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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 12, 1920, Image 13

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Peace^Parley Brings Together Rival Factions of Two Major Leagues in Chicaco To-d'av
Johnson and His "Loyal Five"
Ready to Accept New Tribunal
Imm?diate Fate of Baseball To Be Settled at Joint
Meeting; Landis Is Said To Be Unanimous
Choice for Chairman of the New Commission
By W. J. Macbeth
A conference of the sixteen club owner? of the National and American
?<?rues wil1 be he!d in Chicago to-day. The result of the deliberations will
settle the Immediate fate of organized baseball. The club owners, one and
ill, believe that war, will be averted. Fandom, therefore, may await the
issue tranquilly.
There- will he no surrender on thel
tart of the eleven club owners who '
had to go to the extent of threatening
?combine for a new twelve-club h ague
t6 bring i'-' ?' hnson aid his "loyal"1
?vf elul ' ses. This fact j
was ct.; . - terday by t he
four 1< -?? e they en?
trained "'? Century Lim?
ited. The party included (jo
Jacob Ruppcrt, ?- E the Yan?
kees; Charles A Stoneham, pr<
and John Md
? 11. 1 . . e, presi?
dent of t Boston ':? d S .\.
Before this quartet would consenl I
double I ' '?' :? City the
;..-? ?igest a ai to be given
by the r i ' n re?
maining Pro that thi
confer? ething i
the stoi
advert sed ". Si
intiman I the nfi re c but
liminary skin with i i . guar
fi ??
from 1 ' -' ' le for
call ?ng ' '.V, ??
Minors 5"-.?1 "Loyal" Five
To put
beer, a
surrender to 1 by M r.
- ? ,
when 1
to realign 1
of rr.irior leagu nd thi
"loyal" ? Ac was .- ! t i
have Secretary
as set i ' associa?
tion. W en this I ..- '1 -, a
min r ' a 11 . c\ . ;'
strict : ? ' ? '? fight an i
the maj . ? ;
'loyal" I ? ?' - ?
tes never
......
?; ? ? . i and B
e ha
ibs i .
?
hacking i
-' ' '
? - ? . - :
I
Bui part;
'
e to i some
sort of i ? ? ting thre ;"
the bes: sue cil
:.. t was
. '? ' ? ' : ' -
' : '? the 1
cai '. i
A tory that
'
1 ne ; '
?
wners, : : ? ?
.-???..
: iU-hf
wail ? ?
? ' ' _
Detroit ?
serves ? ?not
? . ..;
'??
, bals
? .
? . '
his feet than 1
n
II
? ? iccepl La di:
' '? .
!:?.-.
that I
'
; - ? or .1
he hoard of eont:
bul ? ...
' ?
???- ?
the ir. te: -,
ii
'
'
nteres:
'
-
??
? -
\
: ?
'
'
en
ma -
-. : ?
a
?
*
mil
1 "' ? l!
' ? 0
?
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into i
_? !
^^^__________m ?
1
'freen
Maj Modifj Laski r Plan
?ni , ' '
l '
??11 put missioi
;:. whlch the pui
Il I a
?I ' ' " - ii
fel. ? ' ? ? '
?*" 8S '
'?ague a cd.'if the fivi
??o have -? a ? . .
;;' n , - | .....
?, Mro;f ' " of control
: ' attair, v
w..i " - ' ?
Li lon * '' ' e, tho igh ?
o not ; ' "
i. 5,tha eve o? the peace coi r- i nee
," V?CB?> the pi
t 7th?r '? ' Landis aloi ? r
of .k6 L*?):[? as ch lirman >f a
U *' l.'u" '??'? -? -'?'? arm goveri
kg *ure of being placed in com]
f'o? K 8S '' ' "' wou'^ seem
?I . "?: wrltt a nto the pages o? an
''-? nlatory,
to?^SAS r!TV- N'v- ? Af,or a
^eiiiatory session to da tl e warrin ;
Minors Appoint Six
Members to Confer
With Big Leagues
JZ ANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 11.?
The National Association of
Minor Leagues to-day appointed a
committee of six to meet with the
American and National leagues to
draw up a new governing body of
organi/c-d baseball. M. H. Sexton,
of Rock Island, 111., president of the
National Association, will be chair?
man of the committee.
The ether members will be Thomas
J. Hickey, president of the Amcri
can Association, representing the
class AA leagues; John I). Martin,
president of the Southern Associa?
tion, representing class A leagues;
George II. Maines, president of the
Michigan - Ontario League, repre?
senting class P, leagues; William
Walsh, president of the South At?
lantic League, representing class C
leagues, and .1. W. Morris, president
of the West Texas League, repre?
senting class 1) leagues.
This committee will meet with
the majors, providing the latter
succeed in settling their threatened
war in Chicago to-morrow.
cl il - i ?' the American ar? N'ational
fi here to-night for < Ihicag >,
thej will meet in con
; ? ci i dei ide Ar v. ai t : pe; ce in
..':-.?? :i ;. r leagues.
tioi '.' ? ??? m "... on ( v< ry hand
i ' ver c! uh owners i :' the
t.ew . on ? - new N'ational League, i
al" to Pre ; ent
' ' , of the ?meri a-: i.i ague,
ill : 2 : ? ' end hostilities. While
.. - uncement has bei n
i ei er of the two ma
- lei i; ? ? I gone on record as be
ng in favor of a r< rganizat ion i n
of ' ' appoint men t ? f a new
? ?. i n o f
I ... '. a lis, of < 'hica as
chairmai ith a ? alary of $50,000
?
Louisville Results
Louisville Entries
?-'....
? ? ?
?Con > ? :'? ? "I
I . . .....
? ? ? \. .: i r ? ?
5, Th
ins, 'Sw ??; nfc
: 11 \ ?
i ?. ? ,. ' ; ? ' the Tim* ? -'
-.??:.' ? ? ' 106, Rapid
- ' -?
..... ..-,?-. ......
... ., . ?. ? ....... :., .
. ?? ? . . M ? ! i .. 'i - hune l 12
Days 11- i . ;?? . h- . : ..
?., . rAllowai ?? ? ' .?????? F*a? 'r;
... ... six fui : .
.. . ? Dr. l'amii-i
l(i i Ace 10S, Col
?
. ? ..? t wo-yeai : '?'
! . ?.. Sur. ; l'ianel ! ? .- Johi
; entha
?Ml
.... - . v '? . -I
M C-iruUgBO 11?
111 vvn t'hei
?Mann Mil 100. Goldei
.-.-? n 10! 'Plan
ng thn year ' ?
ward ' ' ? md a sixteenth)
?Helma '1 Madrai
?I'll ; ne cl
. . i ? i ? ? : ?, * t'ai
? : ? .. ' . ? ??..? e 109
I : ??'.:.?
... - elig ble Serb an 114, *Fluze?
Sixth i Ib ? nli b handicap; I hr< ?
:-. .... : upward; ont mile and a Blx
C 100, Lothalr 106
Dresden I'1?, Fair Orl
LOS. t'li ? i ? ?der 1 12.
race 'lalmlng ; threi v<-.:r Ids
. ? : ??.; v. . ' mili and a qu i i
.-..,,>.. ? ... ?Sea Prince : 07, War
; . ' nK HO, * -; ' St om
St .lust 107, Tu::.,
.:..?! '. Harvest King 111.
?> allowance claimed.
Keeps the hair in place
ft
M
'<???>
COLGATE'S
DOLIH^
The
Barbers'
FdvGfite
Midget Indian
Enters Junior
Run for Title
Patsoni, of Haskell Institute,
and Cut hi 11 in Cross
Country Karo To-morrow
By Jack Masters
When it was announced a few days
ago that Walter Higgins, the "Colum?
bia Flyer," would not compete in the
junior national 'cross-country cham?
pionships to-morrow afternoon, n. num?
ber of local aspirants to the title
' heaved sighs of relief and, simultane?
ously, the stock of A. 11 nbi ch, VV.
' Rit< la, Frank Zuna : : , Mi : fille
Schaeffer soared .several points.
I Yesterday the dial of victory slipped
; back a few joints and now rests on
I neutral territory, with the big race
1 about as even a thing as could be
imagined.
The answer A that the entries of
two of the be t runners in .the coun?
try have been added to the list of
seventy men, who will race for the
; junior title of the i i '? I State , and
either one of them is capable of win?
ning, A ?n con??t n for the severe
test. Ti:e late en: rant 5 ? re .A ?esoli
I'.:' i n.. the midg I A ? . ? . from ...
Has.kel! Institute of Kai ? is, ai d Han . i
Cutbill, of the Boston A. \.
I'at son pcrf rm i : ? ely i t ' ??
Olympic try-ou1 at Bo ton and, al?
though i.e failed tl 10, n ? : i r
race at Ant w erp, A ? littb i 1 man,
de ? te his five-foiit two incl es. ?.nd
h A i I" pou ' or been e of them,
has long since ;' trati ': tl I
can run with the hest of them. Cutl 11
has done very little track work lately,
hut he i-; a sterling run er and it is
hardly likely that he v 11 m . ? the
tri . ; rom Boston fi i "p ra< tic "
Hulsenboi ;h appi - the most
dangerous of the local i ers
Pi st A. C. athlete fii I
: -, 3,000-meter steej ? ase at Ant
?.'?<? rp, and if the six-mile V i Corl
cou rse does no1 pi ove too Ion
he lould be up 'ront at the fi)
Loading (Ivt'Ifsts
To Ride in Armory
Despile Warning
Twenty of tl ? rofi I
bicycle riders
t hn t th e y p o s ve 1 y v : ? '
six-day race am f
Trenton I!. S. W ins Run
LAW RI XCF.VIL1 , N A
The 1 ei .? roi
to- lay ended sea ! ? i
ton '!'.:... la ... a
con >'Fi- of fou and
: ton High ?
??.... cap
?
' : ' .. I
sixth place n , oven minp
!...'? cap of ? ... . lift;
seconds.
Brown Retires as Referee
B II Brow :: hi reed hi? la :
The veterai turned in hi?
I i ; - i \. . ; imiiii?f 'n
being at he
does ? ' a p p ro vi f pi :
"ro'ation" mi ng rel
The conin s - .
: .. ' staled did j t h regret.
-?-.?
St. Lawrenee V\ ins Airain
CAXTON, N. Y? - . Law?
rence w( n its sixl
the season here t feat ing
Clarks m 1 eel . . to (1 T: vv
:: rst foot ball gan pi . '. '? ?
two institutioi
Ealon Teain9 With Kaiser
'. : ? G aille! ? ipes of teaming
wii l?a y I ton I el enty-ninth in
tshin si x-day race
11 a '.'-.;, . rj . 1681 h
.i ] Broadway, Thanksgh n g
? ? . '. i : . ? ?.' hen ? le sen
. . _- - :? : am a need that he
mied con ? . on with Harry
K f tin Bronx Ea n v, as th ?
?i - sal ;. i f t! " bicycle racing world
hi lef) ted Frank Kra
? e champioi I p.
Pimlico Entries
a - II i I
; Tingling, '?
, ,
.-.,..,?> [?on
. . , ? ? a. ,. ? I
? ? . ? . ., ? th.' i ? ? a -, . a ., lef
Bxct-lli'i H Kiiu:
? ' - S a ...I',.:
14i Mai lea l " . i 1
"-vea I -i- -a '? ?
11-1 ? Le
? . ? a :..;?:
J. - ? ? ? ;
n l :? . ; ', pi tal City, .
.....-,..?? >?, : ? ' r " i-, ': -?
.' , mile.? ? ' ?
? , ? ? I ?? onna, 100; M
? ? - 117 It i'lai 108; IDama
I i ., Jones, '
I ? ? - , 1H til. T. AVhH
i . ? r entry.
W ntberry I!-irai;
? ? : . ; ? ' ? -? hi ?; ,i : ?
Hi . 110 - !
l'an ? ' ' ? ' : a' J ' a
' ? C rk, 122 : ?? - hares ;
? ?;n, ;
Martu >?-.--.
? - - .. ill ? 2-year-i
ramari?)
' - - > ? , ? - - !'a ' .
r 11 n k 131
: ? ; i.; i ; ra n <1
112, l-'aucj M? - - a
? ? ' ' ' HrlSS Ptltrj
? ? ib II
Is and u|
a . . 1 ;? v
? Dark Hill, 106 : -
? ?
?'uhs Purchase Ray Grimes
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. ! :
di ' ' Veeck, of tho < hicago N tl
ay closed a deal for t
. f Kay Grimes, first basemai i
I Igeport, i onn., club of t a '. . ten
I eague. He is a brot her ol Gi .i
the New York Nationals, who was pur
cl used last season from '.he Br 'E-?*
port club.
'Built by*
The New Pen-Lyn
THE Russia Calf-skin, golden shade, in
which we offer one model of tins shoe,
Is a leather which has not been obtainable
since pre-war davs. Its lightness of weight
and supreme excellence of texture are
unusual.
Lot'.? a-\A patterns exclusively ovy o*m design.
Whitehouse & Hardy
BROADWAY at 40? STREET
NEW YORK
METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE BUILDING
Shoe
""?"wmi'mra
Izzy Reports Basehall War
Gives Graphic Description of the Conflict's Horrors
By W. O. McGeehan
"It is a lucky t-hinpr that it is Armistice Day," said Izzy Kaplan.
"If it wasn't for that the cashualities in this baseballing war would be
terrible. I seen the inchunctions and tho soupeenas, and they were some?
thing awful. It is a good thing that it was stopped before it com
; mcnced to start.
"You got to give it a lot of credit to Garry Heymann for what he
] done so that there would be peace. Garry tasted the Scottish whiskey,
; which they was moving it out to Chicago for the battle, and he saw what
kind of a war it would be. The minuite he tasted that Scottish whiskey
j he turned white, even in the nose, and he said, 'It is terrible. We could
not have it a war with this whiskey. We should see the Leak of Nations
| or the maggots would he wiped out, and what would become of the profits
if there is any?'
"Up to that time it looked as though the war would bust and nobody
would stop it. Colonel Jacob Ruppe'rtstein marched out to Chicago with
1 his regiment of lawyers and put barbed wire around the Hotel Blockstein.
He said that he wouldn't never surrender till they blew up the cellar.
| Charley Stonehead and Chon McGraw and Chudge McQueer was in
another bote!, and they said they wouldn't surrender neither. Harry
; Frazee, which lie would never surrender, anyhow, said that Benny John
. son couldn't bluff him even he would send Louie Mann against him with
a army of ectors.
Huston Sore, He's Missing the War
"All of this time Tillingstein Huston, of the Yankish team of base
!.. ers, is lying sick in Roosenblatt's Hospital and he is sore because
there is a war and he ain't in if. Tillingstein was passed in the early
1 arl of the war, when he was in a conference with Benny Johnson. He
was wery delerish when I seen him and he says to me, 'Tell Jakie not to
; ' the inchunctions till he would see the whites of his eye, and if he
should be speaking with Benny Johnson he should not forget his gassing
mask, because the enemy is showing no quarter, and they would even be
so uncivilized that they would put water in the Scottish whiskey.'
"I am getting a whole lot scared then because I am thinking that this
baseball war would be worser than the other war, when I was in the
signaling corpse. So I went up to Harlem, where I am living, to tell all
my,friends that they should get out before they commence to throw the
bums into New York City, All over the plice is lawyers marching eut
to chcin the two armies.
"1 seen Senator Kaplan, which he is my personal lawyer, and he say-,
'Izzy, it : a terrible war. Look at these inchunctions, and they tell me
thai the enemy maybe would be? using a lot of have his corpuses. You
? ? be caught in the draft.' I toll him I wouldn't can-, but that I
wouldn't go in the signaling corpses no more, but I would go in the
lb ry, so 1 w '.:' ? have a wagon to ride around in on account 1 am so
wi le around tl." mid lie now that I wouldn't walk to no war, cvfn th y
wi ui ; let me in fr< e.
So Terrible They Can't Believe It
"?. "y are telling me that conditions in Chicago where the was is
starting is so terrible thai nobody would belief it. Benny Johnson is
ng ;: lot more untimatoes, which means that he would never sur?
rend r and the gassing that is going on is so terrible that nobi y o
thi stockyards, and the people couldn't find their way home. Harry
M. Stevens, which he is supplying the commissary department, : . I me
.. t! at lie i- down to his last ten million, ami if the war wou :
no would be a ruined man.
"Evi rywhcre is people running around and asking, 'Wh re vv< u I the
first inchunction be ?hooted?' Others is saying with pale faces, 'Have
tl ?;.-?; ened up the Scotch at long ran1:*' yet?' Up at Jakie Rupper tein's
: ;. the hards is all busy making munitions, and there is a rum r thai
iul I use K erbo her near leer to stop Ben Johnson, if necessary.
Son . tat Jakie si ildn't did it. Others is saying that it v
i ve Benny Johnson right. The brewery wagons is starting to -oil ou on
tin - ;. nt. and Colonel Jakie is giving the order that they sh u .
. .'.>.' You <? uld see it wouldn't be no friendly war.
"< hust when the brewery wagons was marching around the corner
nes it a telegraft from Garry Heymann. It reads, 'Ban Ji lu m is sur?
rendered. The Scottish whiskey is so rotten there would be no base
:? war.'
"Well, anyhow, that is the best way to make it a war. You should
; avi :: the arm ? h be m tl e war star's to commence, instead i :" aft? r
is :. he I, and then th re wouldn't ! e no cashualities."
V ' i Si V L/AV ID I K&^
-"k;?
For Jo/in 'David evening Clothes
Swallowtail or Tuxedo
Suits, richly silk-lined, but
not richly priced. Compare
these Evening Clothes with
others sold roundabout town
at $35 more. Whether it be
securities in Wall Street or
security in clot lies, it pays to
make an investigation before
you make an investment.
We thrive upon Comparison
uttBcxaecn _
wai?wmnwmmssmm ?a? imbu?? mi i?i mn
mz??^m.
Pimlico Race
pinners Pay
Large Prices
Derisive Springs Surprise by
Loading Field in Monk
ton Steeplechase Handicap
From a Special Correspondent
BALTIMORE, Nov. 11.?Armistice '
Pay, which ?3 a legal holiday in Mary?
land, attracted an unusually large
crowd to Pimlico, where the genial
public got the ''razz" from the iron
horses. Those few fortunate enough
to pick winners came off well, as it was
a had day for the talent generally. The
winners paid unusually fine prices.
The biggest'surprise came in the
feature race, the Monkton Steeplechase
Handicap, at three miles, worth $5,000.
I!. W. -Maxwell's five-year-old chestnut
gelding D?cisive came to life in this
cross-country event and upset a lot of
better rated timber-toppers in decisive
! fashion. Decisive'3 performance was
in direct contrast to his previous
starts. Those who backed him multi?
plied their investments by just thirty
four.
Mrs. G. W, Loft's Sweepment, tip
usual, went 1 :' into a long lead, but
[ttil badly ;? '':. r two taras of the field.
! ? ? Skibbereen si owed the way. De
ivi came with u great rush at the
1 won going away. Skibbereen
.' isheil si c< a I, four lengths in front
- : Earl ki r.
Il th, who has been winning
a great many purses since he engagi I
Earl Sande to ride his thoroughbreds,
added the Linstead Handicap to his
local collection. This was the second
? re, a dash of six furlongs for
a 1 -liras, with a $2,000 purse. Sande
: 1 'r the pace with Lord Brighten
? in the stretch. Then he came
away with a ru.-h. when Panoply and
Hildur began to tire. Enfilade finish) i
second.
A yet ''are has been no break be
\Iaryland Racing Associa?
it and I J01 key Club. By order of
verning turf body of this state,:
Pin lie 1 officials to-day were fore--'!
to give I arroll Schilling a temporary
. but a ? effort was made to have ?
v ride.
] ? ? a jits:
? alia 1 n ti upward
ling; one
- .. ? ni King Agrippa 11? (But vu
Leonard Gels License
. ? a I xing 1 a.. ision at It?
? niei ting yesterday ; sued 151
Of this number eighty-three
a 1 ? : i bos
rtj 1 ? - nds, fifteen to ma
rj, four ref -?-??-. fi ui to
ins and tv - to
; ; ! tiard, the world's lightweigl '.
. . ii, was among ot hi r^ gi ante .
: ? :ade hen .
Leonard and Wellin?:
To Fight Here Nov. 26
Benny Leonard and Joe VV'e
signed article- yesterday afternoon for
a fifteen-round bout to a decisi i
be held in Madison Square Gard
tho evening of N ?'? mber 26. The-.
fighters will post a forfeit of
to-day and have agreed to weigh in at
135 pounds at 1! o'clock.
The announcement of this bout,
which marks the first time Champion
Leonard' has agreed to defend The
lightweight ? tie ncc he knocked the
crown from the bi w of Fre Idy W
was made ;ht by Ti ??: Rickard.
? the men will receive was
'
I the Garden in Sep
ped Johnny Dun
?? ' cd's last
? ird-rate welter.
e ninth round
few weeks
B '
.-??
Pioneer < !ni> Opens Nov. 19
A V - ; rting Club will hold
; ew clubhouse.
. '? 'A.A. n East Twenty
fourth ?: from to-night.
Char is the matchrnker.
in ? e n ai bi ... rounds
? Delmont,
the M<
APT
e i
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Cleanest
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New Features:
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If yi ? is not supplied,
. . -. or . 1er by mail.
A $15.00 value for $7.50
Send for Free Booklet.
SPECIALS
For Gifts to
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; see the MAD
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