12 THE GAZETTE. MONTREAL, 1RIDA, DECEMBER 31, 1915. VOL. CXUV. NO. 313 ALL-MONTREAL AND LACHINE DRAW Brilliant Hockey Played in Double-Header Staged by Montreal League BOUCHER'S GOOD START Former Aberdeen Player Scored Only Goal of Match Between La Cassette and St. Thomas On game pM ved to a decision and the other a draw were the re; alts of the programmp f.ffered si the Vn-lf.ru n.ik last night hv Hip club of the Montreal Hockey League. Tim gaim-a were fi1iyfl over a sheet of hp that was an near I v perf'ei possible and In audi fa.ft condition I hat it a difficult fT 'he placers to handle Dip puck f.n i's surraie Tn- most, interesting of i!i. two games was 'In- meeting between All-Alontteil and La.' hiiiP, which rem. ted In a draw. each ta.m orinjc two k'mV Top game was replete with brlliiari' Mickey and special ular end-to-end rushes. Tlie ond game, a if h .ukM a finlshd hockey, werved as fin Introduction fur B"iirher, an (ittuwa boy, to tlip lnr.il hockey public. liouclor played fur the Aberdeen of una a. yen UK1' and would no doubt hold his own in professional company, lie him become a member of La a.-ii"i ti and scored the only goal of their meeting with Bt. Itiomas Aquinas. Boucher Ik a clever stlck-hander and a good shot. The meeting ltween All-Montreal and Lacliine was the first thin season in which not a single penalty was imposed. The players started al foit pace and maintained it throughout (he hour s play Each learn held the lead in turn and the result as in doubi until the rail of time. J machine were ihe first to tally. Amler-eon getting a shot from the mde which wan. fetch.- and In an effort to stop It Vetera puiltrt the puck into the nets. This goal was scored after nearly nineteen minutes' play. At the commencement of the second half All Montreal looked to he the winner. They outplayed their opponents in the early wages, but faded away in the final few inltniteF, lie-gray tied the more from long range and shortly afterwards Pollock added another. giving All-Montreal a single goal margin on l-aehine. With less than five minutes to play. o'Orady tied the score. scoring after a rebound of a shot by Norton, who carried the plav up the Ice. Bolli teams changed their men frequently in the ('Wipe period to enable thm to Hrrp up the fast pace which they were successful in doing. Tha only goal scored In the second Fame, between La Casquette and St. Thomas. ae tallied in the aliening period Boucher. who had the e.lso. on the majority of the other pin vera, topped a riif-h of the St, Thorns? line; and on securing the puck made & spectacular end-to-en'd ruh. going In clone on the nets before Mcotlng and Scored, Numerous penalties were handed out during this match, hut for minor offences. The cheeking was clone and hard and some tripping was indulged in by the player. nf both team?. In the opening period Ia Cas-nuette had rotirli tin" better of the. play through their comhiuation work, while in the second period the play developed into individual effort n. The tame were efficiently handled by Riley Hern and ("ooper Pmeaton. who held the players In check at al! tlmep The teams and summary: All-Montreal and Lactone barhme PtiRdnn flcal Mi- Montreal. Peter Fitupatrfck . . . Ritchie Pollock . . lejrray H olden Norton . . . Csrrtsan . O Grady. . , Anderson Tannahill. . -Pefeoce Dofeni e . . Forward . . . Forward Forward SuhMit utes All -Mont real !,-feh te. Cochran. Altarand Mchtne lioin, Biirline, !',educ. tjodeli. Rl'MMART. Fiist Half 1Ijehli. AnrterMin . Second Half. ! All-Montreal. , I'erav . . Hns- I S : 2 15 4 11 1 7 IK) 3 All-Mom feal. 4 ht hine Pollix-k ,t rurally La Casquette Won Out La Cahijuette. Maltaif to.i' Lepine Defence Thomas I jinKevin . Sii'.in Brunei . , Hurnett . 1 'cars. in . Rvan Matte ., I'cfcm Brune.a ii. ...... Forward. . . . Cnon Forw.t id,. . Boucher F rwsrd . . Substitutes -La i 'n-utiette: Mvjuicrove, D'Anrav Pt Kearns. Thomas: Evanti, Arnoir. Wibur, gtrike. SFMMARV. I'll fit Period. 1 La Casquette pou. hr. . . . li lit Second Vriod. No wortng. THE PF-NALTIES. The follow-in pefnili'.es were handed out: Brunei. 1.. fcre. 3. Ran. ti; Gaanone. S minute.-' each. Referee, Cooper Snvaton, tudce play. Hi icy Hern. Games Are Postponed The Eastern Hocke l.tasue matches. KCliednled f-r txniKht at the Jubilee Rink, have h-cn postponed on account of the h-o -lay No date has been derided yet a'n lo when they were tc lie playvi. liui Ley will prohah'y I? deeded at t'o' ei- i .o' .he fpason Veteran Game Date Ottawa. Ont . YM' ember Ar- ranpementj" were completed today for a match on the n tht of January ;'; between the fa .-.. js -'A Ottawa ".over Sever.." and h te.int of Moii'rea! Old Boys. It will be m aid of the Sportsmen's Patrol ic Aociat'op, t which all the recrip's w.1' be tuined over. A return game wi!, take rda a' Montreal at a Liter date, .ind tie H nr.f w ill ni".iutit;y jneet .ptet of Toronto veterans. A!f. Mitith, Art Moore, Marry Weww and other Ottawa veteran? were u! to practice this evening. Stars at Cleveland Th Stars left iatt niuht for rieve. land, where they wljl play a match, t '.might apd tomorrow tiiht, with the f-:wlan1 team which has been r '.:.- ed under l e Pan oy tne . niarioii Hockey AbOCiaUon. NO HARNESS RACING Empire City Track to Be Used by Runners New Vork Tier SO. -Change in control of the Kniptre City rc trarlfl to'-an.H tiie elimination of New York from she harneMi racinis Hame, except f ... i,,. pj.-.i.npp rtoe. of the Haxlefn Itlver Sf'eedwuv. Kven that Is threatened w iih eii inction. an on of the 4t.emhhmeri fioin an uptown dlntriet piopo-m Kivlanmi al Albany which w:l! ope. i ihai driveway to atitomo-t.i!e Should that move be mio- ' fhnni. .New yoik will he without a .. pee!'.vav on wh'ch Ihe hirnPKK horse ;u be driven for (.porting purponea. Vpneola is the (,ne. spot left in 'he Metropolitan dimrici where there la a J.'o,.1 ,lrl Hack, urilens New York horsemen rore to yn to Ihe vVeeqiiahic Pari-, 'la.k in Newark, the track at Hohokim, or Hip more remote track at Monroe. io;,hn, or other nubiirban po:ntf. . .lame Puller, once an owner of harness ri.e hor::es, has been weaned from hia first love in ho'rxefleah and ):t K'Uie over in Ihe thoroughbred. He controls Fmplre i;ity track, and hat rncici; in done there hereafter wi:! be ,v- ihoroiu'hhrtds. The fireat-r New Vork Fair AnKoclal.on, which liar, now been d) wposnewed, had a memherfhlp In lh Grand Circuit. IjOh of us trad makes ll membership (ip.se .Mr Holler will hardly want to asKUine it, particularly aa his harnesa rncea would have to be In competition with a running meetlns at one of the metropolitan tracks. GILMORE WILL BE GIANTS' PRESIDENT To Remain in Baseball as Head of New York Nationals if Sinclair Is Purchaser (Special to The Gazette.) New Voi It. Dec 30 James A. GII-tnore, the president of the defunct Federal League, would remain in baseball only as president of the (Jlanta. it was learned today that when Harry F .Sinclair returns from Tulsa, Okla., next week e will resume, negotiation for the New York Club, apd If he buys Ihe (.(inlroilini; mteiest in the org.-Hiiksalion be w.ll place UilmolTs at the head of it. Win ii Sinclair learned that lie could not pulchasic ajl Ihe block of the liiitniK, hi gave up the idea of pur-i;li.l-.ili for a lime, toil later negotiation resulted in an oiler to the Oklahoma oil man ol tl.i per cent, of Ihe .lulm stock. Sinclair, II Is nald, is vvilltiijc to pay $1 .fifid. tuio for the controlling Internist in the dub. It ia understood that Mrs John T. Hrusli and tome of the other women Miar-holilcr. of the chili ate anxious to set i.i.1 of their holdings, and an President lla.i l y N Hempstead has exlehmve !);i;nr. ,3. 1 i r i in Indiuiiupuii, he alio would, her Willing to Set out of baseball if the ofier from Sinclair is inviting enough. Mr. ilmore admitted today that he h id no; decided whciher he would retire from ha.siball utter the adjustment of the .Federal League's trou-hieH, lie slated that he had received two or three j-uod offera to remain in the same, and It, is understood thkt the li"! of ihes.e offers was, one from, Saitlair. With the financial responsibility of Ihe federal League off his shou'deCs, ttinclair believes that he shouid stay In the game for a while lonscr and fry to get buck some of the money he has lord In the game. He has assumed the responsitMlity of all the players having; ironclad contractu, but not the ones having the ten da;. ' clause in them. If Sinclair derides to buy the Giants he will retain McClraw as manager and will lake Ihe pick of the best of Ihe Federal League players for the New Vork J ACKCAINSR esT d" n s Fosition as Secretary of M A. A. A. Rink Committee Having taken up military work and beina about to proceed to Halifax, for his officer's course, .lai Cains has resigned the position as honorary secretary of the M A A A. rink com-ni'.tteee, which he has filled for the past two seasons. His position on the committee, will be retained during 1i!m absence, while Harry Hraidwood, who was closely identified with the track and f.eld activities durins the summer, has been elected on the executive and will probably be put upon the racinjr cimimittee. Wallace Hro-d:e way the unanimous choice for the po.-ition of honorary secretary, which office h now assumes. ANNUAL RECEPTION M A. A. A. Directors Will Welcome Friends Tomorrow Morning The directors of the Montreal Amateur Athletic Association will hold, their annual reception on New Year's l ov, from ln 3o HI) 12 30, when a large attendance of lifp members, members and friends ia anticipated. A feature of the morninss programme will be an indoor baseball name between the champion Tigers, of the M A A A. Indoor League-. and a team selected from the other teams In the lea cue. The same will start at 11 o'clock Form Somersault Winnipeg. December ,10- Displaying a complete reersel of form In the second hair, the 61st Regiment hockey team tsmmphed over the Monarch, amateur champions of the world, by overcomins a half-time score of 5 to 2. and finally winning out S to 7 here to-ntKht. It was the opening game of Series "A" of the Patriotic league and w.,s a thriller from start to finish, featured by end to. end rushes In which Alex P-imerile and Joe Simpson of the Sift starred. The Monnrvhs were all over their opponents in the first half and w-ere unlucky ia not having a more com-mandinc v-.( I than a In hilt a heavy pcnalM !i.-t ke(t then behind, and in Ihe sc. ond half they ervihi not withstand the severe attack of the soldier plnvrrs. who scored the winning1 goal three minutes before lime. The game a- a uruellihg one and many penalties veto inflicted. Co!. I.. P. Tsr)ton, of the Fleetwood Stud, Frankfort, K . has re. gist "red the foil 'Wing name for some of 'ila coming two-j ear-olds: Oold-'ei her. eh.f., by GoWcrest Foi Tfc-C.i' -ey; Outfit, bf., by '. . . 'rest iiu- fit: Tnppeiic, hr f . '.' . crwt - t'n; Jo.'d- OUTREMONT WON FROM ST. LAWRENCE In Final Games of Scheduled Friendly Inter-Club Series Last Night GAMES AT MONTREAL C.C. Twelve Rinks in President's Prize Competition Will Flay at Montreal Club Tomorrow Winning bntn (he home siium and breaking even on Hi. Lawrence ice, he Outrem oil j ui lerg won their inter, club friendly match with the St. Lawrence curlera Uat night, adding ten shota to their previous majority of twenty-eight. The St. Lawrence rinks, playing at home, finished five shots ahead of the visiting rinks, buf ai Outremont they dropped fifteen shots. f'iuy at St. Lawrence was much keener contested than on the. previous night. Two of the games were, closely fouichl -ill the way and one finished a tie. ' This was the match between K. C. Binning, of Outremont. and Dr. N'agle, of St. Lawrence. The St. Lawrence skip made a fighting finish) counting two ihois on the last end, which tied the score. Binning' rink lead on the score board practically all the way. L. C. Tarlton's Outremont rmk won by three hots from a St. Ijiwrence rink, skipped by K. HI. Amatid. a former St. Andrew's player. In the third game, W. Robertson administered Ihe firnt trimming to an Outremont rink this season, beating R. IS. Shaw 12 to 4. R. F. Dettmers won by 11 shots from S. W. Tench's rink, and the remaining St. Lawrence rink, skipped by George Dow, also went under, losing to George Robinson by 4 shots. The first game of the year at the Thistle Club was played last night, it being a scratch match between members. All three sheets are In splendid condition and will offer a first class surface for the New Year games tomorrow. The rinks and scores in the Ontre-mont-St. Ijiwrence fixture were as follows: St. Lawrence Ice Outremont. W Burpe W. K. Hughes S, R. Burrell L. C. Tarlton I Skip) R. B. Freeman R. Desjardin H. Mackenzie R. C. B'nnlng (Skip) H. Lane M. Tt. Cuddihy .1. H. H. Piirke R. S, Shaw (Skip) SI. Lawrence. Peter Smith John Smith D. Drysdale E. St. Amnnd 11 (Skip) S J. R. MacOregor W. Swiiibourne A, S: Lalng Dr. Naple 3 (Skip) 9 W C. Lalng" .1. Ash W. H Duthie W. Robertson 4 (Skip) 12 Total 24 Total. . . . Outremont Ice 23 Outremont. St. Lawrence, W. R. Cutnmlng F. F. Edwardson Dr. McMurtry .T. Laing W. Craig R. Nellson R. F. Dettmers P, W. Tench (.kipt 15 (Skip) - 4 F. Beaugrand R. K. Stronach .12. Richardson A. R. Wilson E. C. Peterson Tr. Fisk O. A. Robinson O. W. Dow fSkip'i 13 (Skip) 9 Total 2S Total 13 Previous Totals. Outremont.... 72 St. Lawrence.. 44 Grand Total. Outremont. ... 124 St. Lawrence.. 86 Majority for Outremont on aggregate, score, 38 shots. Games at Montreal C.C. With three sheets of ice In splendid condition, the first games of the season at the Montreal Curling Club will he played tomorrow morning. Twelve rink's in the first round of the President's Prize competition are to be played, the first three matches starting at if a.m. Two more will take the ice at 2 p.m., and another will start at 3 p.m. The usual New Year's Day reception to members and friends wjll be held at the customary hour. The opposing rinks and time for the President's Prize games are as follows: 10 am, W. Russell F. Lankiford V. A. Reid F.. C. Smith D. McLennan Dr. Hickson H R. Trenholme O. P. Walker (Skip) (Skip) C. F. poutre. W. Barry .f. U, Paterson O. E. Smith W.Tlckader Dr. Cushing Dr. Scane H. E. Suckling (Skip) , (Skip) W. Page O. Staples .1. C. Wainwright H. Baby J. S. Erierly Dr. .1. Ross J. H. Birks H. E. Smith (Skip) (Skip) W. R, Kirkpatrick .1 R Henderson F. C Nash A. Hu'chison P. W. McLagan George Lyman W. Abbott C. J. Sue (Skip) (Skip) 2 pm. R TV Coghlin K. Alexander f. R. Smith TV. S. Leslie H B, Mussen P. B. Tytler ,1 Pitblado T. Williamson' (Skip) (Skip) S.3) p m George Dawson F. J. Iaverty TV. TV. Southam A M. trvlpe lir. Mathewson J. G. Borthwlck TV. TV. TValker C. F. Notman (Sklp (Skip) IMPORTS FRENCH HORSES Cliinn's Stable Will Have Only Two American-Breds New Vork. December 30. With the arrival in this countr. early in Jan uary, of ba'.f doien French-bred yearlinrs, the string nf Jsrk Chinn' Kentucky Stable for the racing season of 1916 will he Complete 1( is unique In American racing annals that of the nineteen horses carrying the colors, all except two will be of foreign breeding. Phil T. Chinn will he manager of the jrtable. as he formed ih syndicate which owns It. and selected all the horses. There will be only fro coming three-year-olds in the stable, ycunc-p'pra named Ronkiss and Berlins, which did not tare in ihe-r teo-veur. old form Both are Englisi-bred, the former by Dark Ronald Sunkiss and Eei kna by Troutbeclt Ht. Nataliu. LiKht Lnglihti-hred yearling are included, six colt by fSantry. i.2. Ht. Fruwpiin, Senseless, Bachelor's Button and Radium, and two fillies by Joe Chamberlain and Lemberjf. re-speetively. The breeding of the six French-bred yearlings is not known in this oily, but they will be regia lered immediately on their arrival, us the pedigree certificate will ai-com-pany the shipment. To these latter may be added the Phoenix colt. Court-shin, bought by Mr. Chion at the Aiackay ale in New York last week for JU'OO. - The two native-bred yearling in the stable ale a fillv bv Peeu a' Dav i-Carlotla c, lhr j;lm being the mother of Star Gift and Short Bullot, and a filly by Bn Brush - Sister Juliet With the exception of the Fieneh horses dut next week, all are stabled at. tha Lexington, Ky., race track. They will be taken to the Ixmisville track in February to receive their trainfng for the racing season, when it is C'hinn'a intention to pit his foreign-bred youngsters against the best of the Amerfican-bred. The KnglUh" horses were all broken at Charleston. K. C. and in their quarter trial showed Mr. Chinn enough to niake him believe he has a lot of slake class among them, "The Kentucky .Stable," under which the syndicate, will race. Is not a new name in American racing annals. Both Colonel Jack Chinn and his father racefl under that. name, so that this will be the third generation of a successful thoroughbred-racing family to use thia nom de course. POWER BOAT SPORT BOUND TO INCREASE Racing Craft Has Made Rapid Improvement-Demand for Restricted Class Racing New York, December 30. Increased interest in motor boating for the craning year is already assured by the many orders for new boats and motors placed with the builders throughout the country. This can be accounted for by the following reasons: . Those who usually Kpend the summer in Europe and who annually en-Joy the ocean trip across, but who will be deprived at this pleasure next year, will find, by being at the wheel of their own motor boat, an infinitely greater attraction on the water from which they can never be parted. The. time has arrived when It is possible tu have genuine comfort in a motor boat of moderate sue, cost, and running expense. Designs have improved so that ieeJ, seaworthiness, and comfort can all be obtained in one toat without any one quality being seriously sacrificed as was necessary a few weeks HBo. In this icspect tne modern concave V-uottoin boat has done much, as it Is possible to obtain a 40-50-fotjt motor boat capable of sailing in any of our yachting waters and comfortable for a party of from four to six guests to-cruise on for weeks, with a speed o4" from twenty to thirty miles per hour. The modern marine motor haa made marked strides Within the last two years. The rpce required and weight have decreased SB. "per . cent, for the same horse power and the completely automatic running of some of the modem motors in sizes up to 200 horse power equals that of the best automobile motors. Equipped with self-starter, automatic pressure circulating oiling system, high tension magneto, governor and generator for charging batteries, there is little' le-fi to be desired. Many accessories, such as bulkhead controls for motor, clutch operating devices, electric searchlights, sailing lights, and cabin fixtures have all reached a degree of perfection which no longer requires apologies. Yacht and mctor boat clubs have increased in numbers and conveniences to such an extent that if is hardly possible- , to enter a harbor where one or more clubs cannot be found with every convenience for anchoring, 'ending, and obtaining first-ciaas restaurant service together with dances or other entertainment. Fuel and other eunnlv niiin.. ..... so numerous now that the motor boat u-nci m-pu scarcely give this item further thought, as he . a - s iionnauiv find these stations anywhere he might u lempiea u go. t he larger oil companies have recenliv OUfun A - ... a .iriiunr interest in this department of their oue.ness, ana much credit is due them for their enterprising activity in helping to establish these stations. The racing motor boat has also made rapid advancement, and the records for all classes of boats will undoubtedly be superseded In 1916. There appears to be a growing demand for restricted (slue- ' each competing boat in a class is re- sruocu io ue snnni me limits of the class, and slight permissible differences in boats to be equalized by time allowances. This will tend to create racing between boats of nearly equal speeds, as there is little sport in racing boats of widely varying speed and trying to correct the inequality on paper by figuring enormous time allowances. Like every other sport, the spirit and influence of motor boating is best reflected by Its governing organization the American Power Boat Association which has a membership of clubs all over the country from the Pacific to the Atlantic, and from the St, Lawrence to the Gulf. Considerable improvement and revision have been made in the racing rules for 1916 and also many committees have been formed for the purpose of looking after the interests of the mctor boat owner in general and not the racing man in particular. If the plans laid out by the A. P. B. -A. materialize, there will be no branch of the sport which will not strongly feel the beneficial influence of this parent oreanization. The sport in general la bound to Increase rapidly In popularity, as it Is all than can be desired healthful, clean, economical, inspiring, invigorating, instructive and enjoyable. There is a strong tendency to develop a type of motor boat which ran 1 i , A.r mtt s tftti fnrrv haln.-a. a owner's country home and his place or nusiness in rne large cuies. This particular class of boat Is assuming more and more the qualities of a "ruul (nv tsriihser" with ifl'M n..lml amidships, moderate cabin accommodations, high speed, and thoroughly seaworthy These boats ca,n !ro be used by the Government in case of rapid-fire guns on them. The useful- iWU'l. nrilU'IIP inir . , -i- lrmn Governments. wt 'ave placed many orders in line i ... s . I -sue t 8U Janet SL HtBiilrr. i i'i.:i INSURANCE LEAGUE MATCHESfDECIDED Commercial Unioiji Team Reduced Lead of Rjoyal Trund-lers to Three Games HARVEY WAS HIGH MAN Commercial Union Player Roll ed Best Three-String Total, While Shaw Mad Best Singly The Commercial ) L'nion-Palatine trurxilers reduced th lead of the Koyal Assurance team in the Insurance Bowlln League t i three game last night on the Wi idsor Alleys when the weekly eerieeA were played. Commercial Union wota two games and improved their position in the league standing. i J. Shaw, of the Northern team, was high man, with. a etringS of 224, while Harvey, of the CommWcial Union quintet had the bet thrt-ee-string to tal of 520. The scores: I Royal Exchange. Jeseup l;il j 16 Gauen .. ,, .. I"i2 114 Holland 139 V7 Agar 12X lbi Hangman 134 116 Wight .. Liggett . Hanley .. Fra ser Beauvais Totals 605 583 C595 17S3 London & Lancashire Gagnon 113 142 U03 S.'.S Lefort 119 130 1"0 34:i Booth 102 lis . 117 337 Struthers 103 113 115 33i Totals i 437 503 4V -137 L. L. & G. won three games Com. Union-Pal. Totals 6S4 647 700 20rl i North B. & Ml Critchley .. .. 19 1 130 42.1 Cowie ... .. .. .. 142 lWi 19 4i6 Paterson 131 l.)s 142 41 Lacaille 102 jut? 126 4:5 Cairns 161 12C 177 460 Totals .. .. (S65 7"6 7342173 North B. & M. won two games. L. L. & G. .. . . .. 130 102 I 147 379 117 96 I 116 329 109 125 I 92 326 110 141 V 122 373 139 119 I 118-376 1 r595 (103 loo Si -4- 444 306 438 520 461 Coupal ..i Gagnon .. Neumann . Beveridge . . Brown Totals Com. Union Pal. won two game Calverley... Gingras.. . LongfeJ low. Miller.. .. Lachance . Totals 760 Northern Depatie lga Y'oung.. , 141 Shaw 139 Gowdon X29 Boucher 175 119 1 58 1459 167 10S Ut6 143 506 118 134 mi 114 1S3 k7H Totate 766 742 726234 Emeployens Liability won 2 games. North America. Rousseau 138 155 154 447 Telford 130 116 183 429 Ward.. .. .. 159 lis 15-, j,r Jerdan.. 107 110 1 16 33I Smith 137 186 135 459 Totals 671 685 723 279 Caledonian. Thompson 169 146 116 431 Christie , 130 145 123 398 MaoLaren 106 117 139 362 Russell 118 143 179 440 Stewart 164 179 170 513 Totals 687 730 7272144 Caledonian won rhree games. Phoenix of London. Hunter i li.6 ltl Tresidder 113 174 lei Bolvin .? 166 137 . i:; Harvey .. ..... .. no 195 15." Binette H3 140 13S Totals 7TS 802 677- -V.257 Royal. I ... 153 122 121139i5 .. 142 ' 168 131 Vm .. 12a 159 1(181:90 .. 1S9 161 125175 , 149 139 219 107 (5 749 . 702 2I0S i 1 Employers Liability. i 177 140 ISO ?497 172 145 137 hit 132 159 155 t.6 134 151 142 J2S 145 214 1;h4 f,13 8K 7S .Is? Gaudreau 154 186 121 461 Desjardins.. ,. .. 131 122 14S 401 Dagenals.. .. ... 97 134 124345 Robert. 160 109 164 433 Tyre 156 114 183 433 Totals.. ,. ... 69S 655 720 07S Guardian. Soly.. 140 158 127 425 Marten,. ,. .. . 149 205 133 4S7 Chapleau 168 131 141 446 Corran ,. 153 126 137 416 Ranger.. 147 176 187 510 Totals.. 757 798 725 -2278 Guardian won three games. Queen's. A. Robinson.. .. 148 160 154 460 J. Lowe 126 126 C. A. LaRue.. 220 97 172 4S9 I R. Heroux.. . 132 138 10S 366 J. FanniVig 170 117 139 426 A Meacham.. ... ... 154 15 304 Totals' 794 654 7232171 Tork shire. Filion US 112 -120 37S Wells 92 10! 121 314 Dutton 142 ISO 159 481 Courteau 114 163 163 440 t-ulllvan W9 164 119 392 Totals.. ... C93 7?0 682 2005 Queen's won two games. Northeastern League The following are the results of lst night's weekly fixtures 1n the Northeastern Bowling League" played on Pnyne'e alleys: Tem No. 5 Green 138 155 132 425 Marcus 92 98 91 281 Barnett 73 125 97 295 7 5! Chowles. -f4 148 Craig 15S 190 131 479 Totals.. .. ... 555 716 fl? 179 Team: No. I . Perrr , 121 93 80294 Heggie 87 111 1S 306 a:rdo 102 139 152 3 VV'eatlierwax , 120 184 III .415 Cordner Hot 16i 139 4i Toials 585 693 i0 1867 No. 1 won two games. .Team No. 4. fcanook.. .. 97 lit 87 29 Bohuk 114 J14 132 360 O'Neil.. n 104 120 UO Max 105 102 108 315 Icyrun in 147 151 415 Totals 49 582 5981729 Team No. 6. - Johnson 117 135 124 376 Cote 117 199 146 453 Moran 143 1-9 137 419 Myers 98 119 135 352 fchea 12 146 135 407 Totals 601 729 6772007 No. 6 won three games.' Team No. 2. Glass 113 12 121 396 Gough 99 87 72 258 McKeown.. .. .. 138 117 117 372 E. Q. Craig 117 120 147 384 Slacey 143 143 137 414 Totals. 610 629 5941833 Team No. 3, Granary 134 124 148 596 Pase 1 ... 110 108 126 344 Forge 134 102 128 354 Vouns 126 113 157 423 Lrandt ., 146 123 135 394 Totals.. 640 570 6S4 1894 Team No. 3 won two games. M.A.A.A. Turkey Roll The following are the results of the annual M.A.A.A. New Y'ear's Day turkey bowling match: M: Kaufman, 156; H. L. Paton, 143; E. E. Perry, 136. WANTS FRANK CHANCE Owner of the Los Angeles Pacific League Club Los Angeles, Cal., December 30. John Powers, owner of the "Angels," announced today that ho would offer the management of the Los Angeles Club to Frank Chance. "There is no man I would rather have than Chance," said Powers, "arid I expect to see him tomorrow and I will -ask him then if he will take the club." Frank Chance said that he was willing to take the Los Angeles Club if he could buy in at the right fig- ltetf "1 Hm nrilllticr t.nlr l-rt baseball again," said Chance. "I be lieve Dasehall will forge to the front now. I would even go back east if I could buy into a club. "PnWers has unnLron In .-., .aKm.t taking the club several times, but we navw not aone anything definite. JAS. J. CORBETT INJURED Ran His Limousine Into, a Lamppost New Tork, December 30. Turning his limousine into a lamp-post to avoid crashing into a heavy truck, James J. Corbett. formerly champion heavyweight pugilist, living in Bay-side. L.I., was injured and his wife severely cut about the head, in Long Island City, at half past six o'clock this evening. Mr. Corbett was bruised about the body and Mrs. Corbett suffered a scalp wound, which later was treated by a physician of Astoria. Des Dressen, who is employed in the pari-muttiel department on the Kentucky tracks,, and also at Bowie, has left Cincinnati for New Orleans, He will be connected with the Fair Grounds race meeting, as stakeholder. The English Jockey, William Griggs, who relinquished about $10,000 a year in retaining fees, in order to enlist as a private in the British Royal Naval Air Service, has since been given a commission. He certainly deserved it. oococoooco o o o o o o o o o o o o o mm Consumers who cannot purchase the Dow Brands from their local dealer, pletse address "Mail Order Department," 36 Chaboilles Square. Montreal. t-nniunr . - OOOOOOOOOO OOO OO I want Bovril not a. . j-w-J- I No substitute will save money in the If, CI I I kitchen as Bovril does, or give the same nounsning value to soups and stews, it takes the beef of an entire ox to make less than two dozen bottles of Bovril. Bovril is thus so strong that it cannot possibly be put up in cheap cubes. Get the real thing Bovril in the Bovril bottle. ARRIVED . TOO LATE FOR CHRISTMAS 100 Men's Dressing Gowns, Silk Girdles and Silk Trimmings. 331-3 Off Regular Price H ANNAN'S - 128 Pee! St. 1 OPEN TONIGHT TILL 11.30. HOCKEY PLAYERS CALLED TO COLORS Captain James T. Sutherland Advises Change of Stick for Rifle AMATEURS ARE ENLISTING President of Canadian Ama teur Hockey Assn. Sends Official Note to As--sociations (Special to The Gazette.) Kingston. Ont.. December 30 In this, my first official note as President of the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association, I tak) the greatest pleasure in sending out to all officials and players In the many provincial associations connected with our governing body the heartfelt wish that the coming year of 1916, will bring to one and all the greatest amount of happiness and prosperity ppssible, I feel, however, that I have a greater responsibility and duty to perform at this time and that is to point out to the great army of hockey players and officials scattered throughout our beloved Canada from coast to coast how great and urgent the need is for men to come forward and rally to the defence of our common cause, and strike a blow for liberty and Justice that will re-echo around the world. Canada's amateur athletes have responded nobly to the call in the past, and will, I am sure, continue to do so. In a few short weeks our hockey season will be over, and if there are any who have not made up , their minds regarding their future course of action, let me say that, in my opinion, there should be only one conclusion and that should be to exchange the stick and puck for a "Ross rifle, and bayonet," and take your place in the great army that is beimj formed to sweep the "oppressors of humanity" from the face of the earth. There can be no future securitv for our homes and loved ones until this is accomplished, and this .gigantic task cannot be accomplished until every available man comes forward and fits himself for the great and glorious effort. It takes nerve and gameness to play the game of hockey. The same qualities are necessary In the greater game that is now being plaved in France and on the other fighting fronts. The thousands of hockey players throughout the Dominion have all the necessary qualifications. ThereTore, I earnestly urge all such to "rally around the flag." With every man doing his bit. Canada will raise an army of brains and brawn from our hockey enthusiasts .the like of which the world has never seen. The vhistle has sounded. Let everv man "play the greatest game of his life." Sincerelv vours, JAMES T. SUTHERLAND. President C.A.H.A. Captain 146f). Overseas Battalion, C.E.F.. Kingston. Jockey C. Turner is spending the holidays at Cincinnati and will go to Tia Juana to ride. It is auite likelv that he will be seen astride Jefferson Livingston's horses next year. Jockey A. Hullcoat has departed from Montreal for Havana, where he will seek to be restored to good stand ing by Martin Nathanson. who suspended him for an unsatisfactory ride on Edmond Adams at Maisonneuve last fall. OO 00 o o o o o o o 6? o o O O O o o p o o o o o 00 V IF TOH DON'T DRINK THE BEST AT ALL TIMES DO SO FOR THE HOLIDAYS. FOR YOURSELF AND GUESTS ORDER "DOW". i . . Jlt2'jiii'"t"'
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