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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 03, 1920, Image 11

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Youn^Wa
?Columbia Team
Captain Plays
Brilliant Game
gtaten Island Star Defeat
Danforth by 7 and 5
Just Missing Card of 7]
Special Corrcsponiene*
PINEHURST. N. C Jan. 2.~Gol
,ach as A. Lucien Walker jr., captan
of the Columbia team, played to-da;
was close to unbeatable, and the Ne^
Yorker easily won the final of th
mid-winter tournament for the eecon,
year in succession. He beat C. ^
Danforth, of Long Island, 7 and 5, bu
.hcy played all the boles, and Walke
made the excellent card of 39 out an?
But for two stymies Walker probabl:
wonld have got out in 37, for a card o:
71, as he was away from the hole foi
pntts of less than three feet whei
Stymied. His driving, approaching ant
putting were exceptionally good, ant
Ms opponent had small chance.
Walker drove S00 yards off the fiftt
tee, helped by a downhill roll, anc
with a splendid approach with a mashi?
niblick laid his ball dead for whai
would have been * "birdie" there hac
Danforth's putt not stymied him. Tht
ultimate winner played the tenth
which is uphill and across a pond, in
rare style. The drive carried 26C
yards; he was at the edge of the green
in two, and a fifteen-foot putt gave
him a three.
At the thirteenth a chip shot ovei
the mounds instead of the usual run-up
was both skillful and nervy golf
solved a difficulty in a way which en?
abled Walker to get a par 4 after a
Had second shot.
The summaries:
?TRST DIVISIOH?A. !>. Walker Jr.,
Richmond County, beat P. S. Danforth.
Xorthfork. 7 and 3 to play.
Consolation?C H. Bancs, Merlon, beat
M L. Fearer* Garden City, 6 and B,
?SECOND DIVISION?H. G. Phillips,
Moore County b^at J. V. Jenks, Harbor
Beach. 1 up. 19 holes.
Consolation?C. L. Becker, Ekwanok,
beat E. T. Marieon. Framlngham, 7 and B.
THIRD DIVISION?George Van Keu
ren. Englewcod, beat J. D. Armstrong.
Buffalo, 3 and !.
Consolation?W. H. "Watt. Hackensack,
b?at N. W. Peters. Enjrlewood. 2 and 1.
FOURTH DIVISION"?J. D. Montgomery,
Toronto, beat B. O'Brien, Detroit. 2 and 1.
Consolation?W. M. Sanford. Glen Ridge,
beat W. B, Merrill, Braeburn, 3 and 2.
Broomstick Filly
Wins for Whitney
In Feature Race
Special Correspondence
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 2.?H. P.
Whitney's four-year-old Broomstick
filly Stickling won the Bluefields event
here this afternoon from a small field.
She was the second choice in the bet?
ting and beat out the odds-on choice
Sailor, ridden by Butwell. The Lady
Aator Purse went to Madge F., and
Besthoff captured the Blue Ridge
Purse.
Robinson and Coltiletti carried off
the riding honors, each bringing home
wo winners. Favorite players had a
good day, as five public choices raced
home in front of their fields.
The results:
First race (thre furlongs)?Cointreau,
115 ?Ambrose). 4 to 5, 1 to 3 and out, won;
Ob Yes. 116 (Wida). 7 to I, 5 to 2 and
ev?n, second; Queen of Trumps, 115
?Glass). 3 to 2, 7 to 5 and 3 to 5. third.
Time, 0:35 3-5. Kathleen K.. Petunia, Mi3s
Adrianne, Repeat, Auntie May and Mam?
ey o' Mine also ran.
Second race (six furlongs)?General. 122
(Rodriguez), 16 to 6. 6 to 5 and 3 to 6,
won; Cobalt, 112 (Coltiletti), 4 to I. S to
S and 4 to 5, second; Mark Garner. 115
?Gamer). 7 to 1. 3 to 2 and 8 to 5. third.
Time, 1:13 3-5. Tiajan, Humma, Aigrette,
Eddie MoBrtda, Misa Manage and Pon?
derosa a i so ran.
Third rao (five and a half furlongs)?
Bestoif. us (Robinson), 4 to E, 1 to 3
jad out. won; Flying Witch, 111 (Am?
brose i, 12 to 1. S to 1 and 2 to 1, second:
BOOK Dry, 116 'Rodriguez), 5 to 1. 2 to 1
? *B<J 4 to 3, third. Time, 1:05 3-5. Ace of
2"??P?. Day ot P'W: Frank F., Alula,
JMpderl The r.arr.b, Anna Regina and
??hard V. also ran.
,_F?urt:' race (one mue)?Madge F.. 107
?Robinson). 8 to 5, 1 to 2 and out. won;
?weeping Glance, 95 CWida). S to 1, 5 to
i ?nti out. second; Ballot Dancer II. 10S
'Pierce). 3 to 1. 4 to 5 and out. third.
J'ree, 5:*). I.orena Moss and Tailor Maid
also ran.
Fifth race iBIueflelds: four-year olds
?on apw&rd; purse, $i00; one mile and
??/enty yards)?Stickling. 102 'Coltiletti),
it? . ?, ind a to 6> won; Sailor, 115
8a.w?ii,. 2 to 6, second; Duke John, 107
?m ?rb<r>- 50 to 1. 8 to 1 and 6 to 2,
third. Time, 1:44 1-5. Gourmand.
venant, Clara Martin and Constantin? also
fan.
. Sl?th race (four-y-ar-elds and upward;
oatming; purse, ?800; one mile and u
?weenth)?Plenty, 106 (Coltiletti), 3 to
Ju?*en and i to 2, won: J.azy JLou, 10G
?Kodriqu^zj. 2 to 1, 6 to 6 and 3 to 5,
?*';ond; Medusa, 102 (Stack), 7 to 1, 5 to
-and ? to b, third. Time. 1:4?
'-?I'm Barkley, Arbitrator, Wrna B,
*???? Hill, Mar/ Belle, Spe-dsfr. Tit
ror Tat, Cracow, Philistine and Charles?
ton ?an also ran.
Seventh race (fcwr-year-olds and op
?ard. elalinln?; purs?, JijoO; one mile and
? ?Utawth)?Marauder, 103 ?Stack). 3
i.. ' i t0 5 an'1 ' ta 2, won; B. louder,
\9i 'Coltiletti). 3 to 1, 7 lo 10 and 1 to
*. ?econd; Aieiander. 103 (Hemical). 15
w. ?? * t? ? and 6 to 2, third. Ben
Mansion. Little Strinjf, Almlno, Ben
^?^or,,?*n RynS. JL.?ta, Pit and India
*r**t aiio ran.
gj-l.l'l'l;?,,
riRgm?TV BBS?ACTMS--BODIES
All Winter Cars?
"Sacrificed!"
(Va,,. A Vevy Mm* Assortment of
J*a??? '."? Hi4*>??. 1-ocomoblUa, Naah.
5*?2in ' ^?"nay-B-llevIlle. Bulck?.
.-. ... ? lt*a?ard, Reamar; ar.d twenty
Sedans, Limousines,
Landaulettes
???pes,Coupelettes, Town Cars
HL MODERN AND IN NEW
_ CONDITION
*** ,?yJ?*nt*. Arr****'l ? nemonatratloa
wven; Automobile? Traded.
Ctesing Out Winter Bodies
?adaas. Limousines. DandauletUa, at?., etc.
P? or Used: Pri?es $75 Up
. to $2,000
^?n Y?.,r fflwulr; V/h?l, Job Completa.
B?y Tiros NOW! Advance
Shortly
?*?? a Qrm variatr of B??t Makes
wloj; Ytt ?r 40% to 50%
?tt TOCE WISTTI?? liZKT>? ttowi
?WUwi Automobile Co,,
7j*??A*? ta im: fal.p?wn?. Cirila zm,
??W Broadway, ?'r 67ta St.
Iker Wins Final of Pin<
I Izzy Kaplan Is a Hold-Out
foins Babe Ruth in Demanding an Increase
By W. O. McGechan
"Well, maybe I shouldn't see you so much this year," remarked Izzy
Kaplan as he waddled into the sporting department. "No, I ain't going
back to Russia, but you can believe me or not, Russia ain't so rotten there
now, on account vodka is anyhow better than wooden alcohol, and you
don't have to listen to Emma Goldstein if you don't want to.
"I ain't going away at all. I am a holder-out like Baby Ruthstein,
of the Boston Sox baseballers, who says that he must have twenty thou?
sand dollars cash in the hand to hit run homes. He is holding out -till
he gets it, and Harry Frazee says that if he should hang by a rope until
he gets it he should have a stiff neck.
"Twenty thousand dollars is a lot of jake for a baseballer to get,
end he ain't worth it. With me it is different, because I am not a loafer
and I got it a lot of brains. Brains is funny things. Some fellers get
them by the colleges, but not so much of them. With me I got it my
brains by experience, knocking around and mixing up with a lot of high
toned people. Of course I was a smart scholar in Russian when I went
to school in Kovno to commence with.
"But from what they told it to me this feller Baby Rutstein ain't
got a brain in his head, on account they are all in his bat, which is made
from wood, too. Moreover, if they built it higher fences, on the base
balling joints he wouldn't run home so many times either. And the life
of a baseballer is a loafer's life anyhow. With me I am all the time
busy thinking up new ideers, and I give you my word that sometimes my
brains is nearly worn out, but I don't get no twenty thousand dollars a
year for it neither.
"Chack Dempsey is another holder-out, and I got to admit it that
he ain't no piker. He is holding out for a half of one mililon dollars,
and he don't care who gets it the other half. And if Dempsey has got
brains then I am King Solomon, which he had nothing but brains. And a
box fighter is a loafer anyhow and not a real'fighter.
"I was talking to Moe Koenigstein, which he was a fighter in the
Twenty-seven Divisions in France, and he was in more fights than Chack
Dempsey. I asked him, 4Moe, is there much money in the fighting business
in the army?' And Moe answered me that he got thirty dollars a month,
which with the War Rich Insurance and a lot of other things made it about
seven dollars cash in the hand.
"I said to him, 'Moe, why didn't you be a business man like Chack
Dempsey and say that you must have half a million dollars cash or you
should be a holder-out and not sign it the papers to fight with the Kaiser?'
But Moe he only looked kind of sad and he said, 'If I told it that to the
sergeant he would poke me in the eye. It was no time to remember that
you were a business man. Supposing that we was all business men like
Chack Dempsey, the Chermans would have all the hat check privileges
in New York before me and Secretary of War Becker could come to terms
about the way the purse should be split up.'
"But, of course, the war was not a business, because I was in it
myself in the Signaling Corpse taking pictures, and I gave the Agitated
Cheneral of the army a lot of good advice, which if he should have
taken it the war could have been a whole lot cheaper. I didn't hold out
and tell the Agitated Cheneral that I should have half a million before
I should tell him how to run it the war. For making pictures I got only
the same amount of cellery a3 a second louie. For my brains I didn't
charge the government one cent. I acted just like I had no brains at all.
"But now I am out of the army, so I am holding out. I see that the
buttonhole makers also is holders-out. Well, don't it take just as much
brains to make it a good buttonhole as it does to hit it a run home? I'll
bet that Baby Ruthstein and Chack Dempsey should starve to death
making buttonholes.
"Everybody is a holder-out this season. It ain't Emma Goldstein's
fault neither, because she has been imported to Russia. From the way
I have been looking at it everybody wants that he should get more and
do less than last year, until finally nobody would do nothing at all and
there won't be nothing to get. I ain't that way, you understand. I
wouldn't be a holder-out too long until maybe there would be nothing to
hold out from. I got it too much brains that I should be so foolish.
"And I should say the same thing to Baby Ruthstein and Chack
Dempsey and all the other fellers that is holders-out. With my brains,
of course I know when to stop holding out, but those two loafers some
day should go too far and so will all of the holders-out, including even
the buttonhole makers, which have more brains than Ruthstein and
Dempsey, and that ain't saying a whole lot either.
"Well, so long. Before I should go, though, you should do me for
a favor. Talk it over with the big boss, and if he should say that he
intentioned to get it another man on account I am a holder-out you
should say that I will quit holding out. Because I got it brains, and a
man whieh he has it enough brains knows when to quit holding out. I
will be down at Solomon's unless he should be a holder-out for a dime
more for a cup of coffe. You couldn't telL It is got so that life in the
United States is just one holding out after another."
; Columbia Varsity Five
Faces Alumni To-night
A team composed entirely of former
?tars among the alumni will face the
Columbia varsity quintet in the Morn
ingside Heights gymnasium to-night.
The game is the feature of the pre?
liminary schedule and is expected to
i be a hard battle from start to end.
The lineup or the graduate five aa
? announced yesterday by Lester C.
I Danielaon, graduate manager of ath
j letica at Columbia. Includes some of
; the mast brilliant players who ever
| competed for the Blue and White.
; Claus D. Benson, present coach of the
j five, will be at one of the guard posi?
tions. Another player of the name name,
Reynolds Benson, will be Been at. the
other guard. He captained the 1915
team.
The two Lees, Murray and Charlie,
will be at the forwards. Murray Lee
I was one of the important cogs of the
! 1908 to 1910 championship quintets,
while Charlie played four years, from
; 1911 to 1915.
Boxing Club for Scranton
A new boxing club has been formed
in Pennsylvania. It will be known as
the Scranton Independent Open Air
Boxing Association. The promoters
have leased the ball park there for two
years, and 5,000 spectators can be ac?
commodated. The club will stage three
ten-round bouts twice a month.
New Orleans Entries
First race <Hiawatha Pur??; two-year
old?; three, furlongs: purse, UOO)?Ere
Opener. KO; Joe Manclnl. 11?; Rumlnlc,
11?: Charle? A. Byrne. U6; tAlcatras, 113;
Natalie, 113; tPeerfege. 113; tLand? End.
113. tCebrlan entry.
Second race ("claiming: three-year-old?
and upward; six furlong?; purs?, $700) ?
The Bolglnri II, 123; American Eagle. US;
Bagpipe, 113; Brlnithurst, 112: Producer.
112; Jarne?. 112: Tru?i a? Steel, 1!2; Dacot,
110: Who Care?, 108; Iriah Maid, 107;
Kapid Huid?.. 101; Neenah, ?9. Also ell
ft-ible: Billy B., 11?; Convera?, 107; Eulogy,
111; PluvJada. J00.
Third race (Solid South Handicap; three
year-old? and upward; ?lz furlong?; purse,
|S00)~The Boy, 120; Aaaum?. 101; Iwtn.
10?; Legotal. 10?; Nebraaka, 10?; Mario
Miller, 100; Atta ?fcoy IX. 100.
fourth race Tula?? Handicap; three
year-ui'in and upward; mile; puree, $.1,000)
?CourUhlp. 11?; Raider, lid; Woodtrap.
110; t'anair.an. 10S; Chief, 10S; Ornond, 101.
Fifth race (claiming?: four-year-old? and
upward; mils) and seventy yard?, purs?,
MOOl?Orderly, 10?; Comme CI, 106? C-rey
Magie, 1*6; Nominee. 106; Lively. IOS:
?Warsaw. 10?; "Halnt? Brida;?. 103;
?Brother MaeLean. 101; ?Toddler. ??.
?!xtb race (claiming; rour year-old? and
upward; one mil? ?nd a fartons; purse,
17001?K?nward, 11*; Deck maie. 112:
Wndeworth'? UM, 11?; Little Cot tag?, 111;
3. S Htone, 10?; ?Tfcuraday NlghUr. 107;
?Ji?<jk?ry, 98.
Keventh rao? fdalmlng; four-y?ar?-?ld
and upward; on? and one-sixteenth mile?;
pure?, I700)?Mountaln Ro?e I?, Hi; Cubby,
?l?; Bethel HU), 107; Early HIgbt, lit;
*au?r. lift, Baby Lynch, 107; Cavan Boy,
?10; ?Capital City, lit); *Th? Gallant. 10?;
?Oa0o?r, 107: 'Omory, 108; ?Commander,
JOS; *R?Ua B., 100; ?Lloyd O?org?, 100.
Ai?? ?ile?ble: ?Margery, toi; 'Don Lodge.
107: Klr?ti?'? Cub, fl2; Bogart, 11$.
Weather ?leaf! trank good.
? Apprentice aliuwano? of five poo&da.
O'Brien's Jack Frost Wins
Double Victory on Ice
-'
LONG BRANCH, N. J., Jan. 2.?Cap?
tain James O'Brien's Jack Frost, sail?
ing under the colors of the Long Branch
Iceboat and Yacht Club won a double
header to-day over the 15-mile Shallow
Point course, with Imp second and
Drub, an o?d time favovrite, third. The
first race was for the Prince Patterson
Cup, and the Jack Frost sailed the fif?
teen miles In 0:86:03, with Imp second
in 0:87:13 and Drub third in 0:37:50.
Captains Sexton and Duryea sailed the
winner.
In the second race for the O'Brien
trophy Jack Frost beat the previous
record 1 minutes and 35 seconds, cov?
ering the fifteen miles In 0:35:01?re?
markably fast time. It was a pretty race
between Jack Frost and Imp, the latter
finishing only five seconds behind the
winner, with Drub third in 0:36:35.
The ice was in good condition and the
, yachts were favored with a good north
! west breeze.
.-hurst Golf
Miss Helme
Leads at Golf
Making 'Oners'
_
English Player Performs
Feat Twice Within
24 Hours at Dieppe
! A man golfer considers himself
favored of fate if he is able to make
a hole in one stroke during the first
five years of his career on the links,
and ?f he should repeat the perform?
ance during that period he feels him?
self lifted to the seventh heaven of
dehght. Women players, being less
numerous, naturally make compara?
tively fewer "oners," and the lucky
player is looked on with great envy
by her less fortunate sisters.
There are a certain few golfers in
the country, amateur and professional
who seem to have a predilection for
holing/ their tee shots. An instance
of this is Mike Brady, who not only
has the distincetion of getting down
in one on numerous occasions, but
has "done the trick" twice in the
same day. Then, on tho other hand,
there is Francis Ouimet, former na?
tional open and amateur titleholder,
who never has been able to join the
"one" ranks.
To Miss E. F. Helme, one of the
best of the English players, goes the
credit of holing her tee shot twice
within twenty-four hours on the same
hole. It was at Dieppe some years
ago, the first recognized competition
in which she took part. She made the
fourth hole in one stroke late in the
evening, and early the next day in a
medal event duplicated that perform?
ance, and subsequently won the.
tournament.
The occasion called for a mashie
shot from one side of a ravine to the
other, a perfectly open hole with no
possibility of deception, for the green
was perched on the hillside. The fol?
lowing morning Miss Helme again
started around, and there were some
very long odds offered and accepted
about her chances of doing it a third
time. Needless to say there was no
such luck, but she did get a 3 there,
not discreditable under the circum?
stances.
In those days the events for women
were scheduled -at nine holes, the idea
being that it was too exhausting for
them to attempt a full round. So far
as is known, Miss Helme holds the
women's record for two holes in one
within twenty-four hours.
Willie Ogg, former Dedham profes?
sional now at the Atlanta Athletic
Club, is of the opinion that the South
will within a short time have all the
champions, including the national open,
amateur and women's titleholders. Miss
Alexa Stirling, the young woman who
has twice captured the national, is a
resident of Atlanta, while Bobby Jones,
runner-up in the amateur at Oakmont,
is from the same town. Perry Adair
also hails from that section.
Most critics agree that it Is only
a question of time when Jones will
win the classic, while Adair is a
= erious contender in any tournament.
That, in Ogg's opinion, disposes of
two of the big titles.
Regarding the open possibility from
that district, he puts forward J. Doug?
las Edgar, winner of the Canadian
championship. The Englishman made
the seventy-two holes in 279, fifteen
strokes better than his nearest op?
ponents, Karl Keffer, Jim Barnes and
Bobby Jones, who tied at second place
with 294.
?
Buffalo Woman "Wins
PINEHURST, N. C, Jan. 2.?Mrs. J.
D. Armstrong, of Buffalo, in Class A,
and Mrs. D. R. Meigs, of Pottstown, in
C'ass B, were the winners in the first
1920 golf contest of the Silver Foils
Pinehurst organization of women golf?
ers. The former's score was 62?7?55
and the latter's 67?13?54. It was a
best six holes in nine contests.
Havana Entries
First race (five and one-half furlongs; I
threp- vear-olrt maidens: claiming; purse.
$600)? ?Superior, 101: He's a Bear, 103;
Director James. 103; ?Donatello. 105;
Lenora P., 105; Pastep. 105; Major Fisk,
106; Captain Toney, 106.
Second race (six furlnngs; three-year
old??; claiming; purse, $'?00)??Spectacular
i?Irl. 100: Miss Patty, 105; Perfect Lady,
105; Steve, 107; Buekhorn II, 108; In?
cinerator, 109.
Third race (six furlongs: four-year-olds
and upward: claiming; purne. if600>??As
Bumptlon. 103; Clip. Ill; ?Lubelskl. 112;
Anxiety, 114; Native Soil, 114; Sayeth. 114;
Stelcliff, 114; Hykl, 117.
Fourth race (six furlongs; four-year
olds and upward; claiming: purse. ?800)?
?Dlone. 101; ?Jill, 101: ?El Coronel, 108;
Ballvconnell, 109; Wild Thyme, 112; Gold?
en King, 114; Rail Bird. 114; JeUiaon, 114;
Count Borla. 114; The Snob, 114.
Fifth race (six furlongs; four-year-olds
and upward; claiming; pursa. $800)?
Roundel, 103; Rora, 109; ?Pierrot, 109;
?Unar. 109; Hops, 111; John Jr.. 114;
?Walter Mack. 114.
Sixth race (five and a half furlongs;
three-year-olds and upward; claiming;
handicap; purse, $S00)?Mile. Dazle, 91;
tF.llah F., 91; tSkeer Face, 99; Surplice,
99; Horace Lerch. 93; Belle of Elizabeth
town, 103; Smart Money, 105; Money,
120. tW. G. Weants entry.
Seventh race (mile; four-year-olds and
upward; claiming; purse, J600)??Plant
arede, 98; Chansonette II. 101; First Pul?
let. 104; Terrible Mis?, 104; Zola. 104;
*I.arta?. 10S; Byrne, 109.
Weather, clear; track, fast.
?Apprentice allowance claimed.
Going South?
Young's hand - made
straws add a touch of
luxurious comfort to a
winter in warmer climes.
$4.50 to $B
Store?:
*?9, Mi, 600, 849, 903, 119T
S?. ?fi4MhM.
1801 B'way.
371 Pull
Only Brooklyn Branch.
? 371 Pulton 8?.
Opfx Borough Hall.
Newark Branch:
HI Broad Street.
Tournamer
Mike Ryan Goes
Back to Coach
Colby Athletes
Former Marathon Record
Holder Also to Estab?
lish New A. A. V.
Association in Maine
Mike J. Ryan, former Irish-American i
A. C. marathon runner, left last night!
to assume his duties again as track I
coach at Colby College, and, incidental?
ly, to start a movement ior the estab?
lishing of a new association of the
Amateur Athletic Union in Maine. This
work has been placed in Ryan's hands
by Herman Obertv.bbesing and Fred?
erick W. Rubien, members of the Na?
tional Redistricting Committee.
The winner of the Boston A. A. mara?
thon in 1912 in record time has been
away ?rom Colby College for two and
a half years. During the interim he
served as athletic instructor at several
of the army concentration camps in the
Metropolitan district. A short time
ago he was granted his release from
Camp Upton.
According tc Ryan, the consummation
of the new districts seems assured. He
says Colby, Maine and Bates have al?
ready announced their intention of
joining, while Bowdoin has asked to be
excused for the time being, but to be
considered as a prospective member.
Ryan will endeavor to get all the ath?
letic clubs throughout the state in line.
Ryan faces a hard task in building
up a track and field squad for Colby. He
will be compelled to develop new mate?
rial. Mike will take a team to the
Boston A. A. games for the match relay
race among the Maine colleges.
?
Champion and Runner
Up Gash in First Round
The annual tournament for the cham?
pionship of the 7th Regiment Tennia
Club will begin this afternoon on the
board floor courts at the armory, Park
Avenue and Sixty-sixth Street. Besides
play in the singles in Classes A and B,
there will also be competition in the
double?.
The luck of the draw brings Abra?
ham Bassford 3d and Samuel Robert
McAllister, the present champion and
runner up, respectively, together in the
first roun?l.
The draw in the championship divi?
sion follows:
First round?F. Caughtry vs. J. D. Ew
lng; Frank T. Anderson vs. T. A. Bruno,
A. Eassford 3d vs. S. R. McAllister, Har?
old Moore vs. F. O. Russell, O. G. Moore
Jr. vs. Cory M. Amorman, A. C. Postley vs.
W. Dickson Cunningham, Michael B.
Macksoud vs. W. B. Cragin and Jay An?
derson vs. Frederick C. Anderson.
it for Secor
Six Favorites
Are Toppled at
Havana Course
! Entire Card of First Choices
Fails the Talent; Brizz
Shows Speed in Victory
Special Correspondence
HAVANA, Jan. 2.?Form followers
experienced their worst dav of the
present meeting when six straight
favorites were defeated at the Oriental
Park this afternoon. The first four
events were short races and Brizz,
carrying 113 pounds, ran the 5H fur?
longs fourth in the fast time of 1.06.
Old Red showed himself to be a fair?
ly good youngster when he wan the
first race by a head from Raven sea,
which in turn was a nose in front of
Hello Pardner. The second event went
to Marty Lou defeating the 20 to 1
shot Sea Bach by a length and a half.
The results:
First race (five furlongs)?Old Red, 100
(H. Garner), 2 to 1. 4 to 5 and 2 to 5,
won; Ravensca, 102 (Plckena), 8 to 1, 8 to
1 and 8 to 5, second; Hello Pardner, 100
(Ormes). 8 to 6, 7 to 10 and 1 to 3. third.
Time, 1:00 4-5. Annabelle, Ford and
Northern Belle also ran.
Second race (five and one-naif furlongs)
?Marty Lou, 105 (Koppleman), 5 to 1.
2 *o 1 and even, won; Sea Beach, 107
(Hirst), 20 to 1, 8 to 1 and 4 to 1, sec?
ond; Mis?ricorde, 101 (Carmody), 2 to 1,
4 to 5 and 2 to 5, third. Time, 1:07. Iron
Boy, Redlita V., Pollyanna, Galaway and
Herder also ran.
Third race (five and one-half furlongs)
?Ed Garrison, 107 (Murray), 7 to 2, 7 to
5 and 7 to 10, won; Encore, 107 (Domi?
nion), 6 to 2, even and 1 to 2, second;
Mike Dizon, 104 (Brown), 7 to 2. 7 to 6
and 7 to 10, third. Time, 1:07 1-5. Leoti
Fay, The Gleamer, Beverly James, Pome
rene and Blanche Donalton also ran.
Fourth race (five and one-half furlongs)
?Briza, 113 (Plckcns), 5 to 1. 2 to 1 and
even, won; Little Nephew. 107 (Murray),
5 to 2, even and 1 to 2/second; Blazoaway.
105 (Carmody), even, 3 to 5 and 1 to 3,
third. Time, 1:08. Pretty Baby, Sky?
man, Bianca, Colonel Harrison and Helen
At kin also ran.
Fifth race (purse ?600; claiming, three
year-olds and upward, one mile)?The
Talker, 106 (Garrir?n), 4 to 1, 8 to 5 and
4 to 5, won; Ralph S., 108 (Carmody),
5 to 2, even and 1 to 2, second: Bill Sim?
mons, 113 (Finley), 3 to 2, even and 1 to 2,
third. Time, 1:40 4-5. Lamp Post. Bahy
Rasch, Sayeth and Jose De Vales also ran.
Sixth race (purse $600; claiming, four
year-olds and upward, one mile and twen?
ty yards)?Blerrnan, 111 (Domtnick),
8 to 5, 3 to 5 and 1 to 3, won; Great Gull,
111 (Ptckens), 2 to 1, 4 to 6 and 2 to 5,
second; Rhymer, ill (Kederis), 6 to 1,
even and 1 to 2, third. Time, 1:41. Golden
Chance, Timothy J. Hogan, Zodlao and
Assign also ran.
id Year in Succession
Columbia Masters Retain
Lead for Honors at Chess
Local Players Overwhelm
Harvard, and Princeton
Shuts Out Yale Team
One-sided play was the order in the
second round of tbe twenty-seventh
annual chess tournament among Colum?
bia, Harvard, Yale and Princeton, con
fested at the Brooklyn Chess Club
yesterday morning and afternoon. At
the close of play the champion team
of Columbia University held the lead
with a total of 6*-_ points, followed by
Princeton with 5H, Harvard with 4
and Yale last, without so much aa a
draw to her credit.
Harvard's players, affeer sweeping
the board against Yale in the opening
round Thursday night, promised to
make matters interesting for the Blue
and White yesterday. The New York?
ers, however, brought the Crimson
players down quickly by winning two
of the games soon after the luncheon
intermission and eventually winning
the match by 4 to 0. The last two
games were stubbornly fought and
lasted 66 and 67 moves, respectively.
This gave Columbia two niatches
out of three on the schedule, with one
more to be played against Yale in the
final round to-day. Old Eli is in a
crippled condition and was again
beaten by 4 to 0 by Princeton yester?
day.
M. A. Schapiro, '23; C. B. Isaacson,
'21; P. Wolf son '22, and W. R. Thomp?
son, '23, were the players who made it
possible for Columbia to blank Harvard.
Schapiro and Thompson were the first
to dispose of their opponents, the for?
mer winning a Queen's Pawn game in
38 moves and the latter a Ruy Lopez in
33.
Isaacson and Wolfson were kept at
their boards for more than six hours
before and after luncheon. Isaacson,
who with the black pieces adopted the
Center Counter Gambit against John?
son, of Harvard, worked out a par?
ticularly fine- ending. Wolfson, on the
other hand, had himself to blame for
the long session, because--after getting
Frey into a corner, he permitted him
to escape. The Columbia man could
have forced cheekmate had* he sacri?
ficed his queen at the right moment,
but this he overlooked.
In the Yale-Prinoeton match Cham
berlin opened with the Ruy Lupez, won
one of Caims's pieces and scored the
game after 29 moves. Miles, of Prince?
ton, made amends for his poor showing
against Isaacson, of Columbia, in the
first match and played aggressive chess
against Brubacher, of Yale, who had
The Summaries
i Bd? COLUMBIA HARVARD
|1??ch?piro .1 Mott-Smith ....... ?
I 3?Isaacson .1 Johnson. . ?
3?Wolfson .1 Frey. 0
4?Thompson .1 Hail.e
! Total .4 Total.0
I Bda YALE PRINCETON
|1?Cairns-...0 Chamberlain .1
2?Brubacher ..... 0 Miles.1
3?Brown . ....... 0 Hall. 1
4?Mals?n . ..._?'. 0 Smith ..1
Total.0 Total.4
adopted the Max Lange opening. Mile?,
| with three pawns against a piece in
: the ending, carried the day in 42 move?.
Hall, of Princeton, white in ?
' Queen's Gambit declined, obtained the
upper hand against Brown, of Yale,
who arrived late and played quick cr MM
in consequence. Brown held out for
51 moves before he resigned, C T.
Smith, of Prince*on, adopted the Sicil?
ian Defense against Maisin, of Yale,
who failed to appear for the first
round. Mals?n found himself outplayed
in the middle game and Smith scorod
after 32 moves.
Watson and Pearce
Desert the Philliea
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. I.?"M ??>
Watson and Harry Pearce, pitcher and
infilder of the Phillies, will not play
with the National League team next
season, according to a report here to?
day. It is said both bavo signed to
play with the Franklin, Pa., nine.
Perry and Rogers, according to
Harry O'Donnell, manager of the
Franklin team, have signed contract?
to play with his club next year. Perry,
the best pitcher Connie Mack had.
jumped the Athletics last year and
likes the town of Franklin so well he
has set up a tailoring shop there.
Mountaineers Add Came
MORGANTOWN, W. Va.. Jan 2.- The
last date, save one, on AVest Virginia'?
football schedule for 1920 was closed
to-day when an agreement was reached
with Grove City College to play here
October 16. Grove City had the best
team in western Pennsylvania last ?^a
son with the exception of Pitt and W
and J. The open date, September 2;..
has been offered to West Virginia \V ??
leyan for a game at Fairmount. Fol?
lowing this Lehigh, Pittsburgh, Grove
City, Yale, Princeton, Washington and
Lee, Rutgers, Allegheny and Washing?
ton and Jefferson are to be met.
"A Brooklyn Eagle writer says that the Little Red Schoolhouse must get rid of the Little Red Teacher,
A little better pay for teachers might solve the problem."?San Francisco Bulletin,
?
Will Prices Come Down
When Packers Unscramble?
"The consumer doesn't care a snap of his fingers about the dissolution of a trust unless it means
lower prices or better quality, or both," says the New York Globe, which sees "no reason to believe that the
withdrawal of the packers from all lines except meat and dairy products will benefit the consumer an iota."
On the other hand, Attorney-General Palmer telegraphs THE LITERARY DIGEST that "The prac?
tical benefits to the public wiH come from opening up the channels of trade in food lines to competing pro?
ducers and distributers of food freed from the menace of the all-powerful packers' organization." In answer
to the "Digest's" interrogation on this point Mr. J. Ogden Armour telegraphs that "it is impossible to forecast
the probable effect the dissolution will have upon the high cost of living." Messrs. Louis F. Swift, Thomas
E. Wilson, E. A. Cudahy, and Edward Morris practically agree with him in that conclusion.
There is scarcely any other subject that so vitally concerns the public as that covered by the leading
article in THE LITERARY DIGEST for January 3rd. The "Digest" has secured statements from the
highest sources representative of every angle of opinion upon the recent decision of the packers to withdraw
from all lines except meat and dairy products.
Other articles of great interest in this number of the "Digest" are:?? *
The Irish Republic
A Brief, but Impartial, Explanation of the Irish Question, With Map of Irish
Republic Showing Result of the General Election, December, 1918
Shipping Lenine's Friends to Him
Lloyd George's Plan to Make Two
Irelands
Woolen Industry to Hit H. C. L.
Nation-Wide Traction Troubles
Why Milwaukee Insists on Berger
Russian Complaints Against Allied
"Help"
Canada's Exchange Worries
Can Turkey be Trusted?
Europe Watching American Labor
Flying Without Wings
Tapping the Earth's Internal Heat
The New Play "Abraham Lincoln"
Seventy Miles an Hour on Water
High Schools and Democracy
Returning Our Dead From France
A Minister Takes a "Job on the Side"
After-War Hatred of Jews in
Germany
Best of the Current Poetry
Personal Glimpses' of Men and Events
Many Half'tone illustrations and Reproduction of the Best Cartoons
January 3rd Number on sale To-day?All News-dealers?10 Cents
FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publishers of the Famous NEW Standard Dictionary), NEW YORK

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