GO TO ELIZABETH
BV BERT DODGE.
PHI DELTA bowlers, who totaled
435, and the Elizabeth Centrals,
who accounted for a mark of 421
furnished the most creditable pinning
In the STAR headpln tournament on
the Iroquois alleys bust n'lght. There
were fifty performers on the firing line.
Two members of the El.zabeth Cen
trals—William McKelvey, who rolled
106, and Frank Grlffe. with a score of
100. were the only bowlers to win one
of the watch-fobs offered by the STAR
to those who tally at the century mark
In getting hi.s mark of 106 McKelvey
had twelve perfect hits. Grlffe. on the
other hand, missed In the sixth frame,
and It was only by winding up with
two strikes .hat he was able to just
reach the century mark. He got a big
round of applause for turning one of
the most clever tricks that has been
accounted for so far In the tournament.
The Pill Delta five was the first to go
on with the Central A. C. quintet.
Young was high on the Phi Delta team,
with a mark of 08, having missed n
the sixth frame. F. R sden, with two
Blips, did well to get 93. None of the
Centrals were able to get anywhere |
near the century mark.
In the second squad the Orange
juniors and the Elizabeth juniors had
their innings, llodge was high with 91,
it miss In the ninth frame being his only
The Elizabeth Centrals did their good
work In the third squad and had the
Wanderers “A" team as coworkcVs.
t»n the latter team Ferguson rolled 95.
He began with a miss and then had
three strikes in a row. The slip in the
initial box would have been overcome
had It not been for another miss In
the eighth frame.
The Autom bowlers went on next
■with a team from Seth Boyden Council,
Tloyal Arcanum, of Belleville. Bob
M nlon made things merry fur the
suburbanites, rolling twelve frames '
without a miss for a clean score of 0.
Peterson was the high performer, hav- j
lng a tally of 84.
Bowlers from the Engelberger En
graving Company rolled next with the
All-Downs. F. Engelberger went along
in clever style for ten frames without
a. miss and had a score of 82. Then,
■with a watch-fob apparently all but
assured a miss came, and. In spite of
i> strike for a windup, tils total was 92.
Here are all the scores:
WANDERERS A. I ELIZ. CENTRAL.
Lawrence . 40 Frank Grille . 100
Fergusou . 95! Sehendrof . 76
Johnson . 64! Morrison . 63
rihotwell . 821 Knigg . 76
Brown . 76 Win. McKelvey.. 106
Total . 3571 Tnt.il . 421
AUTOM j SETH BOYDEN A.
Peterson . 841 Minion . o
Van . 37 it Laurence . 56
■vfarterstec k . 371 Salmon . 74
Cook . 63 Whitten . 6.
Fahrer . 54 J. Laurence . 61
Total . 273! Total .248
CENTRAL A. C. I Pill DELTA.
Camp . 621 Harding . 85
Stretch . 491 P. Hisden . 93
Mlele . <4 Scott . 98
Povey . 6v 1 onug . 83
Van V. 75 Weaklelm . 76
Total . 32u Total . 433
ORANGE JR. ELIZA BETH JR. .
T. Sehlarhter.... 70 Grcnuougb . 00
McMahon . 61 King . 61
Bren ter . 58 Fowler . *2
A. Sehlarhter . .. S2| Lewis . 81
Hodge . Pb Authors . 64
Total . 3621 Total . 333
ENGELBERGER i ALL-DOWNS
Ueusch . 44 Schafer . 34
Buscbant . 87 Groom . 58
Murlatt . #5 V\ barton . 41
W. Eugelbergor. 77 Trotter . 43
F. Engelberger.. 92 HocUler . 51
Total . 365 Total . 224
AMERICAN FOX-HOUNDS TO
BE GIVEN THOROUGH TRIAL.
NEW YORK. Feb. 23.—American fox
hounds are to have a thorough-going
trial against the best blood that Eng
land and Continental Europe can pro
duce. Harry W. Smith, of Worcester,
Mass., Is preparing to ship his f intous
ppotted pack to Ireland and will devote
the next two years to fox hunting
is Interested anrl .honiu enow
ahont the wonaerfn.
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SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
TURNERS RUN AWAY
FROM ALL-NEW YORK
BY SURE SHOT.
SHOWING excellent form In pass
ing and shooting the ball, the Na
tional Turner five took the meas
ure of the fast All-New Yorks, of
Manhattan, by a score of *9 to 29, on
the Bruce street court yesterday aft
ernoon. The contest was witnessed by
a large crowd und the remit kab'i exhi
bition of fast play given by the locals
was well worth witnessing.
Both teamB started off In lively fash
ion, the Turners being the firs*, to score.
The game was nip and tuck for the
first five minutes, but after that t'rr.e
the Bruce street combination out
classed their "Big City” opponents. The
first i erlod ended 2-9, In favor of the
Nationals. After Dowe’s great orches
tra had played for a dance the second
half was started. Charley Weber, of
the Nationals, was applauded when
he caged two field goals In succession
from the centre of the tloor. A1 Burch
put up a star game for the loca.s, as
did the Relmer brothers, as usual.
Shaughnessy, who Jumped at centre In
the first period and played the position
of forward In the final half, easllv
excelled for the New Yorkers. He
caged six field goals and made half us
many free throws, thus tallying 15 of
his team's 29 points.
Preliminary to the big game the Na
tional Combination Five downed the
Ironside Featherweights to the tune
of 14 to 11. It was a fast game
throughout, the game being decided In
the last three minutes’ of play. Joey
Rlemer and McKinley played besi lc
the Combinations, while Barry and
Heery excelled for the losers. The
Nationals. A’T-New Yorks.
M. Relmer, Weber.O’Connell, Downing
Burke . Shaughnessy
D. Relmer, Koermlcr.Gerrity, Evans
Goals—Weber 5, D. Relmer 6. Burke 6
M. Relmer 2. Ke-rmier 5. O'Conuell 8
Downing. Shaughnessy b, Gerrity, Evans
2. Fouls—Weber. Shaughnessy 3.
Rlemer. Boutliller.Burry, Hcboen
McKinley . Heary
Hagerty, Meyer.Kllngle, Dlehmer
In one of the fastest and roughest
games of the season the Roosevelt
Five, of New York, humbled the Cellu
loids on the latter's court in Lafayette
street yesterday afternoon by a score
26 to 16. It was no easy win for the
Manhattanites, however, as they only
captured the game In the last five
minutes of play. Henninger was back
in the game for the Cells und pluyed
in excellent form. George McDonough,
the cruck forward of the "Down-Neck"
combination, again injured his knee.
He ill not play again this season.
Mosh and Itadel both played an excel
lent game for the Roosevelts. Their
goal-shooting was the main feature of
the contest. The preliminary game re
sulted In a victory for the Celluloid
Juniors over the Clermonts, of Orange,
the final score being 32 to 9. The line
up of the Mg game:
McDonough. Coelon.Moss, bedrali
Dougherty .. Harrison
Welsh. Henninger.Freeman, Radel
The Ironside Five defeated the
Bloomfield Lyceum Five at Electric
Park Hall last night, the final scoro
being 26 to 19. The first period ended
12 to 9 In favor of the "Ironers." Brug
gy and Lltz played best for the win
ners, while Handy and Dailey excelled
for the suburbanites. A large crowd
witnessed the game.
The Newark Y. M. C. A Combination
Five defeuted the Orange Deaf-Mutes
on the local Y. M. C. A. court yester
day afternoon by a score of 84 to 33.
The first period ended 18 to 7 In favor
of the Mutes.
On Grace court yesterday afternoon
the Grace Church five took h game
from the Hilton Church team In a
Church League contest by a score of
28 to 19.
The Institutes will play the Bay
View Wheelmen five at Institute Hall
In a one-sided game the Rutgers
Preparatory School five lowered the
colors of the New Jersey Military
Academy team, of Freehold, at New
Brunswick yesterday afternoon by a
score of 61 to 6.
The Prlnreton five finished its sea
son by defeating Yale on their own
court In Princeton last night by the
score of 36 to 32.
STUDENTS CEI EBRATE. ANYWAY.
CHICAGO. Feb. 23.—Protesting
aealnst attending sehool on Washing
ton’s Blrthdav annlversnry, the runl's
of the High School at Palatine, a small
town In Cook county, twenty ml'es
northwest of Chicago, deserted their
desks yesterday and paraded th
streets In an enthusiastic demonstra
tion of patriotism.
qttadt^t ole 9ivrT'rw mm rLUW smootpps
200 OUT OF 250
IN SPITE OF WIND
This Score Makes Him High
Gun on Smith
THOUGH the weather was cold and
several other sporting events
were In progress, a large num
ber of gunners and spectators enjoyed
a day of shooting in the Smith Gun
Club traps near Bloomfield avenue yes
terday. It was one of the largest
crowds that ever turned out to wit
ness the shoot.
Twenty-four marksmen towed the
firing line, Including some of the best
clay-bird shooters In the State. <
James Wheaton, a charter member
of the Smith Club, was high gun,
I smashing In all 200 "saucers" out of a
possible 250 shot at. Though his score
was not up to his standard in figures,
It was quite remarkable because of
the high wind that prevailed. In the
first frame of the sweepstake event he
killed 23 "clays" out of a possible 25
The 100-blrd event was a nip-and
tuck affair John Geiger and Chris
Feigem-pan being tied for first honors.
Each smashed 88 out of a possible 100.
In the shoot-off for first place the for
mer was the lucky man, receiving a
handsome English traveling bag for his
prize. U. Bercaugh broke 85, J. Davis,
J. Wheaton and Q. Naugle each 83 and
W. Squires 82. The lowest gunner in
the 100-blrd event was James F. Mur
phy, who smashed 69. William Daven
port was the only gunner to break 25
consecutive "clay saucers.”
The scores for this event were as fol
J. Gleger. IS 19 18 18 15-88
C. Felgenspan. 16 19 18 17 18—881
R. Bercaugh. 17 17 18 16 17-85,
J. Davis. 16 14 18 18 17-83
J. Wheaton. 14 l, 17 IS 17—83
G. Naugel. 13 18 18 18 16-83
W. Squires. 17 17 14 14 30-82
F. Cofpton. 12 16 19 16 IS—81
G. Freeman.. 16 16 16 19 14-81
H. Higrs. 17 17 16 14 17—SI
\V. Using. IS 12 15 17 19— h>
G. Knight. 16 14 19 15 15—79
i I,. Young. 17 lfi 16 16 14-79
E. Caruso. 15 IS 15 17 13—78
P. Bev... . 17 15 15 18 12-77
F. Wa’ters. 11 14 17 15 16—73
J. Erb. 11 14 16 15 17—73
l,. Stager. 14 If 14 16 15—73
W. Davenport. 17 20 18 17 .-72
E. Thornton. 16 12 19 15 10—72
W. Jacobson. 14 13 15 15 14—71
F. Pnh'min. 14 12 15 14 16-71
B. Shanlcv. 14 11 19 10 16-70
J. F. Murohv. 15 13 14 15 12-69
The summary of the sweepstake events:
J. Wheaton. 23, 18, 19, 22. 17. 16; R. Ber
caugh. 20 20: P. Bey, 16, 16, 15: J. Davis,
22: S. Thornton. 22. W. Trowbridge, 21; it.
Shanley. 23; G. Knight. 21; E. Cofpton. 24:
J. Frb. 19 F. Walters, 19; W. Senders, 19:
Cl. Naugle. 19: E. Caruso, 23: F. Pohlman.
18: C. Felgenspan, 10; B. Smith, 14; J. F.
John Erb captured a match from
Peter Bey by a score of 19 to 16. The
match was n close one throughout, the
latter losing out by missing In the last
ten birds. Some of the prizes for the
several winners . Included traveling
lags, carving sets and other useful
THREE TEN-ROUND STAR
BOUTS AT M’GUIGAN CLUB.
There will be lively fistic clashes at
McGulgan’s gymnasium In Harrison
when three 10-round bouts will take
place tonight. Knockout Johnson tackles
Young Joe Gans in the final battle. It
w ill be the third meeting of these boys,
and It should produce an exciting
struggle. Johnson won the two pre
vious tights, but Gans Is confident of
turning the trick this time.
Another bout will bring forth Knock
out Eggers, of New York, and Kid
Herman, of Brooklyn The former will
endeavor to d spose of Herman, and
should he accomplish the feat he will
have sent his twentieth man to the
land of dreams.
Carl Healy, the Newarker, and Young
Kelley, another local scrapper, will
mix It In the other ten-round bout.
Tills mill should also be a corker, as
both have met before with little to:
choose between them.
HOLY NAME TRACK TEAM.
The track team to represent the'
Dominican Holy Name Club, of the j
Holy Name Society of St. Antoninus’s
Church, has been picked by Manager
William J. Hector. Pract se will be
I held ns soon as the weather permits.
| The team will compete In meets held
by the Diocesan unions and other
BUFFALO GERMANS LOSE
UTICA, N. Y.. Feb. 23—The Buffalo
Germans, world’s rhamplons of basket- |
! boll, were defeated for the first time
In three years by the Thlrty-flrst Sep
arate Company team at Mohawk last
night 19 to 14. The Germans won 111.
Al KAUFMAN MARRIED.
PITTSBURG. Feb. 23.—Al Kaufman,
the heavyweight pugilist, was married
here last night to Miss Annette Seelos,
of San Francisco, a chum of his school
days. The Rev. P. J. O’Conner, of St.
Mary’s Catholic Church, officiated. Be
fore the ceremony was performed Miss
Seelos was bantlzed and received into
the Catholic Church.
SOCCER GAME CALLED OFF,
The scheduled soccer contest between
the West Hudsons and the Jersey A. C. i
on West Hudson Athletic Field, In j
Harrison yesterday afternoon was
called off. As March 19 Is open for
both teams the contest will likely be I
played on that date. 1
FLEMMING HIGH GUN
AT EASTERN LEAGUE
CLUB’S HOLIDAY SHOOT.
A large field took part in the special
Washington's Birthday shoot of the
Eastern League Gun Club on Its traps
at Wiedenmayer’s Park yesterday.
John J. Flemming was honor man of
the day, breaking 179 "clay saucers"
out of a possible 225 shot at.
William Hasslnger captured second
place, smashing 197 out of 275, while
Captain J. C. Weller was third with
218 out of 325 shoot at.
President Joe McGinnlty was not
able to compete until tale In the after
noon. He hud time to shoot at only
fifty "birds.” smashing thirty-three
The club is holding Its regular week
ly shoot at Its traps this afternoon.
The scores of the day were as fol
J C. Weller, 17. 17, 16, 13. 19, 21, 19. 19, 15,
16, 16, 16. 12.
Frank Redpath, 17, 16, 16.
J. Lebn, 1. 6, 14 10, 10.
William Hasslnger. 20, 17. 16, 19, 30, 19.
18, 16. 13, 21. 21.
Hairy Hassl' .-er, 7. 11. 11, 11, 12.
W. Spencer. 9. 17, 8, 10, 12, 17, 11,
G. Mossbacher, 19. 16. 13, 13.
William Hunt, 8, 14, 15.
J. J. l-’lemmlng. 18. 22, 23, 20. 22, 20. 15,
L. Smith. 16. 1.
Joe McGinnlty. 17, 16.
A. Fuchs, 1, 3.
J Soldi.lug, 5.
TEAM CAPTURES FIRST
HONORS AT JERSEY CITY.
NEWARK High School’s relay team,
composed of Brown, Terhune. ,
Granger add D'Angola, captured i
he one-mile scholastic relay race In j
he annual scholastic meet of Jersey :
rity High School, held In the Fourth
Regiment Armory in Jersey City yes
lerdhy. Their time was 3 minutes and
>8 seconds, which was quite remarkable,
'onsldering the slippery floor on which
the boys performed.
Frnnk Lagay, another Barringer boy,
Bnlslied third In the 880-yard run.
The representatives of Manual Train
ing and Poly "Prep,’’ both of New
York, engaged in a duel for point
trophy. After a keen competition the
Manualltes, five-time winners of the
P. 8. A. L. Indoor championship, of
New York, vanquished their rivals by
i score of 24 to 22.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Feb. 23—David
Louderbach will return to Brooklyn
without a game to his credit In the St
Lou.s-Brooklyn series of the national
amateur three-cushion billiard tourna
ment, having been trounced again last
night by Pierre Maupomo. The score
was 50 to 41 In seventy-three Inntnes
Prdu had high runs of 4. The St.
Louisan averaged .68, the Brooklyn
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Bimply mail coupon below. Do it to-day.
MORE SAUCERS THAN
OTHER MACAULAY GUNNERS.
ON account of the strong wind few
gunners reported at the Fred;
Macaulay's Business Men's Club
n the speedway traps yesterday for
ihe holiday shoot. Chris Feigenspan
smashed more white flyers out of a
■ossibls 26 shot at than any other gun
ner who toed the mark, breaking 23.
le also captured a 60-blrd match from
}. M. Shanley, Jr. In the other matches
John Hangman defeated James J.
;ulnn, and Quinn, with a handicap of
10, lost to Fred Macaulay. In the walk
ng match Tom Cook was first, killing
14 out of a possible 26 shot at. Macaulay
vas second with one less, while Harry
Smith was third with 9.
The club will hold a fox-chase on
ihelr grounds In about two weeks. The
entrance fee for hound dogs Is 76 cents.
The owner of the hound catching the
fox Is to receive a handsome present
and the fox.
The Carl Morrls-J!m Flynn fight, an
nounced to take place at Oklahoma
City, last night, has been Indeflnliey
postponed. Morris Is training near
Sapulpa. It Is said he probably will
fight again within the next sixty days,
but hts opponent has not been selected.
Phil Brock, the Cleveland light
weight, won the decision over Jack
Redmond, of Milwaukee, In the last
round of their fifteen-round bout at
Akron last night. The bout was fast
and furious all the way. Redmond had
the better of his opponent until the last
round, when Brock came back with
surprising vigor and overwhelmed him.
Jimmy Gardner, of Lowell, Mass.,
and Jack Dillon, of Indianapolis,
fought ten fast rounds to a draw at
Indianapolis last night. They weighed
In at 164 pounds.
The fifteen-round boxing bout be
tween Charles Schmidt, catcher for the
Detroit American Baseball Club, and
Joe Gorman, of Muskogee, which was
scheduled for last night at Fort Smith,
has been postponed.
Tony Ross, of Pittsburg, knocked out
Hank Grlfiln, of Los Angeles last nl ht
before the Armory A. A. In the first
round. Twice Ross knocked the negro
through the ropes. When he saw that
things were his own way he used his
right glove to hold Griffin's face up
while he swung his left for the knock
There will be a lively fistic clash at
the National Sporting Club to fight
when Kid Burns and Dave Dcshler
meet In a ten-round contest. Burns Is
the new Idol of the West Side fans,
and his admirers declare He is the
coming lightweight of the East. All
his friends will be at the ringside to j
cheer him on to victory.
Dave Deshler Is the chnmplon light
weight of New England. In his rec nt
fights he has been winning wltho it
much trouble, and he comes to New
York wipi a great reputation. last
week he knocked out Freddie Corbett,
the Bensattonal Quaker City fighter, In
a few rounds. He has met and de
feated many of the best boys in the
country, nnd is qualified to give Burns
the toughest argument of his carnr
In addition to this bout, Abe At'eli's
new champion, Joe Shear, of En land
will make his first appearance In
America. Tom O’Rourke has selected
a worthy opponent for him.
Packey McFarland and Owen Moran
will meet In a ten-round bout at the
Fairmont A. C. on March 14. The match
was clinched after McFarland had noti
fied Billy Gibson In a telegram from
Phlladeli hia, to the efTect that he had
accepted the club’s terms and would
be in New York today to complete all
details for the battle.
Leo Houck, the Quaker City middle
weight. will sail for Paris on March 22
with his manager. Lew Durlacher.
Houck Is booked up for three fights
and will probably be matched to fight
the winner of the Harry Lewis-Jimmy
Clabby fight which takes place on
March 16. Durlacher Is anxious to
match Houck against Frank Klaus In
a twenty-round bout.
Leach Cross and Willie Beecher, the
east side lightweights, will come to
gether In a ten-round bout on Monday
night at the Postman A. C. stag.
A match was arranged today between
Hugo Kelly, the Italian middleweight,
of Chicago, and Jim Smith, of West
chester, whd looked like a promising
fighter when he fought such great
fighters as Stanley Ketchel, Joe
Jeanette and Tony Ross. Kelly and
Smith will battle for ten rounds at the
Fairmont A. C. on March 7. The win
ner will meet Frank Klaus.
Andy Morris, of Boston, knocked out
Jack Fitzgerald, of Philadelphia, In the
first round at the Queen City A. C„ of
Manchester, N. H„ last night, but
Referee Allen, after giving Fitzgerald
the “count out,” thought that he had
done a clever bit of acting, so after
three minutes’ rest he ordered him to
fight or he would declare the bout no
co tiles t. After resuming, Fitzgerald
fought well, but Morris steadily beat
him with terrific blows. Fltz Insisted
on a draw, both men being on their feet
at the finish of the fifteenth round.
That was the verdict.
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ORGAN ZATiONS AT
MILITARY organizations are ever
on the alert to provide some- 1
thing to stimulate and keep alive
the athletic spirit among Its members.
Just now indoor baseball is flourishing
in this section among the citizen sol
diers and gives promise of increasing in
popularity. In the East the game Is
not Indulged in to any extent among
those not connected with military or
ganizations, except in gymnasia of
Young Men's Christian Associations, as
a diversion, but the soldiers find it a
great game and are giving it the posi
tion it deserves among indoor games.
Essex Troop, of this city, has a good
team, and In many contests with other
organizations fast games have resulted.
The troopers expect to go better next
Company K, of Montclair, one of the
cream commands in the Fifth Regi
ment of Infantry, has a team that
sprung a surprise on the local troopers.
Field Battery A, of East Orange, is
now In the field with what appears to
be a good nine, and they will be seen in
action shortly against Company K and
probably the troop.
Chief Mechanic Joseph Patchen and
Corporal Reginald Bennett are captain
and manager, respectively, and the
artillerymen are showing big Interest in
in the preliminary details worked out.
The first game of the East Orange
boys takes place on February 28, when
they clash with the team representing
the Third Battery, of Brooklyn. The
game will be played In the latter city.
Soldiers attached to the cavalry and
artillery arms of the service have quite
an advantage in playing the Indoor
game. Their armories are of large di
mension because of the room needed for
The armories have a turf surface and
this allows for plenty of sliding reach
ing bases and allows for a lively game.
Regulation equipment can be used.
The large size bail, which fcannot be
less than 11% inches in circumference
and not less than 8 or 8% ounces in
weight, permits spectators to see the
sphere at all times when in action.
One rule of the game strictly adhered
to is that the ball Is to be thrown with
an underhand movement, and an effort
to steal a base cannot be made until
the bail has reached or passed the
THE WONDER IS WHETHER
AUTO RECORD WILL STAND.
NEW YORK, Feb. 23—There is much
speculation In Automobile Row here as
to whether any driver at Jacksonville
next month will be able to break the
record of 27.33 seconds for a mile, set
by Barney Oldfield. If a driver can
do this he will thereby carry oft a
prize of $1,000. An enterprising news
paper statistician here has figured that
the winner will be rewarded at ap
proximately the rate of $135,000 an hour.
p the mmiilren of
GIMBWT, N. G. of It. J.
IIuiInod and Jay
Onlrftl Avc.t Ro»e
llffon Ave. Trolley to
KhoolPK of Anierleo*»
■ n'i»J n*l of Ac
toon nod Evening
% OF BOSTON
»I0N . , . . 5Do
YOUNG M’LEAN PROVES
HIMSELF FAST BOY.
The most sensational skater of ths
evening at the International Indoor lco
skating championship meet being held
at the St. Nicholas Rink last night was
Robert McLean, the 17-year-old expert
who represents the Illinois A. C„ of
Chicago. McLean finished first In his
trial heats In each of the quarter-mile
and three-quarter mile championships
and the one-mile handicap. Despite
the fact that he had to give a full lap
In the one-mile handicap to some or the
1 eld, he had such an easy time of It
that he was able to win as he pleased
after falling at the beginning of the
Fred Robson, of Toronto, appears
the only one capable of giving McLean,
Phil Kearney and W. BuckMolder, of
St. Nicholas Rink, will carry New York
colors against McLean, Robson and R.A
in the quarter-mile champ'onshtp final,
tonight. The same pair will also con
test the three-quarter mile champion
ship with the invaders.
BOBSLED CARNIVAL AT
HUNTINGTON, N.Y.,TH1S WEEK
HUNTINGTGON, W. Va., Feb. 23_
‘Society," as the term Is understood in
New York city, is gathered here this
week for the annual bobsled carnival,
;V- K- Vanderbilt, Jr., Is one of the
Judges and the prDes are the gift of
Mrs. Martin W. Littleton, wife of the '
Congi essman-elect, who recently an
nounced his candidacy for the United"
.fates Senate. Theifastest time mada
thus far is by the Tarantula, a heavy
sled of torpedo-boat type, which made
a measured mile from a flying start In
14% seconds. ,
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