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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 21, 1920, Image 12

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Huston Berates Johnson for Disturbing Baseball Peace?Fink Victor in Squash Final
Five-Club Alliance Threatens
Game Until Power Is Curtailed
Part Owner of Yankees, Throwing Down Gauntlet.
Says American League President Must Be Side?
tracked if tfie National Pastime Is to Thrive
There is rn particular pe<-ice in organized baseball?that is, as far as
Colonel Tillinghast L'Hommedieu Huston, part owner of the Yankees, is
concerned. Yesterday the colonel heaved the gauntlet at Ban Johnson,
of the American League, and the gauntlet had a verbal horse?
shoe in it. As yet fche observers do not know whether it hit or merely
ed olT the lofty bean of the president of the American League, Ban
? in Chicago at the current writing.
Colonel Huston is quite certain that
. II be no peace in the American
League until Johnson is out of it. He
7i!nintains that Johnson steadfastly op?
posed the appointment of Judge K. M.
? to the post of bast-ball coll?
ar and that Johnson is stirring
ompest in the American Leap'.:"
he intention of embarrassing the
Colonel .spoke more or leas as
? s :
nson'a action in breaking the
dent of eighten years h
electing New York, Boston and Chi?
cago members on the board of di?
ra of tiie American League in
.1 clearly that he and his 'wil?
ful five' are dissenters from the new
Landis regime in baseball, and shows
how ?s-y deeply he resents the part
which these three clubs had in brin-r:
a, ut the new order of thii't..;.
Opposed to Three Clubs
"Johnson is against ?ny plan that
i I originate with him. He Is
? ini to relinquish the power
a from his hands, due
? own incompetence.
"Johnson is very sore against the
New York, Chicago and
. it was they who, in
the Mays case, gave him his lirst
tback in baseball, and it v.
same three clubs who, by com
th the National League,
'1?'?1 Johnson to relinquish his
ahold on baseball. He can
- ntment only by th ?
u? power in his own
"During the last two years John
? n strong nnd 'oiul in his
;o Judge Landis as chair
of the National Commission.
During the last year Johnson has
it the appointment of Jude;?-*
- a chairman of the National
m and successfully res
advi ut into bast ball until
onsent at the r?
- ow of acq-iio'cencf
procrisy. He had to
at the recent Chicago
ne because his 'wilful fiv?
:n the fear that 7he pro
twelve-club league would in
property investments. No
ther reason would appeal to them.
intent on Causing Dissension
"It was hoped that the adoption
new national agreement would
about peace in baseball and
; ;! concerned free to devote
?a purification of the
Johnson has wilfully
1 sores, und his evi
kick up and per
? . ich wii 1 be calculated
.- - ind discourage Judge
-. -.i-?.; but it is c< rtain
Landis will qt
I . curb Johnson and
and his five clubs arr*
by ties other than
? I imanship. Johnson an
a. rs ago that five clubs
run baseball. He
* ored to carrj this threat
of this unholy alli
Johnson exceedinglj
is been the- cans?- of
? ? ? ? the Am? ri
. and 'witil
Quaker City Solons Lift
Ran on Wills and McVey
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 20.?Bobby
Barman, a local boxer; Eddie Hayes,
h la manager, and Tommy Keenan, of?
ficial referee at the National Athletic
Club, to-day were barred Indefinitely
* cipation in boxing bouts in
by Director of Public
J i a- elyou.
tion of the director was taken
I of ;, free-for-all fight dur
he club Saturday night
and Tommy Cleary.
le is said to have started
Keenan warned Hurman a;
-a . al so ai nounced
the ban on Harry Wills
? -y colored boxers, who
i ?pension .-1
ged faking.
N. Y. ? . Eleven Also Gets
1921 Game With Colgate
;. N'. V., Dec.
or; the gr
I ? da. the ast ni med on
? riving Day i n Ne w
? -
? ? :
Hot Springs May Have Racing
/.o"'i a Speoial Correepon*
'? ?' ?''-', Ark.. Dec. 20 ?
no way o f ve i
iy, i he ne?
e J) nuarj
- |] - a , -,
? - . .-? ? poi ?
- I ...
tri?.- ?port prove
Eddy Outpoint? McCdlxe
g Club
I * ? - . eml final :
--. md?, >? rank ell was
? ? - ' <-t aver J.-,,', j Blut?
after the Judg?
( ?
Minor League? in Series
? , tO~d?7 v. an i ???
t Of tr.n Boa
tor a th ' rn, and f. 'i
po '. < -? ion
mant winner* of th?
and Tsxsa y,r the
*??-?y t ti?)? Mtb p*r?im eeenre? ?>??
''?ai'i??i i? HUn*W>,n V/.utori (,?:
wr.ttle. -Un_a./,^.
Giants to Play Four
Teams of Rival League
On Exhibition Jaunt
OSEPH O'Brien, secretary of the
Giants, looked up from the mar)-;
on which lie way marking out the
- iring training trip yesterday long
enough to remark that the Giants
would play four American League
clvbs during the tour. The New
York Nationals have hooked op for
two games with the world'? cham?
pion fndians in Dalias, and they
will wind up the trip with the Sena?
tors at tht- Polo Grounds.
It may be that one of the other
clubs with which the Giants will
mingle will be the Detroit Tigers.
The Giants toured with this club
in 1!?17, and the United States gol
into the World Wa# as a result, ap?
parently. There is no clew to Ihe
other American League club. John
McGraw had a game or two in Mex?
ico City in mind thi sspring, but
Joe O'Brien, custodian of the map
declines to say whether or not the
pastimers will journey into the land
??i tiie pulque and frijoles,
Columbia Varsity
Crew to Open 1921
Season With Yale
varsity crew will engag?
in its first real test of the season of |
1921 on April 30, when the Blue and i
While oarsi en meet the Yale eight on
the Housatai ai Derby, Conn. This;
: followed by the cup
'.rials on the Harlem during the month
7>f May. which will load up to the clas?
sic 07' ' rho American Henley
regatta, which will take place May 28
>n the Schuylkill.
The schedule, issued last nipht by '?
Graduate Manag*'* Robert Watt, indi- '
?ates that Columl will have a hurd
struggle to retain its water laurels for,
in addition to the regular dual raes
and annual meets, the Blue and Whit?
will most likely meet the crew from
Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
M. 1. T. has asked f >r April 23, 1 H
Columbia will hardlj accept thi
0 neat the Yah- race,
mt it is understood that if M. I. r. will
to April 1?'., the rare v. .
? :
There will he no dual meet with the
navy ne*t ?eason, but the ?Hue- and
will participate in the Pough
regatta, which will bi
some I - 1 en June 15 and 25.
It has not yet been decided whethar
:? four miles
In the trial cup race, which will be
held on the Harlem on May 14, th?
"ollowing colleges will compete: Prince?
ton, Columbia, Pennsylvania, navy, an?j
ibly or;.- other.
In the versity eight-oared race ??f
the Hei P 1 navy Prirc,-.
ton and Columb a, and possibly Syra
? bia . - Mas?
sai ?m.?- Institu? ? nlogy.
. bl
cup racea en
May 28 ? American Henley regatta
? 0 Rfflate r*i,-atta., at Pouichkfxn.'s!*,
to be Li -i .a ? .!?? te between J urre : 5
. -
Yale Hockey Team
Will Play "Home"
Contests in Phi la.
XEW HAVEN", Conn., Dec. 20. Vale's
hockey plans for 1921 were to-day an?
nounced 1 v Manager C. W. Parsons,
who stated that the construction of an
outdoor rink with natural ?ce will be
begun immediately on the Vale trnni.?
coui ts. Mut h ? cement whicl ?
left over after the contract to com
plete ? he pi rmanent c
t he Howl has bei n ul ilized a nd I h?
hockey squad ha? ' e? n ho? n i
I e r t h a 1 ' i ?
of the ' ?hristma vacat i< n.
Ail\ e ' ther condit ions I a\ e pr?
vented tin? formation of natural ice :?'
the squad left here to-day to
three or lour days in practice at the
Philadelphia Ice Palace, where the pre?
liminary season will lip opened Tues
(iay with a game between Yale and the
Quaker City seven.
Yale will meet the St. Paul !
team t;," ?<??-? ;,,,:' in the a ? i
and the players will be given a weok'i
? . al ' together in Pitt
burgh, ; ? ic? ... ei 31, Cor a ma : ? h
D ? Garden in that
? e Ca :'.?-?- i? T ch out it.
Yale wii mi - nexi evening
. ? ; ? ;?:,;:?
Because of the lack of an art ficiu
ice rink at home, Yale hai been given
permission by the Eaculty to go to
Philadelphia ?'or its home games as
last year. Al! the matches will be
played in the Ice Palace. The follow?
ing schedule luu? been arranged:
l.'ni versil v ol Peni sylvanla
at Philudelpl I'll Phil*
3, Harvard at Phi ? ? : i ? ?
at Hanover i ?? '? .,?
Two innov?t ioi o I ? ', .
schedule, ; ton game at Bo
ton and the match with Dartmouth ?it
Hano\ . at hletic feat ure
. '" ; h ..'.n n I i a) given by
the Green Mountaineers, Bob ?
rain of the i ? ,. capta
of the hockey team, and the veterai
include Ulei Di< endorf, Lawi ?":?
Foster, Mofl'at, Peed and Van Ingen,
y, Shiras and Bell, of the fresh
mar ' i am of last ??. ear, a te almo: I ?????
tain of varsitj placei
Ain't It a Grand and Glorious Fee lin'? : : : : : : ?y briggs
IL S. Davis Cup Flayers Attain
Best Form for Supreme Test
Tilden Recovers From
Staleness and Is Ready
to Bring Back Trophy
By Fred Hawthorne
r of our Davi - .*?
a meets Australasia in the
i historii
'.'-:? I v. e? r , will be in
ndition for the
ist, according to ;t cable received by
he i S, L. T. A. yesterday from
- uel Hardy, the team captain,
For those of ua who knew the over
i d condition of 1 ilden on : h?
of hii departure for New Zea
will be a reassuring note
. ampion is a player ?a
? i temperamenl ai
vho i ever cari i
weight, and, consequently, whei
e falls below his normal p?
?t? apl to be disasl rous re
len's strenuous camgaign on th?
of Am?rica and Europe lasi
itimmer did not begin to exact its toi
after the East-West matches lasi
iptember. Following those matches
.- champion joined th?- other mem
? Davis Cup team (except
back direct to th?
? . Led the trans-continen
n at? he - thai wai
to conl ?n ue ?01 wc< k .
Tilden Forced to Rest
after being on the road abou'
y.'. Tilden stai '"?i to lose w< ?gh
two or three po
day, ara'. Hardy, who was in charge o:
he team, decided to send the grcu'
lelphian back to his home for ;
r? ?? A?? a eon lequencc
"Big Bill" la ' aal. hii racquet foi
? < weeks and diamisH?-?! al
thought? <i( tennis from his mind unta
team was ready to al?rt or
*. I*," of the [ounrey from Sat
Francisco : 0 Vancouv? r,
i-.-.-eri when he rejoined his mat?
began ! he final < ? ic ? of exhibit ?01
? ' , '1 ih!? n was not himself, fo
? i-.-?; meetings with Johnston hi
'.-?? defeated. It 1 evident, howovci
I he long a.-a voyage aero . I ? <
Pacific put the chai pion on his fee
one? rntiri', and now .'/?-j may rest a
so red that it will b? thn Tilden <?
Wimbledon and of Forest Hills wh
will measure strokes and skill ??? tl
Brookes and Pat l< r on.
Johnston is of the same genera
|i :? Cal and nervous typ? a ! ildi
ai ?I 1 remen ic r at the ? !erm i
Cricket < lub in Septemboi , just
' he v. i? n ? on the cou i : agai i ? Pi!
? : ?? E? -t W est matche -\ he told
he wa ovei ! i ained and n? ed
badly. "Little Bill" did I ot .
?i. stake ? hat Tilden did, bul vv?
. . Sa n Frai eis >, ind thei reste?!
up uni ?1 a \-, ci k l?r^ ?
With .Toi ! 1 ilden !
pi ime pin .. . '..? ? ondit ion, A moi ea ha
n" reason to I meet
.?v'i'ii <? great a I am as An
-.vil pul on , ???' coui : - in t he ;
o?' Brooke , Pettei son, ? 1'IIara, V. j
and Bo ornas.
Play Starts .Next Tuesday
on flic ting r?
as to tin ? : I ?:
playing of I ! i latches, bu
| ?.:?.;
Law i ['c ? Vsso ? n name
? ? i n i n g d i
\\ edn? d se on i
Friday for ' he third.
Hardy ha at no word as yet con
corning the make-up of the America
doubles team, and so it is presum?
that Tilden and Johnston will lake tl
courts again t the Australasians,
would not surprise me, however, wei
Tilden to pair with Watson M. Waal
burn, the third man on the team.
It rnth?r surprises me that Norm?
H; ooke ? has decided to play
id li a\ ?? I he doubles I
hands. 'I ht gi cat Victorian mus? i
: i ? ?'.? ! il 7? 117
t WO 1
den and John ton w?
entail. ?:rooke i h?h been ?i.?i< uled i
bol i? th? ie men, although it is trtu th
ut i ho t imo i ? . t in his be
playing condition.
1 he pr? ? ?in <? of Ronald Thomas a i
VYfM.il (,li ti:?? An ? ; ,,i:i (in. (.?am lea?
lo the conclusion that this pair ???
fac? A mei ?.'a i n I he double . I n t
antipode they are rated as fully tl
equal of Bi ??.? > i a nd Pal terson, a nd
' 1. ; be I : ?ii- Ami i ic? ?. I ' have i ola
thing to wot ry uboul in ? he double .
At^lcticM Drop Outfielder
Jliuti, utility outfloldei of the Phil
delphia American League loam, li
(.??in i ?.?I? a ied to ti?< Columbuii Am?f
I'kn Association Club, it was announ.1
I to-day.
i ? ',?),, 'right, ' ' - 'a \ ' Yuri T buru i
To Any Champion
ed yon eut hit, old dog,
\'o -m? .- l you are;
Her hov ':?????
? i,,, ' be d spar;
Some a?.: anot,
. I faster and y ? mg
land o.i a -, co r, to the croivd' > roa i cheer,
With .-'" re tha * you evt r had, old d>
With more than you eyre
The Switch
Win-i! Jack Dana ked out Joss Willard the'former was only
wenty-four years ol I.
Twenty-four years old, still short of his prime, a on top
i a '? ,i i -, Fitzsimmons Johnson and Willard
ad all h? ! i thai: titles unti' out beyond thirty-three, -: - ? pe
cians began to figure . '? lea I nine more years a, ?p glory be
d ruly, 101'.?, for the young champion.
When Dempsey stopped Billy Miske with his usual
dope remained unchallenged.
i'? rhapi he would last on top of the heap longer thar nine year--;.
Fa ? is a flash, a hard hitter, always in good condition, he might even last
7c:: or twelve years.
lie might. But to day they arc nol so sure.
Not Quite
N'ol quite so sur? . Still on I he shoi t six, al
:.c meet the firsl r-:ir:. EasJ mai who isn't afraid of hon. Wilh 'd, M? :
vis. Fulton all inc. enough, but al' easy targets. For
? ' easy to hit?and v hen they arc easj for Dempsej to hit, th< re will
me 1 rouhle.
Levinaky and Misko, lighter, fastei men, had no great I earl
Dempsey contest. In the way of swapping punches they had n? hing to
swap?or very little.
Brennan was looked upon as another set-up. But it so happened that
Brennan was willing to fight. Almost as fast as Dempsey, i fairly good
pun? a- i, h? was willing to step in and \"' fly.
first time Dempsey was up against a new type. Pos:
he had an off night. Possibly he was ov rconfid? . .
it the fact remains that on this lasl occasion h o longer looked
like a world beater. Brennan at least proved the champion's vulnerability.
He proved that Dempsey could be hit with a fair amount of ease. And
? i roved that a game boxer could tai;, his punches and itill "; eep
Quite a Difference
What a difference one fight makes'.
Jeffries was an unbeatable cave man until he me Jacl Johnson,
any number promptly forgo I the fact that the Californian had been
it i ;' the ring for six years. They merely remembered li fight.
? h i'd, after beating Johnson and ca ilj ? ? poii til Moran, was
ed to the head of the li .
Here was a champion :-ix feet seven inches tall, who wei
pounds, who could hit and who knew something about boxing Man;
pla :ed him on a par with Jeffries.
Then Dempsey came along. Ten minutes after that fight was over
Willard was merely a big boob "who nev r could light;"
Then Dempsey, the tiger-man, meets Brennan. After which ol<:
timer -.tari speculating as to wheth? he uld have las-ted five rounds
inst Jeffries, !? ?tzsimmon ? or Jol n
One bad fight can upset a loi of | ood ones. Si - rat ? still remem
!.. th fly ball that he muffed; Merkle by tl base I hat he didn't
A big part of the fight clan to-day i re? em) :- Dempsej only
as he looked against Brennan.
1. may he that fight gave the true line on his ability against a
c*oo(l. game man who was fairly fast. The burden of proof is now upon
Dempsey. He is going to find that the populace at large which follows the
?rail of the hard brown clove is going to judge him by his last showing.
"It isn't what yon used to be; it's what you arc to-day,'1 still stands as
* he slogan of the age.
In the meanwhile there are rumon Hi ? i er i.
ge in a trade of punches with Frank Mo, an. That, also, will be in
? ting. For Moran, although I? w and luml rii ? it ?
anybody. He is willinj to walk in and trade one punch for four. And
lie has always believed that ho eoul?I batter down Hie . rend champion it
he ever had the chance.
They say in golf that a ''''man who can putt it a match for anybody."
In ' ? same way, in tiia boxing game, a man who can hit is no one to be
taken lightly. For no one can say when he may have a little luck.
Dinner at Columhiu ??.iul?
I he ? olumbia 1 'ni ver. ily Varsil ?
' ? ' riuh wlII In.Id i! i annunl <:?un? i
('olumbia Club lo-night, at
wl, icli ',-? i?I I??? dificiii . ?i tin ful ui ??
ml of I !,.? m i? an izal Ion in Its work
of promoting athletics at the untver
i li.v, and officers vvill be oloctoci.
Feathers ?n Feutnr? Fight
Three ton-round boul will featuro
? li ? how lo-nighi i t lu? Common
., ? ilth Sporting i luh Inthe fuutu. <?
Billy !??? Foe, of St. Pa^i , is schodul d
10 mnei Froddy Jnciul, th* English
: lollege Wrestling
League May Aeeepl
iNav) 's App?ieaf ion
V.N'XAPOLIS, Dec, Interest in
L'est.ing al the Naval Academy re?
mains unabat d in sp I refusal
intercollegiate Wrestling Associa
hip in that
and the di number
to even i match
i the n
II be m? wh ? usual,
oppoi enl appeai
rhe mat r of I he Academ; - ;? ??.
Intercoll ing As
ch v, ill
? ? i month, i is hoped
? hat :: ?
? manlike 11 eatm< nt. It
is known thai the representatives of
of i ' ber
N'aval Academy, and it is
hoi ed tha be ap '
proved I the ?STa\ y to ha ? ?? its
he final tou rnament.
has been pending over
:. year.
? ted
, irm ill; . bul av. undi r
tha ,17 is a
r pan ' the cours? I he Acad
er of fact, it is no more
,i part .?: ' n ci irse t
!? M-!, mid man ? lired to take
instruc on in every branch of
re is no more
? other
branch, and on ?:? he
?? ? ?.:, cial coi - ? ...
Penn ing and
Acad? my and
ineetiii g.
i'rinceti e and Yale
u ? ? ' im here. I he
of West \ ' i'ill
? ? team he re in F? ind V'ir?
? ? ' ? ven a
:'. ? . hese are m
? he ?S'avy' he lule. '! e \ i in i Mili?
tary I ; up wres
ling as a competitive sport and is The
r r ? institution in the South to do so.
Crescent Star
Defeats Coburn
in Three Games
?Trophy Winner Come* From
Behind and Takes Open?er
With 10 Straight Points
By Jack Masters
R. E. Fink, of the Crescent A. C,
? ited 1?. Ci. Coburn, of the Harvard
Club, in the final of the annual handi?
cap tournaient of the National Si i
Tennis Association, held yesterday
; ft? moon oil the courts of the Har?
vard Club. Fink won in straight
. 15 '!'-'. 15 -1, 15
; reversals, which iiave marked
tournament since its inception,
were conspicuously ab ent in the
test for the silver trophy, and Coburn
emerged with the consolation pri.'.>* for
mple reason that he met a better
Crescent Club star exhibit?
brilliancy which has character
.?-. ?d his play throughout the week, an
?? his worl appeared at num.?"
b di ? -??? sational, it v?
- op, onent w a - com
y Fink's nearly invin
??'?? fbi :. An example of this form
I - y o come n bi ind and
win were demonstrated in th?
I game,
Coburn Starts '?Sell
Fink was handicapped at. minus S
and Coburn played from seratch. In
th? opening game Fink ran 3 points
urn rould get his bearings.
and with the score love all, the
nt man began hitting int > the
n 'ltale and appeared unable to handle
Coburn's service, with the result that
: e Harvard player ran the score to
10 2. it hardlj eemed
j stop the Criir. on rush with only 5
! points needed, but stop it Fink did,
. and in doing so he accomplished what
few squash tennis experts have done
' lie ran 10 straight points, making thu.
si ore 10 all.
This long run from nowhere
have disconcerted thi heart
?"'..burn, who, despite his game at?
tempts to turn the tide, could only
? gather 2 more points, while Fink ran
? to th?
The victor, thoroughly warn-.'
?'inched the . ? :ond gam;' in fa I
? Hie exc? . . . ; he re?
turned Cob ??' sh*te
from varioii! difi?cu', angles, and his
placements were exceptionally fine.
This manner ol pla> enabled Fink to
score 12 points before Coburn regis
:. red one, an I that one w
??he Harvard man could claim duwng
? ind game.
Coburn Shows Improvement.
Coburn's gam? improved in the third,
al not game w a -
? '??:? er. Tl
Harvard man gol off to ?. poi i
ball an? lam
of a 1.1 : core. Here Col
after a sei
hots, couj ev? ral
, the sc'ore !
I ink.
i!" the Harvard player had b?*e:
able to f.n
'?".? vhich Fini displa; ;i in the
iirst game, ' i ?? would l ave won '
- me, but tVi? strain proved too great
for Coburn, just ui~
t of the mark, an I ? l?vent
coi ed .ec
n t
? ' of ? ec >rd.
., ? ,
: >
burn '''?-',
. ? ? : ? -?? -j
Coburn 10 0 0 2 0 0 ?
Irish Sensation at Pioneer
\ i. und b
? > .
i ? er Sporting
n i g B
?ht, will ?
',- Will iams, u ho ?-co
in ?
Pioneer Cli b two week : ago. I
tee) -round h
: I '"?? i and Samtr -,
two promising local bantams,
and Packey Hommey and Bobby N'orth.
Sawyer Makes Hole in One
After Pwentv Years at Golf
Seldom Accomplished by
Star Players; Ouimet's
First ' ? * Last September
By li^y McCarthy
s, old ind youi od and
had, w among
the "ace , a ! ??a bocome discour
- ?
?n hand : to all
? anee, w in
. ? ropolita ii cham
? summer. The Siwanoy
? iboul very kind
v years
- ime he
?." Then .
whip- pli ? i latch with
\V. Hai :epj Hollow I ' ib,
a .?0(1 to
made i coi
ri (.90 yarda long;.
'.?ay< r teed up his ball an ? dro
on and promptly forgol all about
until ho advanced ? i iind his
Hi earched 1 ?jh an 1 low and
discovered th
le tin. Sa w
? ??;? -?.. i i i . . istoi led, but im
. plea .-. natu : ly. Next to
i winning ;'??? Me! title Is season, he
i j more plen n< 1 wit h '- " ?a feat tl an
othi e iplishecl this
Sawyer of Siw inoy, i i
ready to b? ' the "ace'
a ? i ecalls the
that Fra f) in ad?
dition i o winning nun ' I lea and
ccomi ryth ng
I a lible in irolf, did nol realize the
imbition of all golfers to hole out in
oui al ne or other until last
Pi lyin - on the links of the
Commonwealth Country Club on Sep?
tember 22, he drove off with a'mid
iron from the third tee, with the hole
243. yards away. The laj slightly
downhill. The liai! sped ti ue, rolled
'? ta? i he ihia ; iclt and dropped into the
cup, Il v. is the first and only oeca
doii the ex champion had holed out in
It's fin thii hole ?n-one hot
?. ?>? oui I) itTci ,i i i be inning to
pla ; i he game will often tui n ?n a ono
shot, ivhilo many of 11 -, ? ? atura have yel
to attain th?- honor.
Hob Gardner is the only player who
? v.-r holed out in ?>n?' In i\ national title
tournament. '! ie ( hicagoan turned the
trick on the Detroit Country ? !
'.'.'l?, the yea;- he won the amateur
?hampionship. There he in ide I
rith hole in one. Howev<
i-.as never been accomplished in
tional open m ?
Abe Mitchell has the honor cf beii ?
the only player to hole out in one
the British open championship tourna?
ment. The long driving star, p
over the Dei
the eighth hole in on? an i ree?
plaudits of tin . -.i '..-.?.
.Moot of our star "pros"
never holed out in one. Dan !
the Colonia Club professional,
long career, got over on?
Cooper got his one over the Fox Hills
course competing in th?* prof
golfers' tourney. The
from the twelfth tee, a blind hole
which is ?wso a lake hole. Cooper's shoi
dropped dead to the green and ri
? ??p.
"Aras" 'nave been coming thick .. d
fast i'i the South this fall. Holworthy
Hall, the noted fiction writer, and D. \Y.
Err, of Youngstown, Ohio, have each
holed out in one on the No. 2 cour.se
at Pinehurst, X. C. Hall got his on the
sixth hole, while Err made his :
the second.
Long Jim Barnes, who -va,- recent'y
signed by the Pelham Club as its pro?
fessional, left yesterday for the Sunny
South. Barnes will go lirst to Jack?
sonville, ?vhere he will be the guest
of Eugene McCarthy, the jovial Brook
lynite, who is the "pro" at the Jack?
sonville Country Club. Haines w'H
participate in many of the tournaments
m the ncluding
at Miami, Ormond and St. Augus?
tine, and will probably meet Walter
n in a fow individual matches.
????or^e. Fotheringham, Richmond
County's star professional, will ?pen!
a couple of months at Bretton Woods,
\. 11., next summer. Fotheringham
I will continue his position with the
Richmond County club afso.
Albert Elphick, whoso placo Fother?
ingham is taking at Bretton Woods,
and James Crabb, of New Caanan, have
just opened a new winter golf school
in? ro in i ho < ?I :?..
dug of wintor golf schools, they
arc flourishing as never before this
\,..,i Th?? Astor, the Commodore,
! Wanamakor's ancLaLow & Hughes have
lall opened for tl?Q ?\ inter session with
I iv large enrollment
How's this for "starting
Dressing gowns: silk,
plush and fancy matelasse.
Also blanket robes.
33 v
J7 were $
is we i
34 wi
?r. were S
House coats of silk, vel?
veteen, double-faced cloth
and fancy matelasse.
G5 were $20X0 to -
Umbrellas ?silk, silk
mixtures, cotton.
31 v.-, re $22 0 1
For hoys:
$2.50 to $3 75 shirts
S4.50 to '."
S3 00 pajamas. .
$4.00 pajamas.
$10 50 sweaters.
$2 00 to r
S3 25 to $
'??12.00 mackinaws ..
Also! Bar
and ends of Sportin
Rogers Peet Company
Ercachvav ;?ws"
.it 13th St. "Four
Broadway Cornel
st Warren 1 '
Colgate Football Tram
Arrange Hard Schedule
complete scheduh
yorsity football
ing tou
s - -
upon ti It co
Tho vs:
Norwich licet-. Smith
Sm t.*. or ? hree y? u
? '? a.. I\ 01
was elected capt
al a a
schedule foil
ov< r, N. 11.; October I, Unn '
Maine at Or? i o, M? .; 0c<
? laer Pol
Middlebury at Middlebury, Vt.:
r 7':', Tufi
a 1 niversity of
12, Bo
Red? to Trade Marquant
quard, obtained by th ? Redi
Brooklyn in a * ra
er, southpa
another barter that Manag ir P it Moran
?s planning, it wa
iii?-ht. li also waa learned that Rueth
er waa actually force I
? ??led to ?r.
Before You
Make a Change
.-i ? .i pn ? il -,
1 ?on t mon ??
-, a ? ! i?
!.e i>. OUI tt '?
ditcrmlne ?a- ?ht ju
. .???>.- ?n
ilci \ . ? i ?
96 Fifth Ave. (at :Sth St.), N T.
TELEPHONE v. \ '.'M \ ? -Hi

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