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Exodus OutrunsMotoreop in Record TimeO'Dowd Beats Smith in 15 Rounds
Whitney Colt Best in Field Of All Ages few Think Son o? Pe ter Pan Has More Than Outside Chance: Long Shots Hule iSpe? v i Corr#*jxmd>"iee) BALTIMORE, l^d., Nov. <>. Another serious kink in the dope on the situa? tion that has the juvenile champion? ship for 1920 next to a baffling mys terv wa? administered to-day at the pj^Uci tr ? "'? Harry Payne Whit? ney's two-year-old colt ?xodus showed _8 of handicap horses of all ages in the Annapolis High m?. , six :' ?rlongs dash, Exodus, ri? . ' ' iiettt, not only ; ? i C? p, J K L. !!? ss's great two lei gths, but . new track record tor the distance _, i:iil-5. This was one-fifth of a second fas old **|ark, held helia. * Tnou-jrh the son of Peter Pan -First ted. Sev, 'I:ought the twe ore than an out lass older ; i '?'. ? -. ? : h X ton, irever. got t - field off to a wonder Ross pair, Hildur ind Motor Cop, first si owed in front, elose'-v pursued in I irn by Audacious ?nd Exodus -eon drew away ?rom tl ? ; were all strung cut. Morris crov de I Motor Sop to the front and ' " :'"'' soon o] .'.pal ?' . - ! .which final -'11 i'.dur and Auda s, had e ta -?-. in run? ning dowi r. But for icme reas n, ght al tl ?? crucial mo? ment, Mot ? "?topped badly; per v6p; it wa e of his heavy im? post F.x"d-js raced past the early pace? maker thn last sixteenth and ??on going M tor Cop -.vas tiring so badlj ' ly able* to ?.< -e ? place. The lat ... c]ose . .. ? .-. sh. ? Exc . appro: mately 6 to 1. It wa? h d y of ] ng shots. Love Tap, which v. : pener. paid more thai 42 to 1. Eli nl ' won tl e fifth, paid 25 to r, v - f the las! moi than S 1 \ % i / ? L ?^ r.? Weal SUPERIORS." Fellows who fare 1 rth after fame ai.dfor? tune, w . hang on and neverhang . heady, steady workers, ?? I. do '.heir level best ?and always on the level?love :' fhVetk Supei . ? ? tj*ai Ii the 9eat, can't bunc ? - fn the ci ?tel : they're In t to fil The . ity Is aiv?.ays the ?ir?f, v the famous button lest lockf or 1 uttc Beat c'os'J c ol ' a ' fabrics, priced to picas? s?. ... ?_ your dealer, The Superior Underwear Co. P.ijua, Ohio Dtaleri ? - ?Tvln" on mail ordere telfph?- ? ai vi. ?,-, | ?s? f-.t. .*.. . ivc. at iStl Street A NEW m^oMarcy Arrow Collar A COLLAR THAT'S RIGHT TOR Tin; KNOT THAT'S TIED TIGHT M M 31 i tl.Peabody 6 Co Inc.-Qroy.N.r. ? '- *:. ?r erf *; ros mue bodies- i d?s AGREAT SALE?"WINTER AUTOS" A . -s Ta'-?B In Tr?d? ' j" Ci-h ot On One Year's rime. Mor?a?,,, ? *,? No:,. I *, ? ? No rabilen-,: Sjio . t'ery type ol Cadillac Car? w?la* ' I l*rl?*, i..:. :.,.. eu : Ines. In ? All RetiJ?c L ke Now ! n* TW.-.,.,, ?. t ,,.,,?,., Hudsons (8m av>i Und? R . , i ? <?:??): Pt,.?. !' in? ? le 48" Lliuoiii n,> ?I!?, Couix Hu ?? ..- 1*ii etteu) : 01<U *obu's ro? ., ? . VVUljri tfton.. ' ?gj"? ?? i ?jMlttt?! x?,M **"'" ?*?? " ' S? ? N>w ?<lolM K?7"?r'' ' "'; ?"? ' "??"' c?? Bargain?. A*-.?i?, ];,. .PiI1 j ,,t ( 'Squire Dr?.?.' ?^Selling Out All Auto Rodies p^*,^, ROME NEW JOBS TO FIT 0t2?r '?"'?..--. Ct?llaos, fc?lmpl-ae? inl ^*r '-?J'io <?.??. A..-.U TcrurUi?, Runabouts, ??' Big Drop in Tire Price? Tf? u? ?iid ttt> what ?o ,j?i rfTrr W? Beat All So-Cal!ed "Sale*" *'-??' all the Odd Size? In stock. Jai?dorlAu?oiiob?ic Co. *Uba?b?l |p 1S09 relephoui Cirelo 7*:?. 23s-237 W. 50th St., near B'way. ^ D??t 16?! ?r*a<lwa*, ceraer 8Sd. IzzyAdmires HarvardSystem Plans to Introduce It. Into Photograiting Business By W. O. McGeehan "I was up in Harward Uniwcrsity studying the llarvvard system, which they are always talking about it in the Harward Club," announced Izzy Kaplan. "I think maybe I would try it in my business, because things wouldn't be no worse than they are, anyhow. It ain't like the system that Yaphank Benny had for beating the races, because I lost money on that, on account that Yaphank Benny told me that he got it his information right out of the feeding bag, and was well ^acquainted with the horse. "The way I found out about the Harward system was when Large Bill Edwards inwited me to go to the footballing at Harward, and I couldn't refuse him, on account he would keep his chob collecting the incoming and outgoing taxes until next March, aliyh^w, and maybe I would want a favor myseluf. Also Harward is a high-toned place, and I like to gc where there is high-toned people. There is always a chance maybe thai there would be business in it, and right now I got an awful expense, or account the help ia drinking the deweloping fluid and comicals is gon? way up. "When I was up there I met the school teacher, whierrtie teached th. English Iankwitch to Hoywoodrow Broun, and he teached him pretty good too. If they had a night school at Harward I might take some lesson; from him myseluf, on account there is nowhere to go nights, anyhow, bu Chack Doyle's pooling parlors, and it don't hurt none to be a high educaU*. feller, escpecially when you got brains like I got ayd ain't too dumb ti learn something. ""Explains" the Harvard System , "Ileywoodrow Broun introduced me to the teacher and I was wer; nice to him, even he is a Harward man, because maybe the feller couldn' get a chob nowhere else on account you got to have a pretty good pull t get a teaching chob in New York, and then if you ain't sot some kind o sitie line, it wouldn't pay you to take it. "I arti toiling the Harward teacher that I am hoping that th Princeton footballers would win, on accourt Large Bill Edwards and m was chust like that. But the Harward teacher explained me they couldn' win on account the Harward system. I didn't take much stock in that, o account I lost twelve and a haluf dollars on Yaphank Benny's system a the tracks. "But he told me that the Harward system was a high-toned systen and you couldn't use it on the racing tracks, and you couldn't lose no mone on it, because it would always work. And chust while he was explainin me the Harward footballers are making a touching down with.the bai 'It's the Harward system,' the teacher explained me. Then the Princeto fellers they made it a touching down with the ball, but the teacher was:-, worried, because, he told me, that the Harward system would overean that wery soon. ?** "But then all of a sudden a Princeton feller went through the lit .? i hit a Harward man on the :-hi>o with his face''and the ball is rollir around in the gress. Ano*her Princctoner he picked it up and he made another, touching down with the bail, and 1 am so exejted that I arn yellii out, '.I am a Tiger.' and I am telling everybody that they should give thr cheers for Large Bill Edwards. Merely Win?That's the Method "It looked to r\e that the Harward system was chust as rott as Yaphank Benny's system, which? it cost mo a lot of jake at Y Belmont's racing track. But.just when I am commencing to stop givii : ree cheers ?<r Large Bill Edwards the Harward Uniwersity fo< bailers made it a touching down. a 'Didn't i told you,' the Harward teacher said, "'it is the Harwa ? stem whic is to make the most touching downs? it was the Harwa system which it; won the war and made ('hay P. Morganstein's money 1 him. You could see (<>r yourseluf that the Harward system couldn't beat. Sume day they would be running the world on the Harward syste id it is my opinion it would been a better world if it was made on t Harward system in the first place.' "So I am thinking 1 would be up to date and run my business on t Harward system, even if it would make Large Bill Edwards sore. Th< .- only o? e thing that would stop me from commencing to start it rif away. It is because 1 don't know what is it the Harward system an< can't find anybody else who could told me. The Harward system is ? ven for my brains, Dut I got to learn it because the teacher s: 1 would Le a great photografter if I would only learn the Harward sy.-tr*i Pinilieo Results ' '. ? ? ? " i i ?Sor s b '. 1 ages; six fur i )??, ?? 7 ? ?'i r u n 514 ???! i iif-lla 7 : ' '? . - , j ' . : ? ? :. . i - ' . ?Jarvlsl, $4.20, third ''??? ich Mortal Cora* ?. nts ? .;? ' Mai ? .?". U., Invincible a nj East View .. - ? .... ml me? (the ?Mkrldge ???"?'; .? ha i ihre? ?ar -ol <l s ; two i oks). $3.40, } 60 an?1 ? 10 :. ". h? ' - out, 13 5 ?i!., ; na ?. $7.40 and ?v ? '. .'? nrj ; 1 ? ela li?j 57 (. KlVili Grass, ? J o n u I ? ? ? i S t a t ? ? ? .. i na also ran. : '-, ti ? ? two-year-i li I '? ' (Sande i >, $4 '. w n : Tu an Maid, 102 (Gru? ?21.40 ',..1 tu, s? md Har.l (En: ? ! third. Til -, i.ranit? Oollj ?. '.:?? .? Viv, - ? .. ai Jay and Gallol also irtl - ? ? '- - Ar napn is ; : gh ;?e?ghf five-year-olds and upward '..:? ngsj Exo ?us, ! .'l . ? 'ol taletll), . $7.40 and $5.10, won; .loi ' S4.i!0 and $: 10, se? i u i A l : . - (Johns? $4.CO ? hird, Tima, ? 1-5. Edv\ ina, ? ': ti nk, i ,oi d l irlghlon, i! iluur, Lei chai es ,? ?? San j ao rai ? '. rnr-o (the Chi sapee ke P irai . for ? ' ; | u ? .- 00 ; Rix irlon*;?) K ut, ? itwi i $62.4 .? ml $: :?? v, ?n i. ..?-> la n 1, ; 0 ? :. $5.r,o ..: i $4..4(1 n : Fluff, r (Allen), 512, third TU .". 1 : 1 ?Fore * N n Ann, Moroni, M id i ?rothy's )'? :. .. ??? ? T. . ium ar;?l Bur? il . ne <? Iso ; .?:?. -C ipleu as i.ryson ei ry Sixth rarh (th? Sp\ in Purse; for ihr??" ?i o?d? and upward ; purse, $1.-? ? .'? ?' l 111 l Ensor). . 5 '.' r? ami ?-' 50, w .: Uhei : A , l ! ?, tw? . ?. $! ?0 an i $4.10, second ; Vi\ e i ii e, I 13 (Johnson), $?i . 0 third Time 10 4-! .? ? ' Joa ?. of \iv. Poli oma, ?.:..?? ??:!'<, Peccant, liallipolls and Beau i .. ? ai.*-?) ran. Seventh race (ha idl ?*?; for three-year is und upws I .-.*-,. purse, $ ? 253 and threi sixteenths) W, ll Buck 107 (M y). $1 60. $S.10 and $?.7:0. \ :. si. m-i ll Johnson), $8.70 and $6 6 ), ? ?real (?ull, 114 ? Rowan ?, Jo .:j, ' ' . 0 Padua King Agrippa, ar, vrbitral : .... Galle) ?. ad an Pimlieo Entries I ' :;\? E Three J-ear-olds ar.,1 up. : and one-slxte? ntli riders Capital City, 114. ?Oei k 10? 'xFori losure 100; -xPli Jam s, ! ; ' . Le Gaulois, 108; Diada, 114. \?i. K Bryso:? entry. SE? OND RACE -The Patapsco Rteeple I . four-year-olds *n?? up. selling han a| ? .<. . miles and one-half. Crest Hill, . ' ! lare 162 < '?;?? ea?, 140; N? los, 133; Si Ith? Id, 7 4 77 THIRD RAfE?Two-year-old?; claim? ing six furlongs. Contriot 102 General Aurai ate, 112: Tingling 112; Silence, Milan 112; Tout Or, 77:7 . chin nie Walsh 104: Pansy, 104 Sheba, 104; i?. ng r; 10 ?. ?John* i'mi i, 90 'T in Son, 104; Gimme, 113; Actress, 104; Crimson er, 99. KO! RTM RACE?The Pimllco ?Serial freight ; ? Ag? Races; race No 3, for a nge ne mile and one furlong. Mail Hatt? - 126 xSlr Barton, 126. xBltly K?i:y. , ? Clark, 171'1 H'an'M, 120. ?..!. K L. Ross entry. FIFTH RACE?The Oriole Handicap; ,. k(n, . n three ?ear ".?l*. six furlongs. Ace \ , 100; Bobby AUen. 103; ?Cock o ?a. 0?t, 101 ; Fon Churchill, 108; cola ?, ,. jo ; Head Over Heels, 1 K 'HI? Choic? i:o Marif Antoinette, 9$; Old i*a?l, no. Phantom Pair 107?, Sagamore, 193; Super 116 Siren's Mai.!, 110; xTRania. '.?5. xTou caii.-t. 102. \S^iiiu?.-l Rosa entry. SIXTH RACE?The Country Club: Allies; tvo-y ear-olds; elx furlong?. Tamarisk, ;,0 Antilles, mi; Fallacy, 10$; x.Mutti uiri, 'ii2; xJa.-oblna. 107?. Superwoman, HO; Charity, 108. xJ K 1. 17osH entrr. * SEVENTH RACE?The Merchants; se.l ir, tliree-year-oltJa and ui>: one mile and one quarter. Benevolent, 110; ?Court fo?.. ? ? oma CI HO xOren?o. 107; Amerl can Boy, 1 '"'>. 'Martha LucKett, ??, ? Solid Rock, 105. u-, H. smith entry, ?Apprentice allowance claimed. Louisville Results * race lalrnlng; t hree -year old i ? i ' upward ; ? ? -, , furlongs ).'olumbia Tt-nn, 111 (Taylor! $6(t *0, $28.4( und ?i 7 ???? . Kufiifl mi, 1 illu? ',' and J ". I lUla ?. . ; ; (Mooni'3 "1 0 ' ??;? : Time, 1 :27. iveepl g Glance liar - ea I Ing 1 ilsii .. ? . Mar <? Jo!::.. The . ; ? . and Rub) Uso ran. t;- nd race (pui ?: '??:. fill ?? two ; - *ix furlongs) Go lei Quine, 112 ' ly 54.4", $3.20 . : J. , won ; ? Ma . : is 1 ;.-.... - '??.,- ?4.30 ? lor il! ' I Si J in 1 ii 1 ni. if! ??;.?',.? Grace Dai; . -.:-::, ' ..? ii. ,.. Mar* : oni ? ' . ? ' ? Hlue '"' ?? . ar. R< ...... . Cui. L'p, Hold l:> and Tu 1 ...?.i :an. I race (pun -? ; ! ee-year-old.? ipwarrt ; mile and - ? nth in n ? ??. $7.50 $4.10 and $: v Di : , "'. iliurkfi, $4 and $3.2?, . F? :?'.--:? ' - (Pool), $3.60, third, : 1:4* li? avai kill and ? 11 1 B i , - I .1 ?. . ' 'i? ra e 1 !a : Ing; two-year-olds; ] six furlongs)- -Sandalwood, lil (Si mei $07.50. S-0 ai ! $13.20 -. Ma 'hlavell i . Hui .' I, $19.20 . n<! ? 13 HO, se ? n :' . palay, i i? (M001 $1 0, third?' ? 1:15 2-1 Dor? X i :. ? -. Jul a S . Mi le, \\ Incl ester, unt? ss, ? 'ha? s A. Byrne, NI.-i. London, Quick View, Prom In- Ton L'ndine and Huen kIsv raaC Fifth ., ?- (c!a mine; three-year-olds arid ? lo and a (?uarter) ?J. C. Stone, 109 ( Wilsoi I ' : . :.: . ? and $2.10 ?>.'? n; 1 ... rid, 100 > King ? 1 "0 and $- 10, si ? ? : d S? a Prince : 05 M nej ?. $7' 40, third. ; in 1 8 10 1 !??'? Bounding Through: and Wail* r H Pi arco also ran. Sixth race (claiming; three-year-old? and | upward; six furlongs) Blaise, 108 (Con- I nelly), $15.6(1 $7.20 and $6.50, won: Cur? ls), 5 1 ?0 nnd $4 4ft. sec . France, E9 (King), $7.70, third, lim? 1 '.4 7 ? Dona Koma, John K. Roche, Loya, John Jr., Opportunity, Lady I' a n l 111, Lane? . ?; ami Military Seventh r:,ce (claiming; three-year-oids ? pward; mile)?Newel W., 112 (M ? i ? ? nott), $370 20, $10] ? and $50 0, v? : I'ullux, 112 il'ool), ?T GO and $0.20, s< ?n . ? eg . C, 9s l Kob( rts), $9.2 1, third Tin -, 113-1 Vei I . Noon, Grey Kagi?, The 1'lrati ;;. 'I Ciilaey, Zofie d'Armee, Steven n and Sell .1 G .. Iso : an. Louisville Entries !':: si race ($1,20? lalm ng for [wo 1 ear-olds six furlongs * iozet :?? . 101 ; Golden Dreams, i ? Loveliness. 100 ; "So lal Star, 110; "Roman ?. : i 0-, Frivol, 112. : raen ($1.200; claiming; for three da s : ? "; .'.nil, mile and a six? th) ?Mb? 96; ?Normandie, 105; ?U.my Gus, 106; Pyn, 108; 'Prunes, 10'.'. Harlock, 109; N'ebraaka, 110; Black Thong limp.), 110; Captain Burns, 110; Bar One (Imp 1. 110; M C. St? ne, 112; Glpsj Queen, 111. Third rar? ($1,200; for two-year-olds; nt aid en -?.,;.- and galdlngs; hix furlongs) ? ?ilil .... :.,:. i 12 Tl e Moor, : i : . Ti Ibune, . : : . \\ . ? Tree. 1 2 ; Castle Reagh (Imp), 112; Crack O'Dawu, 117; All Kit-ht Sir, 112; British Liner, 112; Court View, 112. 1' urlh race ($1,200; allowanees; for thr? real ds and upward: ?even fur ?Mabel G., 104; Blue Paradise, 107; Gal Curd 107; Cover l'p, 107, Tulsa, 107; Basil, 110; Pun:,man (imp.). HO, Dr. Car? men. 1 it , Bi eadman, : ! !. Fifth -ace ($1 200, Waterson Hot?l Han ,' .: -ii-,'?- year-olds and upward; six fui -.-.' Col. Tailor, 97; Ster'.ln-c, to: Mlnuti Man, 110. Auger, 112; Jack Hare Jr., 126 ? . S xth vu. ? ($1,200; claiming; two-year ; s-, fui mga) Mllli rsbui g, 106; ?White Star 107 Pepper* Polly, 109; Bud? die eKan, 109; Merrtinac, i"-' ?Miss Fon? taine, ll?; ?Pongee, 110. Seventh race ($1,200; claiming; three year-olds? and upward; mile and a slx teenth)? Xva R., 101; ?Pirate McGee, 103; Mvstertoua Girl IOS; UariUe. 104; ?Can? dlelight (Imp.), 105; ?Constantin? (Imp.). 105 ?Lafoudre, 10? Wenonnh. lOi; Ser? bian, 110; ?Harry Burgoyne, 112; Simonlto, 114; Jackatraw, 114. ?Apprentie? allowance '-'aimed Weather cloudy; track good. The Door of Op*-)ortunltj?the Situation WiiuM columrfs of The Tribune. Bates 1 12 words - each additional 6 words 20c. ?Advt. m Judges Disagree And the Referee Names Winner Middleweight Coutenders Pul up Slow and Uninter? esting Fight in the Garden -X Mike O'Dowd ?jot a referee's decision over ?TefF Smith at Madison Square Garden last night in a ponderous and not very interesting bout. The judges disagreed and Referee Billy Haukoji awarded the verdict to O'Dowd. When it was announced that the judges liad disagreed the crowd hofran ! to moan and hiss. Ilaukop proraptlj i shouted, "O'Dowd!" it was the popu? lar verdict and a fair one. O'Dowd was bothered by the de fe'nsc of Smith, who made himself ? shell out of his arms and back whei lie was in trouble. He went into hi; cover like a turtle. Neither one of these boxers looke? like a Ketchel last night. 0**Dow? seems to have slowed up considerably Both of them were winded after tli? tenth ?ound, showing the influence ?> the ten-round game, Michael left the ring with a "shiner' (?ver his right eye, while Smith wor? a "shanty" over his left orb. In tli regard the honors were even. Mnyb that i? why the arbiter?! disagreed. Mike Starts With Hush The weights wer- announced n Smith at 156?i pounds and O'Dowd a 150. Michael looked very fit and rosj Smith look",I sallow.and'serious. Afte the first gong hud sounded Micha? rushed over to meet Smith and, aft u clinch, ran into a straight let"I i the face. Michael paid it back with right. Smith shot in a lew to th body and a right to the jaw. Th round was slow and mostly Smith's. Michael came out in the second wit the commendable ambition of making short. He whaled the veteran wit body blows and bounced him off th ropes. Toward the end of fhe roui O'Dowil landed a right to the bo? and a left to the jaw. Smith's kne? sagged and it seemed certain that tt bout would not last long. Smith look? worried as he sagged into his cha r. In the third round Michael clipp? the Jcrscyitc on the chin. A worm screamed shrilly, "Come on, Jeff!" Ai Jeff did. He landed a hard right ? O'Dowd'.; jaw, and Michael looked n ? noyed. They tossed discretion to t 1 smoke for a' while and mixed it t : the bell rang. In the fourth Smith lando?! a left the chin, und Michael waded in 017 more. Smith landed a low left, a '.. O'Dowd raised his hand to claim a fo Referee Haukop shook his head, Sm I was roughing O'Dowd around the ri ; when 1 he belj rang. The woma shrill voice was still screaming, "Co ; on, Jeff! " in the fifth. Again Sm ? emed to hit low. 11'Dowd once mi tarted to force the fightinn,, and lai ud hard rights and lefts to the hen I Smith's Eye Damaged After a scries of clinches in 1 ; sixth M??': ael and Jeff exi hani ri.,;.? 5. ! c one that Smith s? bounced off O'Dowd's head like a t ni s ball, bul Michael did not see 1 , el il al all. In the seventh < ''Do but closed Smith's left eye wit! liff ?? ..?-'. . Sin 7 b began 10 -??? Newel Pays Record Price of 184 to 1 In Winning Race LOUISVILLE, Ky? Nor. 9.?J. L. Knljrht's four-year-old geldirifr. Newel, ridden by McDcrmott, won the seventh race here to-day, pay? ing $.170.20 ?n the mutuels, which, reduced to odds, equals 184 to 1. This is the longest priced horse to win since the meeting opened. The gelding had shown nothing in his previous races to warrant any play on him and his victory was a shock to the form followers. Pul lux and Peggy C, two other out? siders, finished second and third, respectively. earnestly but inaccurately, while Mike played for the injured eye. They hooked into a clinch at the start of the eighth and as they came out Smith landed a stiff right to Mike's jaw. At the end of the. round Smith landed two rights under O'Dowd's heart, and the ?orme'r champion seemed to he slowing up. O'Dowd tried hard, in the ninth, hut he had some difficulty m pen trating the turtle-like defense of Smith. Finally Michael landed two ??n the sore eye, but gat a hard right and left to the jaw in return. Michael landed cleanly to the jaw and body in the. tenth, but did no great damage. Then he shot one still harder to the jaw. Smith was hurt, but O'Dowd was slow to follow his ad? vantage. O'Dowd appeared for the eleventh with a right eye as badly "hurt as '.. left. Micha? 1 once more start? ed to force the fighting, but most of : ows were wild, lie had Smith m ? ing into hi ?? shell at the finish. Smith covered himself with his shell in the twelfth and the crowd began to hoot. Michael had nothing to aim at but a back and a pair of coiled arms. Both let loose ponderous swings going nowher? >n the thirteenth. The iv. o wore pretty weary by this time. O'Dowd was doing what little forcing was bein.tr done.-He had the sore eye ? .*. In tKe fourteenth Smith let !. a hard left swing that jolted .1 ?? ael into a rage. Then Jeff covered up. Michael paid back for the left with i> right to the coin, but Smith seemed to have a concrete jaw. The crowd began to hunt the exits a ; ? he la ?! r? und began. It started ike a wrestling match. O'Dowd put in a right to th?' jaw, but it lacked steam. Michael was forcing the fight ii .: at the bell and landed hard on the I ' ?aw, multitude began to grow enthu : over the cm? ?:'.nal between Li n Rowlands, ? :' St. L? ui . and Eddie O'Hare, of N'ew Vork. The men were ?ail i middleweight s by a liberal ales, O'Hare d ?covered that he had a left ?:.:i in the fifth round, and he all but n ed Rowlands's head from hisshoul ders with it. '?nc?' or twice O'Hare le the take of trying td mix it ?. r.vl : !? and was almost dn pped bj ' : . igl ' .. Before the main event a collect ion ' ' ??. up for the Red ("res-, .1 oe .: ? announced that Jack Detun ??;.? v. ould donate a hundred doll ?r Jimmy Walker, the blushi . ? ii nt of the boxii ?? bill, also turned ioo some ? loquenco. lie st arted by ' " lie wa r : -; not ove v yet," t\ h? : ? - i u] ?. Jack ? lemn ey abruptly left th ; g ai I was ; en no more French College Team Invited To Penn Relays University of Paris Asked to Send Athletes to An? nual Carnival Next April PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 9.?Dr. George W. Orton, manager of the University of Pennsylvania relay carnival, an? nounced to-day that he had gpnt a for? mal invitation to the athletic director nt the University of Paris inviting a French track team to compete in the 1 ig relay meet at Franklin Field rvext A] ril. Dr. Orton suggested that a complete team be sent, but should that prove impossible, he urged the French in? stitution to send relay teams for the one and two mile events, particularly, and for any other events it wished to enter. It is the first time a French team has been invited to compete in the meet. Informal invitations were extended the French athletes by Pennsylvania men when they were in Europe for the Olympic games, and Dr. Orton stated they wcro a unit in expressing a de? sire to come here for the relays. Last year Cambridge and Oxford were represented at the meet by a com Lineii relay team, a'hd Oxford hung up a p.ew world's record in the two-mile event. Dr. Orton said to-night that although it has not definitely been de? ckled, lie hoped thje ?Fame team would return for the games next April. American (?iris Lose Abroad LONDON, Nov. 9. The Amgrican women's hockey team which is tour? ing England was beaten to-day at Chel? tenham by the Midland Counties Ladies' team. The score was 8 to li. I Latest Chess Prodigy I To Play 20 Officers At West Point To-day \ C?MUEL RZESCHEWSKI, Poland?? chess prodigy, face? his first serions test in this country to-day. when he will Journey up the Hudson to play against twenty of the offi? cers and professors at the L'nited States Military Academy at West Point. Chaplain Clayton E. Wheat came to town yesterday to meet Samuel and complete the arrangements with his manager. j-^tThe chaplain is ath? letically inclined, being the winner this year in singles of the officers' tennis tournament. Partnered by Captain J. J. McEewan, former foot- j baU captain, he won out in the | doubles as well. In addition he is I one of the best -chess plr*yers at the ! post and expects to take a board against Rzeschewski to-night. Bankers* League Opens In the opening games of the Bank? ers' Basketball League last ni-.-ht the Chase ?National Bank quintet ci the American Farm Bank five 1 y .. score of 27 to 2*?, and the Bankers Trust Company was victorious over the American Trust by 22 to 20. Equitable team won from the Atlantic National. 53 to IT, while the United States Trust team took' a fall out of : the United States National and Trust,! 40 to 25. HORSE SHOW MADISON SQUARE (.ARDtN, Nov. 13 TO 28. Box Ofliee will open Tu-MuRJioW. ? A M, ?.. a P. M . for falo of ItesorTeil Sfats ?r.l Pi The New Pen-Lyn P Slightly Futter loe OR all around Winter wear we can heartily JC recommend this model in?genuine Scotch grain leather, with straight tip,reverse welt, and full double sole. An attractive, comfortable, and extremely long-wearing shoe- Lms?s and patterns exclusively our own dJsi?n. Whitehouse & Hardy BROADWAY at 40th STREET NEW YORK METROPOLITAN OPER?\ HOUSE BUILDING Made possible by the purchase of a tremendous yardage from an importer who supplies exclu? sive custom shirt makers?20,000 Shirts in all. THE importing organization from which our purchase was made is a very superior one?dealing with the exclusive custom shirt makers, specializing only upon qualities and patterns which are distinctive and not usually available in ready for service shirts. These fine fabrics were bought at about half their value?were made up for us at concession by our regular makers?and are priced to pass the savings on to our customers. Every shirt in this sale is guaranteed fast* color. (Tax 4c) $5.50 quality Imported Japanese Crepes of extra fine quality in five solid colors. (Tax 9c) $6.50 quality Imported English Lawn Cloth, extra fine count ? checks, dots and figures. * (Tax 34c) $12 quality Silk and madras combined? luxury of silk and servie? of madras?neat stripes. White Oxford & Excello Cord Shirts, $3.33 Fine count White Oxford Shirts in attached collar and neckband styles and Excello Cord Shirts, neckband style only, white and colors? offered at theNvery special price of $3.35. Cloth ?241 345 lib *30 Broadw Broadw Broadw Broad ay ay ay icrs, Flabcrdashers and Hatters?Twelve Stores *i!85 Broadway 58 Nassau *44th and Broadway 150 Nassau ! lb} Broadway 20 Cortlandt *42nd and Fifth Ave. *Clothing at these Stores. >381 Fulton St., Borough Hall, Brooklyn The Greatest Sporting Goods Store in the World, Madison Avenu* and 41 Street, / New York King Horse And now the hor.se is to stepinto thelime-lit ring, the observed of all observers. Never since the days of yo'ung King Harry, "when they rode with beavers on and witched the world with noble horsemanship," has the horse so earned his plaudits. For with the great revival of riding and driving sports, has not Man-o'-War, the horse of all time, performed? Be you red-coated follower of the hounds, or city man blessed with a taste for horsemanship, you will find in the Abercrombie & Fitch riding department all that you seek. Fox Hunter or Riding clothes for the man or boy, both ready and made to measure. Separate riding breeches and jackets for every style of riding. Polo and hunting whips an?I crops ?f the latest English style. Horsemen': 7 ; al and rain? coats. Saddle slid er?, riding ehirts, chamois underwear. Fancy wai horsemen's stocks, scarfpins and cuff links. Riding boo! . pi lo and field booua, military and hunting leg gins an i pul tei . Boot trees, bootjacks, boot hooks and ;?>. Chamois vests, soft hats and riding ca] 3. Hunting horns, horsemen's knives, poc ..-..' lo flasks, saddle , for rifles and shotgui , Pack sad lies i E rjas, single and donbi?' cinches, and cha parajos. Horse timers, stop watches, wrist watch"- and polo belts. For Side Saddle or Cross E ?ill ?? tits f Busvine's famous English habits?cross, side and three-piece hunting. Abercrombie & Fitch habits in every style?of imported mate? ria . Horsewomen's topcoats, capes, r -T-a:-; and Blickers. Women'., polo and hunting wh i ] . i ps. Spui .. ir-chains. Equ( strienne haberdashery, hats, boots, leggir.s, tights, hos? iery and gl H rile for .Yen- Booklets on M:n'$ end IVomen's Riding and Sport Clothe:. flbercrombi? &, Fitch Co EZRA H. FITCH, President. Madison Avenue and 45th Street, New York "Where the Blazed Trail Crosses the Boidevard"