Several cups and other prizes .
have already been put up for competition
among the Red Bank yachts.
Reuben White, another leading skip- !
per, is remodeling his Get There with
a. new runner plank and rigging, and j
aspects to turn out a winner. William
W. Vaughn of New York Is having his
third class yacht Go-to-It remodeled
by Pelford Fisher.
An Innovation this season will be the
numbering of the tboats so as they I
ran be distinguished while racing. Large
numbers have been prepared and do- ,
nated by President Thomas Irving j
Brown. The boats registered In the |
North Shrewsbury club and their num. 1
FIRST CLASS (sail area of 600 square feet
to 850 feet)?1. Rocket, Coley Estate; 2,
Scud. James B, Weaver.
THIRD CLASS (250 square feet to .150
square feet)?3. Daisy, George W. Bray;
4. Get There. Reuben White; 5, Oo-to-it,
William W. Vaughn; 6. Kitty, James B.
Weaver; 7, Mildred, Burton C. Downing;
5. Now Then. Thomas Irving Ilrown; B. Say
When, Thomas Irving Brown; 10. Pirate,
George Gllllg and George Ruppert: II,
Tempest, George Linton; 12, T. N. T.,
Delford Fisher; 13. Typhoon, Henry Hoyer:
14, Tyro, Thomas Henry Grant; 15, Whim,
Henry Applegate; 16, Zero, Daniel Asay.
FOURTH CI,ASS (150 square feet to 250
square feet)?22, Arrow, Frank Hellmund:
.23, Brownie, Andrew White; 24, Sleet, Ed.
FIFTH CLASS (130 square feet and under) ?
28. Dart, William A. Plntard; 28, I'm Gone,
B. Drummond Cannon; 30, Moonlight, Reuben
Whlto; 31. Vim, Henry Applegate.
The fortieth annual meeting of the
North Shrewsbury Ice Boat and Yacht
Club was held this week. The club was
organized In Commodore James B.
Weaver's store with a charter membership
of eighteen. To-day the club has
an active list of 124 members.
The following officers wrre elected;
President, Thomas Irving Brown: vicepresident.
Schenck Thompson; commodore,
James B. Weaver; vice-commodore,
James Hubbard: secretary, William
Plntard: treasurer, Andrew S.
White; historian, William Plntard;
measurer, Ensley F. White, and assistant
measurer, Frank P. Dlckman,
Regatta committee comprises Harry G.
Degenrlng. William H. R. White, Floyd
Brady and Daniel Asay, with the commodore
and vice commodore.
Paddock Declines to Run
Any Races on the Boards,
The following letter has been received
by the Mlllrose Athletic Association
officials relative to the Invitation
forwarded to the record npnnter, |
"Tour Invitation for the Mlllroee j
Karnes sent to me In care of Sherman
Paddock reached me to-day. It was I
kind of you to think of me again, and
I only wish that I might accept. But
Indoor running Is not my game. I
hope to come East and run again, but
It will not be on the boards. On a 300
yard curve trace I would no doubt give
another circus performance similar to
that of 1920 for I know no more of
Indoor running than I did that night.
"That should make a great race with
Murchlson, Leconey. Parrel! and Woodring,
and I understand that Loren Is
about to start an earnest campaign tc
run his beat this season. Beat of success
to you in your wonderful games."
' ROD AND (
man water kor local angler*
Sandy Hook Princess Jams
'The Horseshoe) Bay <C?
Date. a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m. a.m.
December IS. . 7:1# 7:4* 731 7:40 7 SO
December 10.. S 07 4:32 8.07 8:37 8:4.1
December 30. . 8:47 0:18 8:82 0:24 9 30
December 21. . 032 10:08 037 10:10 10:1.1
December 22. .10:16 10 .11 1031 10.86 10 30
Urease Plentiful In the Adtrouderks.
Peer hunters In the Adirondack* tills year
report arouse plentiful, but that It was almost
Impossible to get a shot at thein
because of thetr wlldnese.
The early snow makes the birds very
wild and they will seek hemlocks and spruces
for protection. Heavy rains will also drive
the birds to these trees.
"Do ths gnouse migrate'" Is a question
t! at has been the subject of moot) discussion.
Vv'c are tnformed upon good authority that
In certain sections of the Stats where grouse
have been plentiful thay suddenly disappear. 1
rpon making Investigation It was found that ,
.'no'I In this section lias become oahausted >
. .. ??*J - - kv ? fnrtil !
f\n<i in uwir r nvtaun* ........ i
ess plentiful the birds ware found In larger
number than before.
Boring the years of 1017 and 1810, when
It waa reported that the grouse had become I
estlnrt old grouse hunters shook thalr heads
In doubt and smiling to themselves declared
hat such vsr not true. "I*et an Investigation
be made," they said "and grouse will
h, found In goodly numbers wharo food In
The Ganger* atton Commission made a survey
of the situation and whan this survey
v< as tabulated It was found that during
the Open season of 181k nearly 50,000 grouse
v ?re taken by sportsman, thsraby confirming i
the belief of the experienced hunter. Tills
survey stso proved that a walk afield vim j
not sufficient to declare a scarcity that did ;
If sportimen will give tha Conservation I
f'ommleelon and Its game protectors hearty
reoperation In helping to propagate and pro
tect this epeclae of game, another large Incroase
will be reported next year.
Saab right <i rounds.
This la the name that le applied to more
or leas scattered groups of rock masses that :
lie south and east of Seahrlght. N. J., which !
Ir south of Naveslnk Highlands. They begin
cloee Inshore and do not lie far out In sen.
This makes the favorite fishing banks for
surfmen of New Jersey from Sandy Hook lo
Good Catch of Mackerel.
Markerel weighing about one-half pound
rerh have been quite plentiful In the Inshom
waters from Boom Island to Petit Manan
Point, and a largo number of small seiners
made good catches. Ths Fisheries Hervlrc
Bulletin, bureau's local agent at Portland.
Me., writing under data of October 5. states
"There has been a run of 'tinker' mackerel
beyond all that has occurred In the memory
of ths older men connected with the fisheries
Industries. While nor advised as to the
other ports of New F.ngland, It Is safe to
say that the catch of 'tinkers' landed at
Portland, taken by pound nets, traps and
small boats, exclusive of vessel landings,
will exceed a million pounds, the earlier run
averaging five or six fish s pound and the
later catches of fleh slightly exceeding onehalf
pound a fish. These fish commanded
as low as rt rents per pound; some were
thrown away according to report and many
'tinkers' weie liberated from thv trapg."
With the Schol
- Whether the defeat of Frank Hussey.
the Stuyveoont sprint "wonder," was
Just a matter of condition will not be
kn^wn until the next scholastic meet,
the Columbia interscholastlc games at
the 102d Engineers Armory. January 13.
Hursey will face Ills conqueror of Saturday,
Craig Ja Vln of Poly Prep, in the
100 yard dasli then.
Huasey's defeat was his first a? 100
yards since starting competition in February.
1921, and only the third in his
career. In his novice debut at the .
Dickinson llh?h School meet. February J
22, 1921, he ran third In the H9 yard run. 1
and at the samo ineet, February 22. 1922, '
he run second to a teammate. Randy I
Taylor, In the 00 yard dash. ,
In fourteen previous races at 1001
yards Hussey had established a remarkable
record. He twice defeated Revel 1
of Hill School, considered one of the
best prep school sprinters In the East,
and led La Vln. to the tape on half a
dozen occasions. Me ran 100 yards outdoors
In 9 9-10 seconds, and 100 yards indoors
in 101-6 seconds, tioth of them
interscholastlc records for the East. He
also equaled the national scholastic indoors
mark for 70 yards, 7 2-5 seconds.
La Vin proved to be further advanced
In his training thun Hussey. He ran a
fine race and will prove Huasey's tnaln
rival during the coming season.
Randy Taylor, the Stuyvesant negro I
flash, who rrfade a name as the fastest
schoolboy football player In tho city
tills year, surprised by his showing In
the race with Hussey and Ia Vin. He
was only a couple of yards back of the
leaders and defeated Johnny Saoco of
High School of Commerce for third place
Hussey has been Invited to meet Bob ,
McAllister, the national 100 yard cham- !
plon, Alfred Leconey of Lafayette, In- i
tercolleglatc 100 and 200 title holder, Ber- ;
nle Wafers, Jr., Eddie Farrell and Sol
Butler, In a series of dashes at both the ,
municipal athletic games January 15 and
the Fordhom University A. A. meet
Albert E. Oolllns, Huasey's coach, has F
refused both Invitations. That Hussey F
will race in scholastic meets on Janu- s?
ary 13 and 20 is only a secondary consideration
with Mr. Collins. He believes
that Huesey at 17 year* has not reached
his mature strength, and h? Intends to fo
stick to his plan of taking Hussey along N
as easily as possible, running in all al
scholastic meets, but.not venturing into tr
A. A. U. competition.
Hussey's defeat overshadowed the ^
very fast times made in all of the events M
at the Stuyvesant High School games. 11
Cecil Cook, De Witt Clinton's colored
star, won the quarter mile event by L
twenty yards, eased up, in 53 2-5 seconds,
which is one-flfth of a second
better than the mark standing in the
books, but is not acoepted as a new P. o!
S. A. L,. record because it was not made tl
in the P. S. A. Lchampionships. bi
, The Stuyvesant 120 pound class quar- pi
tet ran the half mile in 1 minute, 41 4-5
seconds, only three-fifths of a second t!
from the P. S. A. L. record. The Com- ki
merclal 100 pound class relay won the w
quarter mile event in 62 1-6 seconds, h
equalling the P. S. A. L. record estab- m
lished by the Stuyvesant midgets in
Other fine performances for the opening
track and field meet were made in
the one mile run, 4 minutes, 48 seconds,
by Harold Lange of Manual Training;
300 yard novice, 35 1-5 seconds, by Carroll
of St John's Prep, and the 600
yard novice, 1 minute, 22 3-6 seconds,
by Bill Rumney of Erasmus Hall.
The Scarborough School will open its ;
basketball season Wednesday at Scar- I
borough on Hudson against the Alumni '
five. Coach R. P. Snyder has five mem- :
bers left on the squad from last year's
Quadrangle League champions. They j
are Capt. Pierson, Stewart, Stone, ;
Griggs, and Harmon. The schedule fol
December 20?Alumni at Scarborough.
January 12?Scarsdale at Scarborough
; 19th?Collerlate at Scarborough
; 25th?Staten Island Academy at
February 2?Brunewlck at Scarborough
: 9th?RMgefleM at Rldgeflald ;
17th?Bronxville at BronxvllVe: J2d?
Osslnlng at Scarborough; March I?
Rlverdale at Riverdale.
Scarborough, Rlverdale, Rldgafleld,
and Brunewlck are In the Quadrangle
League. Scarborough hae won the title
of the league for the paat two years.
Public School 42. of the The Bronx i
hae won the P. S. A. L. basketball
tournament for elementary echoole
senior teams. P. S. 62 waa second, and |
I DKCBMBER It TO D KOKMBER 99.
tea Bay Governors Wtllete New
narsle) Island Point Seven
P.M. A M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. I
* 97 7*4 8:1* 1102 1194 10*9 11:18,
9 1* - 899 91*11*9 11*0
10 02 9:18 9*3 19:94 12*9 19*4 19:19 ;
10 48 101># 1049 1 :.0 1:18 19*0 19:6*
11:34 10*1 11:94 1*8 1*8 1*3 1*4
Nuceeesfol 8elne Fishing In Cheeapeake Bay.
The end of October hae brought to a close
one of the longest and most successful seasons
for haul-seine fishermen In the lower
Chrsapeeke Bay. Fishing usually commences
In July, but It Is net until the latter
half of September and the month of October
the large catches are made.
Better to Fish from a Beat laetead ef a Pier.
James J. Burns, superintendent of building I
and offices, says that there will be no fish- 1
InK at Rtceplechase pier until the boardwalk
This department has received many Inquiries
from anglers who would rather have
pier fishing than off the boat. Many anglers
claim that they get seasick when they fish ,
from a boat. Fishing Is being done from i
the beach at Coney Island, wh#Te some good
catches are taken dally.
Brother anglers. Is It not bettsr to sail on ?
hoard a boat, get the fresh air and enjoy
fishing. Instead of fishing from a plsr, whsre
often fishermen are careless wfth their
tackle. Frequently a fisherman Is caught by hooks,
and results are torn clothes and Injured
CHEAPEST NOW! YOUR CHANCE!
Demonstrations Olven. Ruminations Invited: Auto7
25 WONDERFUL CADILLAC AUTOS
urdsn*. Coupes. Lsndsulettes, Limousines. Towucars
Prices $300 to $3,000
All Bargains! They Can't Be Duplicated)
National Sextette Bed an. 11 udeons: Coupee. Townasrs
Pierre Llmouslnee. Oldsmohlle Bedsns, I .ancle Cab- |
Liberty* Sedan. Tourlog: DaiUele: TourtngKuna bout:
Mercers, Stutr, tVllls-Satnt Ctslrs. Hupmobllt
Dodges Butoks, Chandlers. Cleveland, lexlneton ?
Moon, and Fifty Other Unusual Opportunities!.
3 to 12 Months' Crodlt Exttnded If Ooslred ?
No Be lee! No Mortgages! No Publlrllyl
Lariest Slock of Tiros aH Tabes In N. Y. j
SAVING YOU tar ?% II80% [
Uedan Bodies for Dodges. Butcks. Oaklands end
Other Medium Site Cars. Cbeapl I
Llmosslne Bodies, tij lo $500.
fitting 13A 10 140 Wheel Bsse.
Jandorf Automobile Co., j
23 Ywrs In this lino of tho Auto Business j
1739 Broadway, near 56 h St.
Telephone to All Deportments. 2471 Clrelo I
. - ' W WW ' f- \
timmm ,|^Rv ; > ^BHHjH
I H $F fjjg J|
CRAIG LA VlN ~
S. 4. tlilr<l. In the Junior division
S. 53 was the winner, with P. S. 43
cond, and P. S. 52, third.
Public School 9, Brooklyn, has been
yarded the George W. Wlngate trophy
r the all around championship of the
ew York elementary schools. The
vard Is based on a point total for
ack and field, baseball, basketball,
ylmmlng and class athletics. P. S. 9
id 236 points, P. 8. 37. Bronx, 177;
. S. 10,-Manhattan. 170; P. S. 184,
anhattan, 138, and P. S. 62, Manhattan,
.ittle Hope for Recovery
of Former Giant Manager
P/tn-ADBLPHTA, Dec. 17.?The condition
! Horace S. Fogel, former president of
ic Philadelphia National League Baseill
Club, was reported by the attending
lyslclans to-night as unchanged.
\ T T- PVvcr^l TP-Vi \xr a m rtnra rrt n n n q-.-> w nf
le New York Giants and a widely
nown sports wr.'ter, was stricken last
eek with paralysis. But little hope for
In recovery Is entertained.
A Hard Tas
Shopping for men's gi
varied gathering of i
signed to win admirat
French and English
English dressing rcbe
Genuine lisard pocks
Real cowhide cult caw
Swiss mufflers, Eng
makes of gloves, cai
coats, dress sets, belts
i Broadway at Foi
rod and gun.
Most Complete Line
Sww^ 71 Corftandt St
t?l. Cortlandt sms
9. oeiokr tuid b. cmcHasiwa.
DfTCK hunting or mm.
HOCKF, ON HUNTING OBOtSmS.
to par mtn a day, lno. maali and lodflna.
?1 Broadway?Amltyrllla B-TV-Amltytrina,I>J.
BUT CODFISHING IX YBARS.
HiaSflllAAI/laaua. <Ulltf a*d Vfnndaa
L I r OT Wilson's Dock. Wreck Load,
II fill dstly B 43 train Sun. fl .-?S train.
lUfclll 0>pt 0 w WILHON.
kookim JKrff.i!' .T. WZ ? A.ai
rata W.WL Ongt. H. MOST.
\DM1RAL gjffa; H A M.
IMFRIfiA ?. dun 7. Sat. 9 P. M.
%lflClllWH Shsopshsad Day. J. Mlohasl.
> P I tlkinV leaves dally > A. M.. Sua.
|. U lUnUT i a. u. tont lundt.
BIG THREE AGREE
TO BAR SPITBALL
v f j . ; * . - f
Harvard, Yale and Princeton
ir TT TV TV _11
.may use uanip .ueuvery
Against Outside Teams.
The poor old spttball is having Its
last fling, ft is being driven not only
from professional baseball but from
intercollegiate circles as well. Tester'day
we learned that there Is an agreement
among Harvard, Tale and Princeton
not to use the damp delivery in
their annual series. The Big Three
have gone further than the major
leagues in their crusade against the
While the National and American
agreement prohibits the use of the
spitball by newcomers It permits its
being thrown by pitchers who were
using it in the majors before the rule
was passed. Tho Big Three, however,
have barred the spltter entirely from
their series. This, we believe, particularly
affects Yale, which in Hickey has
quite ar. able hurler of the spltter.
Harvard. Tale and Princeton further
have agreed that should they desire
to use a spitball pitcher against
a team outside of the Big Three written
permission must be obtained from
that college. 'This makes It look as If
the Intention is to wipe out the damp
delivery altogether In thus. Of course,
the shine hall and other freak deliveries
prohibited by the major leagues are also
Illegal In tho Big Three aeries.
The spltbaH never has been Very popular
among the colleges and hae- been
used by only a few hurlers stnce the
majors acted against It. Perhaps the
most adept of the college spltball
throwers was Cuddy Murphy, who
pitched for Dartmouth a few years
ago. Cuddy got a trial with the Red
Sox and, with his spltter barred, proved
a dismal .failure. Carroll, the Jersey
City lad who as a freshman was a
sensation with Holy Cross last season,
Is said to have a great spltter.
High School Football Teams
to Clash on the Coast
Toltoo, Dec. 17.?Scott High School
football team, champion of this section,
will play at Corvallts, Ore., New Tear's
Day. meeting the Corvallls High School
Meven. champion of Oregon, according
to announcement made to-day by Fred
Slebert, faculty rpanager for the local
The Toledo team of eighteen players
accompanied by coaches will leave here
Christmas Day with stop over at Salt
Lake City for a practice session, to bo
followed by a reception given by the
East High School students there.
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its is simplified by our
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neckwear, naceswn- U
$i.S? to I4.30
s $eo to |0o
it books, 14k gold eor
9C.50 to In
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lish pajamas, French
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CATT JAM? MAATOT.
WHITBY will not aall aatfl furthar
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VELOCII' Bun. ? A. M. Oapt- Oorm.n
Ff FORT Daily * M-. Bun. Pi7 KL
fc~~*?WI Capt* fni'l tiyl WM4I* Wnii
CMOW puppUto, rtglntamd. Mra. T. ~C.
LANOHORNTC, Hampton Ttrraoa,
Oranf, N. J.