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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 16, 1919, Page 15, Image 15',
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Stars Default in National Handicap Squash Tournament
Hard to Gain
pack-Mark Man Overcomes
Big Handicap of Rfiliiis;
Dana and Mamiire Out
By Fred \ ?anthorne
Substantial progress was made vim-.
in th. am un . nal ional handi?
cap sq'-.?^ : rnament on the >
courti of tl e Columbia Club, the j
origina! I y-eight being cut:
<0 less ? that number. ;
?and a st? nd round,
One ? ' atures of'
the ?rst ?? day of competition in
the tourney was the great number of
defaults, ? : lirst round
matches b( ng actually played. An?
derson D ' ?, ' ' Harvard, and C. .1.
rter and runner- I
-, ? recent nal onal
fail to'.:- answer u hen
A. J. Coi ? he star of the
Vale C tidicap ?tan of
?he tourr form
In defeat ing : of the City Club..
? dar a handicap
Everything for the Sportsman
THE RULER OF
^ack on the job again. Not
too old-fashioned to fill a
? , and good sport s
man enough to let you all in
on the good things he has
If he stops your car get his
indorsement of the shop
where the motorist and the
sportsman meet to select
gifts of kindred appeal. He
has had complete charge of
Chris'.:.::; s ceremonies for
many a year and is a great
believer in the appropriate
ProliibiHon Fidd Glass
Enlarges one's Christmas
vision. One of the many
novelties we feature for the
?car owner and sportsman?
GOLF AND TENNIS
LUGGAGE OF CLASS FOR
SKATES -LEATHER GOOD'
With Fur Collars.
Matching Car Upholstery.
Initials & Monograms to Orde
PROADWAY" *&#and59? STS.
May Oppose /Y. V. I .
Or Columbia Here
BOSTON, Dec. 13.?Seven games
have been scheduled by Manager
Stanley Heath, of the Boston Unl
>crsity football eleven for next fall,
and at least, one (probably two)
moro games will be added to the list
The card opens with a contest
with the University of Maine at.
Orowo. on September 25, and closes
when Norwich will come to Boston
to, play Boston University at Fen?
way Park, November 13. A game at
New York with Columbia or New
York University, probably will be
scheduled to close the season,
of minus 10, yet he triumphed over
Milius, rated at. plus -1, by a score of ?
15 12, 15- 7, in the first round.
Harold Tobey, of Princeton, start-!
ing at minus 5, was unable to over- |
come the handicap placed upon him in
meeting: II. R. Burt, of Columbia, rated
?it plus i, and was defeated by a score
of 15?8, IT 16, making a very de?
termined bid in the last game.
The tournament committee an- !
nounced last night that the playing
schedule must be maintained. In or?
der to accomplish this, the second
round must be completed by to-mor?
row, the third by Friday, the fourth
by Saturday, the fifth by Sunday, the
semi-final by Monday and the final by
The bitter cold weather of yesterday ;
may have had its effect in keeping ?
many of the prospective competitors
away from the Columbia courts. The
wind whistled around the roof tops of;
the buildings in West Forty-third!
Street, and everybody found it* chilly'
except those who were actually play?
ing. The groups of spectators who ;
sat above the courts were bundled up
in their overcoats and kept warm by
huddling close together. But it was |
line weather for the hardy squash men.
Experts Likely to Clash
If all goes according to form one of
the best matches in the entire tourna- ?
ment should result in the meeting of:
Charles M. Bull jr., the Squash Club :
expert, handicapped at minus 10. and
Cordier, placed at the same mark I
These two have met before and played
so evenly that there was but little to j
chose between their?. Bull won tho ?
last encounter, but only after a desper- :
ate match, and as both seem to be '
near the top of their came, lovers of i
squash are liable to witness a stirring \
match, provided the draw brings them '
Yesterday Cordier had all his shot? !
working beautifully, and he had need
of them, for the big handicap was a :
? remend?n s obstacle to overcome, the
more so as Milius fought hard for vic?
tory. He was helpless, however, against ;
the skilled and crafty playing of the j
Yale man, who played the corners
cleverly and mixed up his pace in a :
manner that at times completely baffled
An idea of the pp.ee at which Cor?
dier was traveling may be had when
it is remembered that he had actually
to make fourteen points before ho :
could be credited with a start in each
game. But he handled these "four?
teen points" with as much ease and ;
dexterity as did the President at the ;
Paris ncr.ee conference, and with fav \
n < re success.
Tobey, who has not been getting
r-v.t on the courts with a3 much fro
? i ?:?_. as usual this season, found
this an added handicap when be
i lashed with Burt. The latter took
advantage of every opportunity an !
? la; ? right up to -'??mi, whereas
missed .?n many shots that
? i have been simple
m 1 th final ?raine the Prince
- : man gol w orking betl er and for n
: ime it d ? I;;' igh he would
ciuare the match. Burt used plenty
ot pace, however, and scored on some
-.-? ?? hots, both off his fore and
and, and his victory wa ; wo|l
The summaries follow:
First'round .1 Turner Harvard (-f.).
defeated A. Jenkins, M nt ilalr I
L5?18 15 ? ?'. It. B. Luchara, Mol I ?
?lair ' I). ' i ' ( '? -I Mac lUlre,
:?. . ? n b: default r Pello rs, Mot ?
clair ?? - ?. won from Anderson Ii.eia,
? ? ? ? ? ? ? bj default ; I: a ? lobui n
I 1-21. won fi mi U'. .1. K :..? pu
by default; C. M. Bull
? ?.. .? uasli Club ? 10) " nn from <" A
( ;. i, by il mit;
".'. .! .-' ii Ha ? '? ? rd ( + 5), ???? on :.i
; r. W. \\ arnei . bia l I by de
: ,,.?? ,: piel, -?: V a C. < - ral -In. from
r . Bradford ?? alo ( -2'?, by default . A
;; Ella, Harvard ? '? >. won from J. N.
Burdt :?. Harvard ( + 5), by d. Cn ull : YV. ('.
!.. ;.-?, Montcl ilr I ' \ won from A. A.
! larva d ' I ' defau?t : T?.
?., ? ? Vale- ?I i n on : rot i J-'- G. Bilchle,
Harvard I - : >. by defaull : .1 C Tom
linaun Ir Yal i 3), won frot . A. Bax ?
Cresci nl a ?'. ?-"i. by default ;
??, ? .,..? - yale i ? 3), won from -lohn
Munroe, Harvard ( + 1), by default;
Blatsdi :'.. V He i - 2), won froi
? Bi rate.?,,
(, rat, ;.. ted G. A. Richards
H irvartl (?2). 15 1!. 16?11 ; R. E?
Engli .-. iod i 5), won from V\ ? N.
. hild, 1':m eton ???"). by default .
Whitlock. Harvard 1 + 3), won from
1)V defaull: R.
i und - r. C Olds Prl
, , iv .., fron i. Hichards, Princeton
.i c. Waldron, Mont
,.la(v , ate<J S. R. Hayvard,
Princeton i -12, '? ? 1"; ','? ,?'
5 .. ?..... ?. defeated 1-. [
Shaw. Columbia ' 1), 16?8, 15?9; G. M.
Rushmore, Harvard (scratch), defeated
I.. II. Nischel, City Club, 15?11, 13?12';
.; Taylor, Han ird ( + 2), defeated P. M.
?Slmonds, ( i umli ? C + 5), 15?10, 15??;
i -. T. Coom v 1 ale I 2), defeated C.
Rochester, Squash Club (+2), 16?8,
15?12; i.l. A Walker Jr.. Princeton < h&>?
defeated C Lurktns Squash t'lub ( + 3),
15?8, 18 l G : J A. Victor, tale (si ratch >.
Bulkley. bia (4-2),
6?15, ! :? 7, 13; Jesse Hoyt, Prince?
ton (+3) de ? .??? d ,1 11 < > Connell, Print ??
ton t f6), 1! 0 15 - 2. S II. Cornell,
Columbia I - di f?s it?d r V. Geddes,
Squash Club (scratch). 1 v !.. IS?14;
R E. T !;u.-k- Squash Club (scratch),
ited B. H Hemenway, lli\rvar?t ( + 5),
15 -10; .1 Cromwelt, Princeton
:. .. del ated J W. Pulleyn, Columbia
(1-4), 3 I, 15?9; 11. H. Stern,
Vu tsera h>, defeat? ti A. (Cimbel, Co?
il ? ?? ? 21, i ; ?15, 15?10, !.. -,;
A. A. I . Adopts Handball
Handball has been added to the cur?
riculum of the Amateur Athletic
Union activities. It was announced last
night that the tirs!, championships in
singles and doubles would bo conducted
at the Annunciation Club on January 4.
Play will continue every Sunday morn?
ing until the series ends.
Abeam to Box Ratner
John Ahearn, the oldtime "Brooklyn
dancing master," will continue his
"come-back" campaign Thursday night
at the City A. C, Jeraey City, where
be will meet Augie Ratner, a contender
for the welterweight championship.
In the 8*n?i-final Battling Reddy and
RaU?iitf Kidriv will clash.
Izzy Makes Qreat Discovery
Tells Sir Thomas Lipton How to Win Cup
By W. O. McGeehan
Izzy Kaplan tacked into the sporting department with a nautical
awing and a slight list to starboard. He was wearing a sailor hat, and he
chanted "Larboard watch ahoy."
"Which I don't know what it means," observed Izzy. "No, I ain't
been out with Ring Lardneck, the Saturday Night PoBt writer. I been
out with some high falutihg people. I was with Sir Tomashefsky Lip
stein. You mean to say that you don't know who is Sir Tomashefsky
Lipstein, the yachtboat man, and you call yourself a sporting editor?
Sure, I got the name right. 1 been with him all afternoon, singing
Cheerily lads, yoi hoi,' as Mr, Lipstein says.
"He is a funny feller, Mr. Lipstein, but he is very democratic. By
that 1 didn't mean that he is from Northern Carolina and has a job in
the War Rich Insurance Bureau. He ain't in politics at all, but you know
what I mean, that he is a good mixer. No, he didn't mix any drinks,
because ? am not shikker. Every time I got out in high toned society
you should accuse me that; I am shikker.
"I was out with Mr. Lipstein, I mean Sir Tomashefsky, to see his
yacht boat which he is going to race it with the best yacht boat in the
United States of America for the cup. You should not think that Sir
Tomashefsky is a loafer just because he is a yacht boat racer. He's got
it a good business in the tea and spice line and he only does his yacht
boat racing when he could afford to took it a vacation. When he is on
the road by the firm or in the store he pays it his attention to business
"Lots of fellers is that way with goluf. When you should see them
in the golfing joints you would think that there is nothing in life but to
put a pool ball into a corner pocket in the grass with a cane, but when
you should see them outside the golufing joint you should keep a hold on
the poeketbook because they are business men at heart.
Vivid Memories of Shamrocks
"The yacht boat was down by the Erie Basin and it is about the
rotte nest looking yacht boat I ever seen. I didn't say nothing to Mr.
Lipstein about it because I don't want to hurt his feelings. It is called
the Shamrocks, which it don't make no hit with me, because one day in
last March I got a punch in the eye for wearing one of those things.
A big Irish loafer by the name McSweeney did it to me.
" 'What do you think of this craft?' Sir Tomashefsky asks me.
" 'Confidentially, Mr. Lipstein.' I says, 'I don't think yacht boat
racing is much of a graft. Take box fighting or bicycle races for six
days, or even racing for horses, those are good grafts, but yacht boat
racing you couldn't make much money, -on account it would cost too
much to put up grandstands in the water, and even then a lot of people
could get in and see the yacht boat racing for nothing. They could swim
out and watch it, and you couldn't get the cops to stop them either,
unless'you got it a pretty good pull.'
" 'You don't understand me,' says Sir Tomashefky. 'I mean, do
jou think it is a good boat?'
" 'It ain't such a bad boat, Mr. Lipstein,' I say?. 'To tell the truth, I
ain't, stuck on boats anyhow, because the one which I came in it from
Kovno to Alice Island, New York, was a submarine all of the time when
it wasn't a fiying fish, and I got it a headache every time I think of it.'
" 'Do you think I could win the race with it?' says Sir Tomashefsky.
" 'That depends, Mr. Lipstein,' I. says. 'If you got it a good engine
and plenty coal you might did it.'
" 'But they ain't got engines for yacht racing, Izzy,' he says. 'None
of the boats will have engines."
"Right there I shut up my mouth because I seen it a big chance for
a business deal. As soon as 1 can get a little capital together I am going
to make it a lot of engines for yacht boats. It's a lot of money in it,
I'll bet. And I want to tell you something confidential. I should sell
the best engine to Sir Tomashefsky Lipstein, on account I got the ideer
from him. So when they have the yacht boat races next year you get it
a good bet down on the Shamrocks, which is Mr. Lipstein's boat. You
could clean up. And don't call me names. I ain't so dumb like I look."
Four Favorites Win;
ButwcH Pilots Pair
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 15. Well
played choices romped home in front
in four of the seven races on the card
to-day. In the first event Rory
O'Moorc, ridden by Butwell, won at
odds of 2Vz to 1. "in the third Furbe
. ridden by Robinson, was the win?
ner at the same odds.
The Mississippi Handicap, the feat?
ure event of the- day, was won by ?T.
W. McClclland'a Sailor, which also was
ridden by Butwell. The odds on Sailor
were 11 to 5. The upset of the after
| : oon came in the fourth event, when
' War Carden, one of the first choices, wa?
1,eaten by Green Cold and Ron Tromp.
These three horses went to the post
c qual choices.
First race (two ^.ear-old maidcnH; claim?
ing; purse, $500; >ux furlong?) Rorj
'?.Muro. 112 (J?utwell). 5 to 2. 1 to 1 an>l
i to 2. first; Dolph. 112 (Groth), \ to 1.
B to 5 rind 1 to 5, second: Grove A.., 112
(Rowan), 7 to 2. 7 to G and 7 to 1", third.
Timi 1:14 8-5. Riddle, Move On, Jack
Pryor, Modiste, Princess Lou. Emma .1 ,
, Richard V. and Cicely Kay alBO run.
Sesond race (three-year-olds and upward;
nines and mares; claiming; purse, $500:
six furlongs)? Mab, 1"7 (Stevens), ifi to 6,
? to and :; m 5, first; Miss Howell, 107
(Judge), 30 to 1, 12 to i and 6 to 1,
second; Rosemary, M2 (Coltile.ul), S to 1,
. 1 and 7 to G, third. Time, 1:14 4-5.
Safranor, Margery, Valerie West, Little
. in? 'sa Satlslled, Ideal, Lady Eileen,
Esther !.. My Gracie, .M'..-m Hermann and j
Mllda also ran.
Third race (for two-year-olds; purse,
$500; six furlongs)?Furbelow, 113 (Rob?
inson) 2 t?) 2, 1 to 1 airl 2 ;o G, lirst ,
? Lady in Black, 110 (Coltlletti), 7 lo 2.
? to G ami 1 to 2, second; Swirl. 110
(Rowan), 3 to 1, 1 to 1 and 2 to ?, third.
Time, 1:14 2-5. Rone Dry, Sweet Apple,
Indiscretion, Accelerate, Red Domino and
Heavy Weapon also ran
Fourth race (Monroe Purs"; for three
year-olds und upward; purs?. $500; six
furlongs)- Green Gold, 110 ( Warrir.gton).
8 to :. 3 to ' and ^ to 5, first; Bon Tron p,
110 (Rodriguez), * to 1, 3 to I and 8 to 6.
se? on<l; Trusty, 110 (Garner). 8 to 1. 3 to l
and S to 5, third. Time, 1:13 3-5. Fifi
II, War Garden, Pi goon. Dairyman, Pullux,
Fort Bliss, Jack Mount, Happy Go Lucky
' ami Assume also ran.
Fifth m.-o (Mississippi Handicap; foi
three year-olds an?! upward; purse. $700.
. ne mile and a furlong)?Sailor, 114 (Rut
well), 11 lo .'?. 4 to ?2 and 1 to 3. Ilrst.
Honolulu Boy, 1 OS ?Steams). 9 to 3. S to 2
and 1 to 4, second; Merchant, 103 <Oh??ri)
1 to I. s to & and 1 to 2, third. Tim?
Game Cock and Brownie McDawell
Sixth race ifor three-year-olds and up
ward; claiming; purse, $.".00: one rnllo ami
a sixteenth) ? Frank Shannon, 102 (Col
lilieti), 5 to l, 2 to l and I to I, first
The Gallant, 103 (Wright), 5 to 1. 2 to !
uni i m I, second; Gordon Roberts u::
(Garner). 5 to 2, ! to 1 and 1 to 2, third
Tin.?'. 1:47 2-5. .\!:.ud Huron. Audrey K,
Brown Favoriate, Aztec. W'llldo, Contestant
and Brian Hutu :iis<> ratr
Seventh raco ?for three-year-old? ami
upward; claiming; purse, $600; one milt
and a sixteenth)?Wadsworth Last, 103
(Moryes), 7 to 2. 6 to G and 3 to i. 'first'
Toddler, S4 (.Wida), 15 to 1. ij to l and
3 to 1. second Jack Reaves. 103 (Col
tllettt), 8 to 1, 3 t.? 1 and 7 to 5, third
Time. 1:47. Courcelles, Pluviada, ti?-??.
Miss Filley, Aldebaran Mary Helle, Rub?
bling i.oti'nr, Counterbalance, Dancer
Chick Barcley, Philistin?} and Little Suing
Tunney Gets First Test
Billy Roche, late of the American
, Expeditionary Forces, is now the proud
! manager of a prospective light heavy?
weight champion, William found him
in Franco with a lot of real lighters.
He is Gene Tunney, late of the United
| States Marines, and he started as a
j welter, but suddenly rounded out into
f a 180-pounder. Tuni.cy will box Dan
O'Dowd in the feature bout at the Bay
? afino Athletic Association ta.*aiirht.
Barnard School Swamps
Co??egriate Five, 51 to 13
Burnnrd School registered a total of
twenty-three field goals in smothering
Collegiate ?School by a score of 61 to 13
points in a basketball game on the
former's court yesterday. The first
period ended with Barnard lending by
17 to 13.
New Orleans Entries
First race ipurse, two-year-olds; maid?
ens; live and one-half furlongs)- -Vir?
ginia D'Or, 107; P. Moody, 110; Saddle
Bas, MO; Louts, 110; Challenger 110
Mountain Girl, 11". Ar? ?f Trump?. 110;
Cormoran, 110; Mannikln 2d, lio, F>dg
ling, 113; Yaphank, 116 ; Hier Mea. 107.
Second race (claiming; t hr^e-year-olds
nivl up; .-ix furlongs)?*V'eritv, 100.
?Tommywaae, 100; ?Eddie McBrlde, 10';
Dolly, 105; Discord. 105; Sarasota, 10C?!
Vansyivia, 105; "Mose, lot; Donna Graf
ton. 110; Kingling 2d. in: Koh-i-.\'oor,
113; Thistles Beau, 114 ; General, 114; Jus
T. Clark. Ilfl. Also oliglbl'--: Shandon,
111; Miss Manage, 107; L'Infirmier, 114;
Third raco (claiming; two-year-olds;
.six furlong**??Viva Cuba, AS; ?Lade
Harrigan, 100; ?Clear the War. 101;
?Malz?', 10!; ?Dandy Van, 101; Canci?n,
302; ,Mi?s Parnell, 102; ?Watersmeet, 10-?;
?S^dgepra.??, 10s; Lonely, 10*; 'Plain Bill,
108; Valley P Maid, 10S; Catania, 110.
Harrigan'H Heir, 111.
Fourth race t allowances. four-year-olds
:?n! upward; one mile an?; seventy yard?;
?Precious, 105: Mather, 105; ?Sands of
Pleasure, 106; Lively, 10S . Chief. 108.
Fifth race (handicap; all age*; flv?? and
one-half furlongs) ? Ira W'ilBon, BS; En?
mity, 109: Tac?la, 112; (a) The Boy,
110; (?ti Panaman, 113; Toto, 117; Ar?
nold. 123; l'le k wie'.;. 12t>.
ta) Turner entry.
Sixth race (claiming; three-year-olds
and upward: one mile and a Hivieenili) ?
?W. II. Buekner, 106; ?Sea Urchin, 100;
Statlm, 107; Rookerj. 107: ?Klmp&long,
108; Don Dodge, 110; Bricklsy, 110; Ter
:.uik, 110; Lottery, 110; Pleasurevllle, lio;
Bombast, 110; .^leetli. HO; Captain liodg?-,
110; P. G. King, '? 1n : Dragon Hock. 112.
Also eligible: ?Marauder, 107; ?Willlgan,
96; ?Leta. 102?.
Seventh raen (claiming, three-year-olds
anil upward; one mile and three-slx
tecnths)?-?Christopher Bolters. S7; ?Ba
Jaaet, 08; Kentucky Boy. 101; Deckmate.
107, El Hey. Ill; Puts ond Calls. 113:
Little Cottage, 115.
?Apprentice allowance claimed.
To Coach Team
Champion Hurdler and Rec?
ord Holder Takes Charge ?
of Missouri Univ. Athletes i
By A. C. Cavagnaro
Robert I. Simpson, recognized as the !
greatest hurdler ever developed in this j
country, officially Deported to the Ama- i
teur Athletic Union office here yester- !
day that he had assumed the duties as
athletic director at Missouri Uni?
versity, his alma mater. In his letter
to Frederick W. Ruhien, chairman of;
the national registration committee,
Simpson inclosed his registration card,'
thu? ending his career as an amateur1
Shortly after lus two victories in the
hurdle events at the inter-Allied cham?
pionships in Franca in September, a
report from the West stated that Simp?
son had accepted an offer to coach the ?
Missouri University athletes. How?
ever, it was learned later that he was !
not to take charge until December 1.
Simpson has performed brilliantly;
over the hurdles for the last six years.:
He held the national championships ;
over the 120-yard high and 220-yard
low obstacles for several years. His
best, season was in 191(5," when he
created a new world's record for the ?
shorter distance race.
Equals Kraenzlein's Record
In this year the "Greyhound of th"
West" also lowered the 120-yard high
hurdle record to 14% seconds, which
effort he accomplished twice, while he
equalled the world record of 23% sec- i
onda for the 220-yard low hurdle race.
A. C. Kraenzlein, the great Pennsyl?
vania athlete, is joint holder of the
220-yard record, which he set In 1898.
However, the effort of Simpson is con?
sidered more noteworthy as under the
existing rule of measuring the track
twelve inches front the border, he was
compelled to cover about four yards I
more of ground.
Simpson declared that he deeply re-j
gretted his enforced move. He is
anxious to have several of' his best !
athletes perform in the East during!
the coming winter, particularly his '.
cousin, ?T. H. Sylvester, and ?I. V.
The decision of ?Simpson to quit the \
amateur field leaves a big hole to till
in his specialty for the Olympic games ;
at Antwerp next year. Simpson has ;
never competed in an Olympic fixture,
although in the fall o?" 1916 he made
up a team of American athletes who
toured the Scandinavian countries, win?
ning over the best athletes that op?
Nine Frizes for Six Runners
The six local athletes who compeled
in the games iti Albany recently re?
turned home with nine prizes. All
Hulsebosch. Paulist Athletic Club, won
tho two-mile run, while A. C. Reilly.
Knights of St. Antony, beat Harry
Wigger, Paulist Athletic Club, by
inches in the 1,000-yard run. in which
Al bolder, unattached, was third. Ed?
die, Farrell, Todd Shipyards, captured
! the 220-yard run and finished third in
the 60-yard sprint. Cliff Brundage, tho
Paulist athlete, pulled down third
| honors in tiie 410-yard run.
The holidays have caused a halt in
track and field meets indoors, with the
result that the next meet is scheduled
' for January 16. On this evening the
! 71st Regiment Athletic Association
? will revive competition with its annual
games in its Park Avenue armory.
Three senior Metropolitan Associa?
tion championships and four specialties
will be on the prog-ram of the annual
indoor games of the Knights of St.
Vuony to be held in tho 47th Regi?
ment Armory, Williamsburg, the first
Saturday in February.
Princeton Chess Squad
Fails to Win a Game
Princeton's chess t?str. which recentlj
obtained ;\ 7 to 3 victory over Tale, was
? mterl by a powerful quintet of the New- !
:,-.. Rico Chess riub, Including the pr?s
en! 2. w Jersey champion ami t?il former
stale ehamplons. al the rooms of the latter i
yesterdaj The Tlg?rs were unahle . ?,-in
a single gar:???. th?? hoir." team taking tho
match tiv B to 0
The summary :
N I3W A R K C. < \ P RI N C KTO N'
M. Bchor.I W B. Chamberlln "
W. Holbrook. I P. s. Olmstoad .. 0
O. \\". Horster.1 E G. Miles.o!
C. Armstrong.1 ?'. V. Ivoetter.0 r
I J. Mosh.1 C. 12 Smith.0
Tota!. 5 Total.0
First race (five nr.?i one-half furlongs;
? for two-year-olds; claiming, purse, $600)
??Dlomed, 101. Bartemra, !'*: Colon??! |
? Llllard, 110: ?Buckthorn II. 110; Lady
Sweep. 112; Incinerator, 112; Perfect Lady,
112; Major Bradley, 112.
Second race (six furlongs; for :hr?,?,-v?>ar
olds and upward; claiming; purse, j?:"im
?Ed Uarrlson, 100; Tidal, 109; Lucky
Pearl. 109; ?TheCoden, 109; Eddie Trantor, I
109; King Tuscan, ill; Perigourdlne, 111
High (loar, 114: Helen Atlcln, 114; Har
lock, 114; King Worth, 114, Frascuelo, 117. c
Third rae.? (five and one-half furlongs;
' for three-year-olds; claiming; our*??. $600) '
? ??Red, 97; ?Lectl Kay. 102; ?Snow Queen, :
,102; 'Mik- Dixon, 1"2; ?El Coronel. 105;
Chasonette H. 105; Itaraoau, 108; Sagdadine,
.110; Ambassador lit, lio; Suff rat;-?. 110;
! First Puliet, 114.
; Fourth rare (the Antigua Handicap; five
and one-half furlongs; ;i'.l ages; purse,
t*u<])- Different Eyes, 102; Marsi .' hn,
103; Hubbub, lit, Diversion, 112; Colonel
i'li'li race (mile and one-sixteenth; for;
three-year-olds ami upward clain
purse, $700)?Magnet Land, ?:? ?: : ?Corydon,
100; ?Skeerface, 102; Don Thrush, 100, i
I Sixth ra?-e (mile arr?i fifty yar?Is; for I
I three-year-olds a".?i upward: claiming;!
?purse. $600) ? ?Pomaro, 91; ?Terrible Miss,!
' 94; ?Mary's Magneto, 94; Zodiac, B9:
Btelcliff, 99; 'Little Nearer, 99; yrne.
' 102; Bac. 107; Miss Sweep. 107, Tokalon
? Maren, 110; Xed Mtleybright, 110 Bill
Simmons, 110. Woodthrush, 113.
?Apprentice allowance claimed,
A few in large sizes.
ytitoemic Between +5">and *+*&?.*
" Newark Styles America
Monroe Clot fies Newtbrk
^?e Steps lo Saving
Lead to MONROE CLOTHES
The calendar says Winter begins December 21st?but if the weather we are
having is a foretaste of what we will get for the next three or four
months?take our tip and don't put off putting on a Monroe Overcoat.
Our workrooms have just delivered us the finest lot of Ulsters, Storm Coats
and Ulsterettes we've ever shown. They've corne in most timely ? real
worth-whiie, hefty, all-wool fabrics?quilted satin lined?comforting
warmth in every inch of them.
You'll find these Coats doubly attractive ? first, because of their remarkably
low price (less than to-day's wholesale cost), and, secondly, because of
their service as a real protecting barrage against Winter wind and cold.
These Coats will win for Monroe Clothes thousands of new friends?they are
exceptional examples of the saving that our unlimited buying power and
deleted selling expense produce.
Come up?take the few but sure steps to economy that lead to Monroe Clothes
Shops, and you'll learn that yoij save substantially buying
?direct from zhe maker
?via our low rent Upstairs Shops
?from America's largest Clothiers
'42nd Street cor. 8Nra>
50E.42nd" " Madisoa
Na**au " " Frankfort
5Cortlandt" " B'way
*14th St opp. Acad. Moisc
34th Street cor. B'way
59th " at Co!. Circle
?125th " cor. 7th At*
Chrysrie Street at Canal
No Charge for
* Bergen Ave. at 149ft St
Court and Montagne St.
' F uJ on and Hoy t Street?
587 Fulton at Flatboah
JERSEY CITY? ?~"*S??
Am erica* Largest Clothier?
Sizes ? i-o 18
Tw o Pai rs. of Pan ts
Monroe Jr. Uothes, $13.50 to $16.50
Oily at Shops Marked ?
"New\brk Styles America
Monroe Cloilies Ncw&it"