The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on November 15, 1912 · Page 7
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 7

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Friday, November 15, 1912
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r GAUGH HILL IN HANDICAP Grover Hughes, Carrying Top Weight, Runs Good Race, But Is Unplaced. FLY BY NIGHT IN OPENER NORFOLK, Va., Nov. 14. (Special.) The hard rain of last night was beneficial rather than detrl-, mental to the course at James town to-day, for It packed the sandy track and made the going better than yesterday. Another large attendance weu on hand despite the drop In temperature. Sixteen layers quoted odds and did a fair volume of business. To-day's card was an Improvement over that of yesterday, " many of the better class of horses being among the starters. The Kentucky horses were given respectful consideration, due to Merry Lad's . hollow victory In the Lynnhaven Stakes yesterday. White Wool would have also been a bit faster in this race but for Jockey Glass' action of reaching over and taking hold of his bridle. He was promptly warned off the course for his offense. The crack sprinter, Grover Hughes, was the center of Interest In the fifth race. He was carrying top weight, but enjoyed favoritism and made a splendid showing. Cauga Hiil won the event cleverly. There were many additional arrivals during the day of Kentucky turfmen. Fourteen maiden 2-year-olds were the contestants In the opening race, with Gardenia most in demand. She brought up in third place. Fly by Night and .Turkey Straw leading her. The latter was an outsider In the betting. The summaries: . First Race For maiden two-year-olds; selling; live furlongs: Fly hy Night, 1W (Butweli), 8 to U 3 to 1 and S to 5 1 Turkey in the Straw, 112 (Mondon). 60 to 1, 25 lo 1 and 12 to 1 2 Cardenln, 100 (Turner), 7 to 2, 3 to 2 and 4 to 6 3 Time, 1:09 2-5. Chicane. R. H. Gray, Llndesta, Hands-allaround. La Sainrella, Fairy Godmother, Arran, First Tromp. Falconet, Rockrest and Sweet Times also ran. Second Race For two-year-olds; selling; six furlongs: Tarts, 103 (Hopk.ns), 7 to 10, 2 to 5 and out 1 Continental, 103 (Wolf). 10 to 1, 3 to 1 and even 2 Brynary. 103 (Martin), 6 to 1, 8 to 5 and 3 to 5 3 Time. 1:15. Honey Bee, Goldy, Ella Grane, Btttery, Striker, Grosvenor, Early Light and Yorkville also ran. Third I.ace Hurdles: three-year-olds and upward: soiling; about two miles: Jesuit, 114 (Chartrand), 7 to 5, 7 to 10 .and 1 to 3 1 Azure Maid, 139 (J. Henderson), 50 to 1, 15 to 1 and 7 to 1 2 Dr. Herd ran out; no third. Time, 4:10. Virginia Creeper, Lampblack, Gallin. JTorbiU and Lizzie Flat all fell or lost rider. Fourth Race The Atlantic Hotel Purse; three-year-olds and upward; one mile: Amain, ICG tButwell), t; to 1, 2 to 1 and 4 to 5 1 Joe DIebold, 36 (Martin). 12 to 5, 9 to 10 and 2 to 5 2 Fatton, 1(5 (Turner), 9 to 1, 3 to 1 and 8 to 5 3 Time, 1:40 2-5. Mud SIH, Republican. Judge Monck, . Carlton G. and Volihorpe also ran. Fifth .Race 'Handicap; all aes; six furlongs: Caugh Hill. 116 (Peak). 6 to 1, 2 to 1 and even 1 Acton, 103 (Martin), 6 to 1, 2 to 1 and even 2 Flying Yankee, 106 (McCaiiey), 11 to 5, 9 to 10 and 2 lo 5 3 Time, 1:12 4-5. Clothes Brush, Lochiel, Guy Fisher, Marjorfe A. and Grover Hughes also ran. Sixth Race Three-year-olds and upward; selling; one and one-sixteenth miles: Apiaster, 104 (Tehan), 5 lo 2, ven and 3 to 5 1 Idleweiss, 112 (Buxton). 13 to 5, 6 to 5 and 3 to 5 2 Lad of Langden, 109 (itutwell), 6 to 1, 2 to 1 and even - - 3 Time. 1:48 2-5. Senator Sparks. Kapler, My Gal, Little Eniaid, Michael Angelo and Spin also ran. Jamestown Entries. First Race Two-year-olds; purse $300; elling: five furlongs: Mama Johnson.. 961 'Chilton Dance ..99 'Pass On DS Willis 101 Sand Hog Jscqufn . Cordie F. Latent . . Province , 101 Pikes Peak .....102 102 Mimesis 301 llHiMiss Tromp 105 107 Mattie L lOi 107 The Sleres . ......107 SECOND RACE Tr.ree-ycar-olds and upward; purse $300; selling; five and one- nair turiongs: Fatherola i'Messun Burn Callsse 1061 Dipper 108 Cam! i.ui ..tiav svbil Rrkiev 10T(.fiss Moments 107 Tork Lad 109 Argonaut 110 Patrick S llOlHye Straw Ill Monerlef 113! Royal Onyx Ill THIRD RACE All ages; maidens purse S200; selling: one mile: Syosset S2 Mohawk Boy ....93 Jim Ciffrev ....102 'Absconder 106 Slim Princess ....107 Con Curran Ill) Doormat 1071 FOURTH RACE D. P. Reed & Bro.; purs, three-year-olds and upward; purse wo; one mile: Rev 1001 Roval Message ..100 Sir Blaise 106 Flamma 106 lellow Eves 101 Bashti 106 Lawton Wlgglns.109 FIFTH RACE Three-year-olds and up ward; purse J300; selling; five and one nair runongs: V. Powers 1021 II Fond Heart 107 Kerran 107 Portorllngton ...109 Jack Denman ..110 Tankinlra Ill Jack Nunnally ..113 : Xarnoc, J. V. Jr...KM Deduction tun Union Jack Ill 'Jacobite Ill Amoret 113 Myles O'connel!..119 SITXH RACE Three-year-olds ahd upward: purse f300; selling; one and one- Mxrecr.th miles: Monkey 901 "Bad Nows 96 Taboo 96 O. U. Buster Ill Mad River ir2(Font ..103 Sprlngmass 103 Donald Mac- Working Lad. ...104 donaid Breaker Boy ...104 Haldeman ... Oakhurst K6 Husky Lad .. Chester Krum ..IDS Partner . ... Apprentice allowance elslmed. Weather cloudy: track heavy. ..103 ..101 ..105 ..107 Horses Shipped To Louisville. Lexington, Ky., Nov. 14. (Special.) Ru-fiis Cherry, .the Louisville trotting-horso trainer, who has had a number of horses here for several weeks, shipped his stable to Louisville yesterday evening, tn the lot were six horses, of which five were those that had been trained here by Mr. Cherry ar.d a brown weanling colt by J. Malcolm Forbes (!. 2:05, dam Helen H., 2:19i. by Moquette. 2:10. and the dam of the high-class race geldlnif, Dr. Treg f4), 2:OSJ4. owned by Dr. Harthlll, of Loirs-vllle. The others In the car were: La1y .Vice M. 2:15, a good daughter of Aller-ton, 2:09V;. that is considerably faster than her rei.ord; a green trotter by Dire-Hum Kelly H). 2 OSVi, that had shown well, and the broodmare, Marie Allerton. a daughter of Allerton an-1 Marie Whltnev. her weanling bv Oakland Baron. Jr., and a bay yearling by a-son of Bellini. 2:13'4. Jannus Keaches Boonville. Boonville, SIo., Nov. 14. Tony Jannus, the aviator, on his way to New Orleans from Omaha, arrived here late this after-r.on In his hydro-aeroplane, having made the trip from Glasgow, ilo., in less than a half hour. Jannus will remain here until to-morrow afternoon when he wi'.l leave Tor Jefferson C-y. He plans to go from Jefferson Cit to St. Louis without a stop. COLUIBUS NEXT MEETING PLACE Trade and Barter Talk Continuous At Session of National Association. CLAIMS STILL UNDECIDED M TXAVAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 14. Columbus, O., waa selected as the 1913 meeting place of the National Atlcnn1o1Hnn . T5- fessional Baseball Leagues at the eleventh annual session here to-day. A committee of five members was appointed to confer with the National Commission and readjust the national agreement signed ootween the commission ana the association last year, in accordance with the deSireS nf .ISCnMntlnn rv.-n.KA.... 1 ............ l.u .uouiuutD GA,1 during this meeting. vum ia was tne closest competitor of Place, but the Ohio city appeared to be l , " reiison 01 me met tjoiumous had a leading club in the American Association. San i'Vancisco and Nashville, lenn., also were after the meeting. Irade and barter talk was so continuous to-day that President M. H. Sexton, of the association, f6und it difficult to get enough members together to constitute a quorum. Appointment of the Readjustment Committee settled what thrfiatpnpil to hncnm, an object of severe contention among the Miiifcjmiefl. inere appeared some dissatisfaction with the" agreement insofar as it required the minora to submit their sal ary limit action to the commission for approval, and because many of the smaller leagues tnougnt the commission dicta torial in its attitude. President Sexton honed to close the work of the association proper at a late Eesslon to-nlirht and leave for hrtme. Thp arbitration board, which has found little wine or inclination to ao its worn, win remain, and to-morrow decision Is expected in a number of cases of more than purely local importance. Secretary J. H. Farrell thought it might take two days to adjudicate all the claims. .President faexton announced as members of his committee to meet the National Commission besides himself, E. E. Barrow, of the International League; W. M. Kavanaugh, of the Southern League: F. R. Carson, of the Central League, and M. E. Justice, of the Central Association. Rumors stnt Hnirh Dnffv tn m una ire a list of clubs ranging from the New York American League team to SL Paul, Minn., and back to Newark. N. J., and concluded with admitting that ho was signed by no one. Pitcher Donnelly, of the Boston Na tional Leacup team. wn sold to the At lanta Club, in the Southern League, and Jesse Tannehiil was siated to act as re- , lief and coach pitcher for St. Joseph, Mo. : irrovsaence, or tne New ingiana League, was after waivers for Charles O'Leary, who managed the Indianapolis ', team for a time this past season, and it appeared likely that Dick Smith, of the winning ispimgneid (iiiree i) ciuo, woutd 1 manage and play with Scran ton. Pa., next year. A committee was appointed to-day to recommend before January 1 a schedule of maximum Individual salary limits, the association being unable to agree on such a schedule. A fifteen-minute session of the association proper, Just before the banquet tonight, closed tho eleventh annual session. The Arbitration Board, however, still hud nearly two days' work before it and will remain over. Most of the other members expected to be gone to-morrow. At the brief session. Charles Moll, for mer head of the Wtyconsln-1, '.inula League, was elected to the Executive Hoard to fill a vacancy. Resolutions of sympathy directed to the relatives and friends of baseball magnates who had died dur.ng the year were adopted, and another set of resolutions or sympamy were uirecieu iu tho Catholic Sisters of the San Antonio Hospital, where sisters recently lost tneir lives in a fire. It was this hospital which profited by nearly -$2,000 by an exhibition game played in the Texas city. Several minor regulations of the leagues fixing the salary limits were made. Airong to-days puronases or piayers were: Milwaukee sold Pitcher Marlon to U'iikes-Earrc, Pa, Port Wayne purchased Catcher Martin from Mobile. Charley Street sold by Providence to Chattanooga. Catcher Schmidt, of Detroit team, traded to Mobile- In exchange for Catcher Dunn. Nick McEJveen sold by Atlanta to Beaumont. . . n Pitcher Donnelly sold by Boston (Nationals to Atlanta. w Pitcher Atkins bought by Fort Wayne from Atlanta. Vancouver purchased Catcher Konnlck from Dayton, O. Lawrence purchased Outfielder O Con-nell from New Bedfoid. Toronto sold Catcher Curtis to PHts-field, Mass. Error In Averages. Chicago, Nov. 14 President B. B. Johnson, of the American Baseball League, to day announced that Bert Shotton, of the St. Louis team, should have been credited with thirty-five stolen bases, instead of twenty-six, in tne leaRue averages puo-lished last Monday. The mistake, said President Johnson, was due to an error in printing. Athletics "Win Again. Havana, Nov. 14. The Philadelphia American League team won to-day from Havana, 10 to 0. CAPT. JIM WILLIAMS WANTS TO BE A MARSHAL W. J. Bryan Tells Him He Should Have Senator-Elect James' Indorsement. Lexington, Ky., Nov. 14. (Special.) Capt. James T. Williams, the veteran turfman, of Woodford county, and for mer oivner of Gov. Gray and other fa mous horses, is a fullfledged candidate for appointment by President Woodrow Wilson as United States marshal for the Eastern district of Kentucky. He arrived here to-day on his return from Washington, where he went to get the indorsement of W. J. Bryan, while the atter was in that city. He states that he had a counle of lensthy interviews with .Mr. Bryan, who assured him that he would do all In his power to get him the JoD. tie, nowever, indicated to (Japt. v.luams tnai oenaiur-eteci utile -U. James would be the official dispenser of Federal patronage in Kentucky, and that it would be a good thing to secure his indorsement also. Judge Frank P. Sebree, of Carro.lton, Is so far as is known here, the only other announced candidate tor the place, which pays about $5,000 a year. Former Congressman W. P. Kimball, who Is a well-known lawyer, and who has been for many years chairman of the Democratic Joint City and County Committee and one of the oest-knoivn Democratic leaders or central Kentucky, to-night authorized the statement that he was a candidate for appointment to the position of United States collector of internal revenue'ln this district. Mr. Kimball is as yet the only announced applicant for the place. MOEEOW A CANDIDATE. State Official Would Be Federal District Attorney. Frankfort, Ky.. Nov. 14. (Special.) Charles Morrow, First Assistant Af.orney General, will be an applicant for the appointment as United States District Attorney for the Eastern district of Kentucky. He has been in the Attorney General's office during three administrations, and is Democratic county chairman for Oldham. It is said he will have the backing of Congressman Cantrill. Delaney and Brock Draw. Cleveland, O., Nov. 14. Cal Delaney and Matt Brock, local featherweights, boxed twelve rounds to a draw here to-night. Rivalry between the two tended to make the bout fast and interesting. A majority of tbe rounds were even and both finished strong. THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, Stars of K. M..L Team Who Will Meet Manual To-morrow STASTOS, BSD;. PECK, Pinch Hits. The athlete gets a "coach" to aid him Guard liim with a zealous eye; Whereas scribes who "boost" parade him, Get thufr "coaches" when they die. The hobbles of sporting men vary; While some may adhere to the turf, A few would quite willingly tarry In aeroplanes over the earth. Of football admirers we've plenty; There's fisticuffs many acclaim; In baseball well, ten out of twenty Are strong for the national game. That forty to one against Merry Lad's chance Got us "in" most decidedly bad. We merely bet "ten" (?), when the "dope," at a glance, Most undoubtedly said: "Merry Lad." TEDDY PACEY. ATTORNEY THOS. A. BARKER, . of the Louisville ball club, lett yesterday for Chicago to Join the new owners of the Colonels, and attend the meeting: of the American Association magnates there to-dr,y. Vice President and General Manager Neal will return home tomorrow, and it Is likely that ne will have some announcements to make regarding the make-up of the 1913 Colonels. JACK HAYDEN WIRED LAST niht that he had traded Paul Meloan to the Buffalo club for Catcher Prank Roth. This might incline some to believe that lluyden will be retained as PROSPECT OF YALE VICTORY BRIGHTENS Return of Bomeisler To End and Improvement In Team Play Encourages Eli. NEW HAVEN", Conn., Nov. 14. Prospects of a Yale victory over 'lie Tigers Saturday are daily growing brighter to Yale eyes. The return of Bomeisler, the all-American end, to the lineup and the general improvement in team play has encouraged all followers of the Blue. The betting is still inclined to favor Princeton, but those who know Yale'B faculty for late-season development are taking the short end of the wagering. Bomeisler played at right end all through the practice, and there is no doubt but that he will start the game Saturday. He plays with all his old-time speed, and one would think that he had never' been injured and had been In the game all season. His runs down under puts easily rank him ahead of any end seen at Yale" field. this year in any game by any team, tie also took the forward pass well and was a better tackier than anyone in the laie lineup, ne is iji' with a brace, and the coaches say Mere Is no chance of his shoulder being Injured aain There Is not the sligntesiSsigii .-f staleness us the result of ills lack of work "'oespUe' the rain, the team was sent th-oush a hard scrimmage, which marked the close of heavy work for the Princeton came. The 'varsity was coached mainly on the defensive, ihe scrubs be.nD-piv(.n the ball and ordered to make a I toucnoown. ivnci ... r- : nlaying, in which no track was kept of it. tho scrubs succeeded in cross ing the iine for a touchduwn, Beckerl carrving the ball. Gallaher is being tried out at tackle, where lie played last year In the championship games. The coaches moved him back to end this year, but there Is st!U a chance. he will play tackle. The end In his plav is Avery, who has been play-Inc right end in place of Bomeisler. The return i ....... the players and coaches much more con fident tor me ri !"' "- V.' ,' ' of the most ui.-ii . " had in many years, and a combination of Ketcham, uouieiit:j, , " r o will be hard to beat. Since he has clinched the quarterback position Wheeler Is Improving -doily. Light Scrimmage For Tigers. Princeton, N. J., Nov. 14. The Princeton footbal! eleven wound up the hard part of Its preparation for Saturday's contest with Yale with a two-hour workout today. Contrary to general expectation, light scrimmage was held, but this did not last more than ten minutes, serv.ns merely to give the first eleven a little defensive try-out and a chance to run through their tormaiiun. An of the regulars with the exception of Dunlap were In the line-up, Wight tak- GUARD; .MALLORY. QUARTERBACK; manager, but Is probably explained by the fact that until the franchise Is transferred and officers are elected, none of the new owners has authority to trade, while Hayden as representative of the old regime has that power, I'.nd obliged the new owners by currying out the deal. WHILE THE LOSS OF- TINKER IS a big one, it seems that the Cubs would prom by the deal whereby Mitchell, Grant and Phetan would be secured. Grant and Mitchell are veterans and tirst-class bu 1-playert-:, -while Phelau is a most promising youngster. IT IS SAID THAT JOHNNY KLING will likely become backstop of tho Cardinals. At least, Mrs. Britton has stated that she is ready to pay any amount necessary for his release, and in these days Buch a sentiment usually prevails. REPORTS FROM CAMBRIDGE ARE to the effect that Brickiey and Wendell, the stars of the Harvard eleven, are suffering from Injuries so severe that they may bo out of to-morrow's game with Dartmouth. At that, it is probably well that they will not be called upon to play after they face "Lefty" Plynn, PhUbin, et ai. AN EASTERN EXCHANGE SAYS that "Buck" Crouse. the Pittsburgh fitrht- er, has pulled off a profitable advertising scneme. erouse ana nfs manager recently enlaced in a wordv war throuirh rhe uress. and as a conseauence Croupe at- tracteo mucit attention and was corre spondingly rewarded through the gate receipts of ensuing bouts. It now annears that the pugilist and his managcr'are fast trienas, counting their bank rolls and en-Joying a laugh at the expense of the Eastern sporting public. AS THOUGH THE NUMBER OF fallen baseball managers were not enough, It is not improbable that another will be added to the list. A syndicate Is endeavoring tp purchase the Philadelphia i.tuuimj, ujjfj u t-uccesiJiuj n is saiu mat Charley Dooln will bo deposed. f 'MOLLY' MELOAN TRADED i FOR CATCHER ROTH j. r M IUWAUKEE. Wis.. Nov. J. ,L 14. Outfielder Paul ile-Jt. loan, of tho Louisville J club of the American 4" Association, was to-day traded to J. the Buffalo club of the Interna- tlonal League for Catcher i'rank "t Roth. X H-S-H-H-H-I- Ing the lattcr's place. Capt. Pendleton Walter and Hoby Baker a.ternated in the two halfback positions. With the b:g game only a couplo of days oft coaches are arriving on nearly every train. Tne entire graduate advisory committee was on the tieid to-day and will remain here until afier the battle Tne eleven will report for Its usual practice to-morrow afternoon, but the Dro gramme will call for the lightest sort of Leave For Ann Arbor. Ithaca, N. Y., Nov. 14.-The Cornell football team and coaches left to-night for Ann Arbor for the annual game with Michingan on Saturday. After a hard practice this afternoon It was announced that Capt. Butler would be back in the same for the lirst time In six weeks. This added much confidence to the team. The probable line-up Saturday will be: Left end. Eyrich; left tackle. Quyer- left guard, Munns; center, Wnyte; r ght guard. Champaign; right tackle. Xa-h-right end, O'tiearne; quarterback, Butier' left halfback, O'Connor; right halfback' Bennett; fuliback, Hill. Wildcats Leave For Knoxville. Lexington. Ky., Nov. II. (Special.) Coach Sweetlandand seventeen men from the football force of State University lett to-night for Knoxvillt, Tenn., where a State battle will be fought on the gridiron Saturday with Kentucky State University's team on one side ana Tenntssee's State University team on the other. Coa 'h Sweoiland took the following men: Capt Harrison Hlte, Schilling. S.hiaeder, Johnson, WooJson, Downing. Carrithers, Smith, Chambers, Roth, Hedges, Tuttie, Rodes, Scott, Capers and Baiiey. Another Shift In Wolverines. Ann Arbor, -Mich., Xov. 14. Another shift by Coach Yost this' afternoon finally completed the Michigan team which w.ll meet Cornell In the annual gridiron clash Saturday afternoon. The players were put through a rather listless scrimmage in which the scrubs made a better showing than the regulars. Except Tor a light workout to-moriow the long signal drlii which followed drill practices for Saturday's game, which is the last on Michigan's schedule this season. The lineup: Left end, Torbet; le't tackle. Cole: left guard, Clem Quinn; center, Paterson: right guard, Allmendlnger; right tackle. Musser; right end, Pontius: quarter, Huebel: left half. Craig; rlgM half, Hughitt; tullback, Thomson. Bahbl Hauch To Speak. Rabbi Joseph Ranch, of the Temple Adath Israel, will speak on "The Promised Land" to-night at S o'clock at the Young Men's Hebrew Association, 523 South First street. FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, 1912. CAPT. PIDGEON, d.VD. CARDINALS MEET HAMER TO-DAY Louisville Eleven In Good Shape For Final Game of the Season. GOSSIP OF LOCAL TEAMS r f HE University of Louisville football I team will meet the Hanover Coi- I lege eleven at High School Park this afternoon at 3 o'clock. This is the final contest of the season for the Cardinals and will end their first gridiron campaign, which has. on the whole, been very successful. The local eleven easily defeated Trmsylvania and Central Universities and loat only to State. Hanover has had rather a poor season. but during the past week has been bending every effort in order to make a good snowing In to-day's contest. The team is said to be In good condition and confident of giving the Cardinals a hard game. Cosrh Larson gave his men a long slg- nil practice yesterday and put them througn several trick formations. At tho end of the afternoon's work he announced Mpuc f as well pleased with the eleven. While the Cardinals will, of course, miss Ewald. who is out on account of Injurie and who wjs almost the whole team In the came asalnst State, the form shown by the other players Is such that no fear I.t felt as to the outcome of to-day's game. . Manual will have the service? of Capt, Lattis In to-morrow's game against K. M. I., he having recovered from the in juries which kept him out of the lineup. Tho Crimson team Is fast roundin? to for tho Thanksgiving day game and fol inK-firc of the eleven are iubilant. The Manual-K. M. I. fame will he.tha third contest of a triple-header, the th'.'d and second tems of the two Institutions plavlng In the order nnmed. The opener wl'.i start at 1:15 o'clock. The games will be played at Hign acnooi rark. ... The High School team will leave tomorrow morning for Lexington to play the High School of that place. Coach Duffy expects a hard game, but is san- girne as to ine result. Tt,p Thnrn University School team will meet the Springfield High School eleven at Springfield to-morrow. Coich Duncan anticipates little trouble in gaining the victory. MTICH. INTEREST IN GAME. Lexington High School Preparing To Give Purple Hard Battle. Lexington, Ky.. Nov. 14. (Special.) The liveliest Interest Is being felt here in the came which will be played In this city Suturday between the Lexlnitton High School and the Loulsvlllo Male High School football teams. The two elevens are believed to be very evenly matched ar.d. although Loulsvilie has a shade the best of the record, the Lexington boy? are preparing to put up the game of their lives, and tne visitors win nave to make a desperate battle to win. A bin rally for the Lexington team will be hew to-morrow nigin at tne y. ai. u. a hiilldincr. and a large crowd Is exnept- ei to be on hand to help enthuse the city s champions, bpeecnes win be made l v I'nyicai uirt'tiur u. i. iiuise, manager John Barclay and Capt. "Doc" Rodes. , There Is keen rivalry between the two schools tor football honors, and if the weather is tavoramc one or tne biggest crowds which has ever been on a football field here will probably be In attendance. Lexington Hleh won the championship In 1311 by defeating Louisville In the last few minutes of plav. Lcuisvi'.le held the 1910 championship arid has not yet been defeated this season. Lexington Hlch School has been defeated onlv once this season, and that wa lw the score of 7 to 6 at the end of an hour's hard playing. Louisville Manual winning. If the Lexington team beats Louisville H'gh School and the latter defeats Manual Training School Thanksgiving day at w-'uitijuc, me t-uiimiJiuiisiup win at least be tled. Field Trials Resumed. Crab Orchard, Ky., Nov. 14. Tho trial in the all-aged stake In the National Fox Hunters' Association was resumed hero to-day with all except nineteen hounds eliminated. The start was made early In Deep Well woods, but after several at tempts tne nounas were unaoie to pick up a scent and they were taken to Tne Cedars, the scene of the first day'a hunt A fox was jumped here and the best chase of the meeting resulted. It lasted about two hours and a decision will be made on It to-morrow. About 125 hunters from all parts of the country were in the saaaie to-aay. Cross- Knocks Out Hogan. Kew York. Nov. 14. Leach, Cross, of this city, knocked out "One Round" Hogan, of California, In the third round of a scheduled ten-round bout here tonight. Hogan was outfought In the first two rounds. In the third the Californlan landed a left hook to Cross' head. Cross dropped his head as If the blow had dazed him. As Hogan came In, fooled by the East Slder's ruse, the latter suddenly straightened up, landed left and ,.,,-ht to heart and bodv and then with a terrific r.ght oross to the Jaw put Ho gan to me noor lor uie iuii couau x.uco welfiueu ui pounus riuamuv V PUII'KIN PIE Oratory and Music At Harvest Home Dinner. COMMERCIAL CLUB AMTTTJAL EVENT DECIDED SUCCESS. "HAMMER" KNOCKS FOIBLES AND FAILINGS OF MEMBERS. PRESIDENT CARICATURED Sustained by luscious pun'kln pie, sweet 'taters and chicken, accented by melodies of voice and instrument and punctuated by oratory of a typical kind, thj annual Harvest Home dinner of the Louisville Commercial Club was held last night In tho main dining-room of The Scelbach. Lured by tho triangular combination above mentioned, some 300 old and new members of tho Commercial Club, some othera and then some more, partook of the pie, were captivated by tho melody and stirred by the speakln'. That wasn't all. The speakers were Lieut. Gov. E. J. VcDermott, the guest of honor; Thomas W. Thomas, a prominent attorney of Bowling Green, and the Rev. Dr. John M. an der Meulen, the new pastor of the Second Presbyterian church. Ail delivered stirring addresses, Interpolated here and there with flashes of humor, and all characteristic of the occasion. That wasn't all. Shells of new-picked pun'kins, sheaves of fodder, ears of yellow corn and brown autumn leaves adorned the tables and decorated the walls. Plates ot cracked walnuts and hickory nuts at each diner's elbow accentuated the autumnal atmos-pl'ere. The dinner began at 7:30 o'clock. The diners, arriving at theii places, rose at the call of Toastmastet F. SI. Gettys and Joined voices in the singing of "America." As they sat down there burst out from the two entrances to the dining-room a souad of dirty-faced, ragged newsboys, shouting "Wuxtry." Harvest Home Hammer. It was the debut of the Harvest Home Hammer, a publication which the Commercial Club issued for the occasion. On the front page was a caricature of President John M. Scott, beset by conventionalized imns. renresenting tbe every day worries of a Commercial Club president, and all the pages were filled with stories poking tun at tne various organizations, people and activities of Louisville. The proposed merger of the commercial Club and Board of Trade was the butt of most of the fun. That wasn't all. After a 'number of selections had been rendered by Miss Jane Keigwin Webster, soloist: Mathias Oliver, violinist, and Walter Kursteiner, flutist, the assemblage rose and sang "My Old Kentucky Home." In the chorus Toastmaster Getty? detected a tenor voice, rising above all the others. He at once announced his discovery and a clamor for the possessor of the voice arose. It was Edward G. Hill, an attorney. Mr. Hill finally consented to sing. He rendered two darky ballads that took the audience by storm. Not content, the audience clamored for more song, and U. C. Rogers, a reporter, sang, '"Cause I've Been Hoodled," to several encores. Still that wasn't all. ... Toastmaster Gets Busy. Mr. Gettys next assumed the arduous duties of the toastmaster. In a short preliminary speech, he succeeded in acquainting those in attendance with the spirit of the occasion, and the speakers collectively. He then introduced D Van der Meulen, whose subject was "Psychology and Business." Dr. Vander Meulen, wondering that he. a man of the cloth, had b'een Invited to participate, defined one attitude toward the ministers by relating a story of a Scotchman who passed a well from which the cries of his parson emanated. "Help mo out! Help mo out!" shouted the parson. "Help ye oot? Help ye oot? said the Scotchman. "Why, mon. It's only Thursday, and wlia' In the world wou bo the gned of helpin' ye oot before the Subbath?" , Dr. Vunder Meulen. when the laughter had subsided, added, however, that the men of the cloth were not still being regarded as tho Scotchman regarded his parson. The day had come, he said, when the business men and the church were In closer touch. Not Infrequently, he said, was the business man to bo found filling a preacher's pulpit, nnd he declared that the minister waa beginning to become more and more Interested in matters of business. ... Age of Business Man. "This is the age ot the business man, said Dr. Vander Jlculcn. "There was a time when the o.der professions ministers, lawvers, physicians and teachers held the day. But for the nonce, at least, the business nian is having his Innings. He la at the bat." The speaker declared that the burden of responsibility which formerly has rested with the older professions now rested upon the shoulders of the business man. Dr Vander Meulen took up the theme ot psychology In its relation both to the business man and tho preacher. He told of the necessity for the minister fitting himself for his work not only by the study of theology, but by the study of other things as well. Including that nf psychologv. He said that psychology, from this viewpoint, had resolved itself Into a study of the Individual, for men a'e of all tvpes, he said, and of different beliefs, Weals and possessed of varied idiosyncrasies. He spoke of the factor of imitation, explaining how It could be applied to business and to the church. Concluding, Dr Vander Meulen told another storv in Scotch dialect, this time one of appealing humnn Interest, and delivered this time In a way that brought tears. McDermott's Address. "Commerce cannot well thrive In any land where there is not an orderly Government." said Lieut. Gov. McDermott. discussing "The Business Man as i CIJ-zcn""where the people have not thrift, peace, moderate taxation and a fair administration of justice. In times when var was the chief occupation of men, trade was looked down upon and commerce languished, but wherever com. n.crce greatly flourishes, wealth a-cumu-lntes and luxury spreads, and. though art n,ny for a time bloom In splendor, the sturdy virtues wither In such a hothouse atmosphere. . . r "There Is discontent In our land and In every other land where wealth and freedom relgn. There arc so-ne Just causes for d'scontcnt. but there are always soie ether cnurcn that are not reasonable and that can never be removed. Everybody Is clamoring for his rights; nobody likes to be told nf his duties." Mr McDermott said the Commercial Club had done much for the material side of our lite He reviewed some of the things It had accomplished. He told of the need of the business men giving thoneht to his nublic duties, declaring that' because of the disinclination of some to exercise their right of suffrage, an active minority always governs us. "Twenty-one years ago I gave a great deal of my time to the preparation of our cltv chjrrter. It has been amended by the Legislature since, of course sometimes wisely, but sometimes for ae'flsn and unsound reasons but Its main outlines still remain. In my opinion the Constitution of the State should be bo amended that, with some restrictions for the protection of the State, each city of the first and second class should be allowed to choose delegates to make lt3 own charter and to ratify, or relect It. and that thereafter It should be amended only In the caine way. That would give each city the charter It desired, and the organic law could not be suddenly or inconsiderately altereo wlth-cut the knowledge and consent of the people." Bural Kentucky. Mr. Thomas, speaking on "Rural Kentucky," opened his remarks by declaring that "to almost every land there comes in some form a harvest Ume with ita festivals." "To but few," he said, "Is It ushered In with such mellow lights, such blending of colors, such tang of frost mingled wltn the breath of the South, as In Kentucky. Where in all tbe world do the autumn The oldest Ford is yet a young car with a surplus of "g" strength and power. Slow depreciation is a big factor, in the economy of Ford maintenance. A long life and a useful one is the Ford's unforfeitable birthright. Every third car a Ford and every Ford user a Ford "booster." New prices runabout $525 touring car S600 delivery car 625 town car $.S0O-7-with all equipment, f. o. b. Detroit. Get particulars from Ford Motor Company, 931-933 S. Third St., Louisville, or direct from Detroit factory. hills wear such gorgeous robes of green and gold and crimson, surpassing any work of Tintoretto or Turner upon canvas?" Rural Kentucky, he said, is unsurpassed by the Highlands of the Hudson, the majestic sweep of the Danube or the mystical flow ot the Rhine. In describing Kentucky, he said, however, he was not like the mon who, because of his reputaUon for veracity, had to get his neighbor to call his hogs when he wished to feed them. Mr. Thomas told of the part Kentucky and rural Kentucklans had taken In history, and of Its being the birthplace of Lincoln and Davis. "The rural Ken-tuckian of to-day," he declared, "clings to his traditions, cherishes the sacred memories of the old hearthstone, is true to his Ideals, but his face is set toward the future. He realized that the old life and the feudal coloring is gone forever, lie is o modern product of the old onder and carries ever with him and about him his chivalric love or truth, his personal dignity, his manly courage and his sensitive honor." Mr. Thomas reverted from time to time to the humoioun vein In accordance with the example set by Mr. Gettys. At the-ieglnnlng of the dinner Smith T. Bailey Introduced a resolution expressing regret that Col. R. S. Brown, long a member ami leader In the Commercial Club, was ill and unable to attend. COURT OF APPEALS AFFIRMS JUDGMENT FOR GREENBAUM LOTJISVlIiIiE MAN "WINS FROM WESTERN LITIGANT. NEW PHASE OF TAYLOR COTJNTT RAILROAD INDEBTEDNESS. SEPARATION OF DAMAGES Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 14. (Special.)-The Court of Appeals this morning affirmed the Jefferson Circuit Court in giving Judg ment In favor of M. 9. Greenbaum against tho Kentucky Liquor Company, or la-coma Wash., for J2.037.35, subject to a -rsdlt of S23T.35, but reversed the Judgment as to ,Peter Sandburg, of Tacoma. for the same amount. The Kentucky L.quor f'ompmy brought suit to enjoin R. G. Dun & Co. from delivering to Greenbaum three notes for $600 each and S237 cah. Greenbaum filed a counter-clllm for 12.-(37 33 for 125 barrels of whisky. The In-mnnMnn waa dissolved and judgment ren dered or. the counter-claim; but tne court r .um that Peter Sandburg was not mentioned in the prayer for relief. The siit of Attila Green. In the Franklin Cii'rkil Court, against J. P. Hostelter, his father-in-law, in which Green had recovered ),500 damages for the alienation of his wife's affections, was reversed and rcn.anded for ri. trial, with 'directions for intruding the jury. Tiie transaction by which Taylor coun-f borrowed 4.W0 from the banks of Columbia In lSJi :o pay Its railroad lndebt-eaness reached the Court of Appells to-lay for tbe third time in one of Its various phases, but with new parties. This action is brought by Wade's administrator to collect the amount with 43,000 Intel est, the estate having paid tne bm'c and received. an assignment of the claim. After the bonk had sued for the amount the county made a levy for the payment, a'ld Wade, the Tax Collector, was a psitv. After his estate had paid the bank the county ordered another levy, but rescinded It, and suit against the Tix Collector that year came to naught. Then the county, under a decree of mandamus, made another levy, and G. A. Moldy was appointed special collector. The order of the Fiscal Court, however, did not mention the collection of this special levy, and this suit was brought by Wade's administrator to collect from Moody anl his bondsman. The court held that Moody was not liable. ... A question of the separation of damages gi'-.wing out of a particular tort. In which rre same parties were involved, wis presented m the case of Robert Harp agalnt the Southern Railway Company. The Whitley Circuit Court was reversed. Harp's corn crop and his residence at Jelllco were damaged by the explosion of dynimite In a car. The company .and Ha.'p agreed to settle for the co.-n anj submitted to an agreed judgment tor -KG for the damage to the corn, and afterward Harp sued for $500 for the damage to his residence. The company demurred to !:i. petition on the ground lhat Harp, hiv.ng elected to sue only for damage to his corn, it was a bar to further action for damage to his house growing out c-f the same tort. The court, however, distinguished this from cases cit.d, de-caring that the rule was intended to prevent tne harrassment of a defend int by a n.uitlp'lclty of suits, and the company, having voluntarily agreed with Harp as to the amount of the damages to his corn, could not complain that he afterward brought suit for other damages. The Perry Circuit Court was reversed BECAUSE EACH GENERATION PREFERS AT. That Real Good OLD CHARTS STRAIGHT KENTUCKY WMillY With its convincingly smooth, rich and mellow flavor will certainly delight you. It's Really Different. WRIGHT & TAYLOR (Incorporated) Kentucky Distillers. In the case of Bryant Grlgsbey against the Lexington & Eastern Railroad Company. Grlgsbey brought suit to enforce a lien for timber uBed in railroad construction by contractors and subcont. actors, who were Insolvent. Suit was defendei on the ground that the prdper preliminary notice had not been filed, but the court construed the law in favor of Grlgsbey and remanded the case for retrial In conformance with the construction. REFORMS WILL START WITHIN THIRTY DAYS GOV. MARSHALL MAKES DECLARATION IN SPEECH AT FT. WAYNE JOLLIFICATION. Fort Wayne, Ind., Nov. 14. "Within thirty days from the inauguration of Woodrow Wilaon as President, Democracy will have commenced work upon the reforms that have been promised bv the party In the event of its success. ' declared Gov. Thomas R. Marshall, Vice President-elect, in an addres? before the Twelfth district Democrats at their Jollification dinner here to-night, at which he was the honor guest. "The Democratic party has promised to taUe away unjust privileges from those not entitled to them and to lift unjust burdens from the shoulders of those who bear them," he continued. "There is no occasion for any man t fear a panic. Democracy does not propose to overthrow at one stroke all the existing institutions. It is not our policy to destroy in thirty minutes that whicn It has taken thirty yearB to create. "There Is no objection to bt? business except that big business does not da the things for which It was created. When giant corporations use their power lo stamp out competition, to create fase prices and grind down the worklngman, it is time to call a halt. "Evil trust magnates should disabuse their minds of tfie idea that-they will be able to play the ostrich, Tilde tholr heads in the sand and escape unscathed, for the Democratic Administration proposes .o hunt down the evildoers relent-lerti-y." Oov. Marshall declared that nothing further can come out of tho so-cillsd Progressive movement except Socialism. Other guests at the dinner were Senator Shively. of South Bend, and Congreism n CUm of Angola, both ct whom delivered addrtsf-c-s tjub) WKlSKtf SrrSI:

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