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Three Jockeys in Hospital and One Horse Dead as
Result of Mishap at Bowie
To Track When
JUcNamee and Zoe?ler Are
Thought To Be Badly
, Hurt; ManheimDestroyed
Fren* a. Special Correspondent.
BOWIE, Md, Nov. 18.?Three jock
tys are in the Maryland General Hos?
pital, a horse is dead and three other*-!
injured, all due to the worst spill
?ver s?*t*-n on the Maryland turf. This
jecident happened near the middle of
the lower bend in the fifth race hero
this afternoon. Th? injured riders
?re Robert MeXamee, John Zoe'ler and
Joe Rowan. McName? and Zoeller may
have fractured skulls and the latter
?$ hurt shout the face. An X-ray pic?
ture will be made to-morrow to ascer?
tain the extent of their injuries.
Rowan had the ligament? torn in bis
?rm in a spill at Laurel and th? old
wound is reopened. He also may have
a fractured collarbone. Physicians at
rhe hospital stated to-night that all
rhe boy?- were rational and their in?
juries may not be as serious as first
believed. Mar.heim. Rowan's mount,
which is owned by George 0. Winfrey,
rM nUrnally injured and destroyed.
Jewel V. D.. the property of Clint C.
ion and piloted by McNamee.
_nd Fern Grass, which belongs to J.
F. Flamean and was ridden by Zoeller,
ran around the track and entered the
chute. These horses had on blinkers
?nd crashed into Frederick the Great,
which w?a being warmed up prepara?
tory to starting in the sixth race.
Jew-el and Frederick were injured from
the impact and the latter suffered the
?ost The exercise boy on Frederick
the Great escaped unhurt.
Jockey Mooney Is Lucky
Besides Jewel, Manheim and Fern
Graaa the other horse to fall was All
0?-r. who was guided by Joe Mooney,
a jockey who was in several spills on
the New York ti-acks during the sum?
mer. Joe was thrown clear and re?
gained his feet immediately after hit?
ting the ground. Jewel was the first
horse to fall. Then Manheim, Fern
Grass and All Over also went down
is the order named. Jewel was run?
ning back of Doughnut, which bad
made all the pace, and was lapped by
Manheim and Flying Cloud, who was
on the outside.
Although Willie Doyle, the patrol
judge, stated that Jockey Marineili on
Flying Cloud, bore over and caused taie
accident, several horsemen held differ?
ent views. The track is bad at that
-joint and some think Jewel stumbled
or crossed her legs.
After hearing the patrol judge report
the stewards then disqualified Flying
Cloud, which is owned by Max Hirsch.
The stewards also will not permit
Marineili to ride until they question
The disqualification placed Maryland
Belle first. Doughnut second and Clark
son, the only other horse to finish,
third. Flying Cloud was running free
and easy on the outside the entire
journey and it looked as if Marineili
could have sent him to the front at the
firrt asking. Doughnut was all alone
in front, with Jewel and Manheim
running almost side by side and Flying
Cloud on the outside of them.
The Marlboro Purse, the feature of
the card, resulted in a victory for
Hobey Baker, which repeated it3 fine
performance of Wednesday and de?
feated Irish Dream by two lengths.
Fairway, an outsider, was third. The
start was bad and Rubidium, the
favorite, was pinched back at the out?
set, finishing fifth.
Burgoyne. the choice of the players,
led a field of thirteen to the wire in
the opening race, defating Pibroch by
almost a length. Medusa, well riden by
Jockey Taylor and which paid 6 to 1,
closed with a rush and took the con?
The longest shot of the meeting went
over in the sixth, when King's Belle,
owned by P. W. Herald and piloted by
little Jockey Walls, landed first place
at 60 to 1. This good thing went to the
front early and just lasted to beat
Chinnie Walsh by" a head. Allah was
third and Courlis, the favorito, which
ran a dull race, finished in the ruck.
Williams Team Invades
Wesleyan Eleven's Lair
WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass., Nov. 18.
Confident of victory in its final game
of the year with Wesleyan at Middle
town to-morrow, the Williams foot?
ball team departed to-day for Middle
town. It ?3 expected that a large num?
ber of students will follow the eleven
Williams is fit for a battle, as the
varsity men have been permitted to
take things easy this week after suc?
cessive victories over Columbia, Union
and Amhersu Captain Fargo will play |
his regular tackle position, as he has
recovered from the slight injury re?
ceived a week ago. The line-up follows:
Healy, left end; Laws, left tackle;
Jones, left guard; Boy'nton, center;
Robinson, right guard; Fargo, right
tackle; Pease, right end; Mallon. quar?
terback; Monjo, left halfback; Wilson,
rirht halfback; Burger or Richmond,
Writ rap? ffor maiden two-year-oids:
elatmlng-; pure?, $1,300: six and a half
furlon-f?i?Sammy K.. 109 (Joolah), $5.70,
14.70, ?4.60, won; Royal Primrose, 11*
Em-,?.*:,.. $13.(0, $9.70 tiecond; Far Sight,
11? (Alloni, $*!8.90. third. Time. 1:24 1-5.
Freezy Sneesy, r.ucky Last. Toadies. Fay
Jllt. Drittln?;, Stola. Rochambeau. Tricks,
Tslcoma Stranger and Indian Prince also
Second race (tor three-year-olds and up?
ward; clalminsr: purse, $3,300; seven fur
'?ngs)?Burgoyne, 108 (Babin), $7.80, $4.30,
?5.60, won: Pibroch, 103 (Ponce), $4.50,
?.Si., aecond; Medusa, 100 (Taylor). $13.20.
'?Bird. Time, 1:80.
Dairyman, Cachet, Mountain Dew,
PS.VOU?-, Nan*-y Ann, Rhinestone. Moroni,
|fi*er1 Regular and Edna D. also ran.
Third race (The Terminal Purse; for t?w
JSff-olda; a'.iowancea; 3>urse. $1.300; alx
["(?no-aipi?Elemental, 110 (Rice). $7.60,
?10, $1.80, won. Penitent, 101 (J. Rowan).
r-J9. $3 no soco'nd: Champlaln. 108 (Tay
_k*-*"60? ?-Trd. Time. 1:18.
"filackstone, ?Picnic. Fancier, Night Boat
?ai... "taality also ran. ?Coupled?James
'?r.ourth ra09 ?"r&e Marlboro Purse; for
"W-y-ar-olda and upward; purse. $1,500;
,? n-iile and a sixteenth)-?Kobey Baker,
:?? ?tarlnelll). 8S.70. $4. $3. won: Irish
v,?*n'- '1? (Johnson), $3.70, $3.10. second;
?*il4-Y 'n:' (A1Usn)- *$T*10* *l-ird. Time,
R.Srj"1 0<"-*' 8t*r Court, King John and
?WWdlurn also ran.
,Zit.th ,'"*?'-?'* ?The Rosemont Purse: for all
?nri ' ?'-ow-Qces; purse, $1,300; one mile
>L? ?"V7'ty >ards)-~Maryland Bell?. 95
*mf ?,'',,V0'90' ?-*-30- *3*-"0* w<"-; I>ousrh
;, -? 3* (Harbourn?), $29.80; $12.20, second;
?':f?l!|r" (Allen), $22.80. third. Time,
Or*!?, 9,**? (f?11)" Manheim (fell). All
fis??"?"-*? J?"**?;! V. D. (fell) and Flying
??"?w also ran. Flying* Cloud finished first, ;
? al,fle<1 ior i"-,u--n*'"
?r_t!rtth,ra(:*- ffor three-year-olds and up
* mw\ c**-Pr-'"_': Purse. $1,300: one mile and
MEtk*f*?.)"~i<ln** Belle, 93 (P. Wall?),
lilTi," *''s:n ?30.60, won; Chinnie Walsh,
<B_t?.m>,.lV!0' ,4'20? ??Condi Allah. 116
^Oiwell), $$ .70 .third. Time. 1:53 4-5.
"H. k*_?and.Wa-"ia--r? Raconteuse, Hendrle,
Kalten n^ Alm'no. Ellison. Thorn?? F. Mc
XtHt '*-CoVr*-*?? Bodans-ky, Dolly C. and
"? K. also ran.
?ara,*r,t-h, rac* (for fo?r-y?ar-o!ds and up
fW.l'lVrr'??: purs*" ?L?O?: one mile and
?II ?r??l?",~AMtr?1' 116 (Johnson),
Hi in ; ' *?'**? Wv)n: Mountain Rose II.
??bei ,Wn_r%* ,3-Ti* ?3* ?????1: *-?rd
?j^w--.. 108 (Taylor), $7.80, third. Time,
Bar' 2l Ktn*i Hello Pardner, White Haven,
une and Bounding Through alao ran.
Ruth Teaches Belgian General
The Fine Art of Batting Ball
GENERAL JACQUES, Belgian repr?sentative in the disarmament con?
ference, was given a lesson in batting yesterday afternoon by Babe
Ruth, king of all home run hitterR. General Jacques said afterward
that he would study the art and try to develop a heavy hitter in his own
The general witnessed Ruth's act at the Palace yesterday and afterward
the Yankee star took the Belgian hero out Into the alley in the rear of the
theater and raw him a lot of fine advice as to how a heavy hitter should
General Jacques asked many questions and each of them was answered
by the Babe. The two posed for photographs after Walter Kingalcy had
tossed a few inshoots to the general by way of discovering whether he really
could hit the ball,
(Copyright, 1BH1, Mew \ ork Tribune Inc.)
At Cambridge?Yale. 14; Harvard. 0.
At Chicago?Chicago. 7; Wisconsin, 0.
At Columbus?-Ohio State, 14; Illinois, 0.
At New York?Syracuse, 21; Dartmouth, 7.
At Ames?Nebraska, 21; Iowa State, 0.
At Ann Arbor?Michigan, 17: Minnesota, 0.
At Providence?Brown, 7; Colgate, 0.
At Palo Alto?California, 17; Stanford, 3.
At South Bethlehem?Lafayette, 21 ; Lehigh, 0.
At Boston?Georgetown, 14; Boston College, 0.
At Milwaukee?Notre Dame, 35; Marquette, 0.
One moro week about closes out the in terco'iegiate frolic which Is
here and gone before one is fully adjusted to what most of it is all about.
A big league ball club now takes up six weeks for training purposes
alone. In football the entire season is barely over six weeks long, but the
passionate debates that follow last all winter.
There is an excellent prospect that more rousing oratory will be
used up this winter than ever before. The list of unbeaten elevens is
| longer than usual in both sections, and this always leads to spicy con?
jecture as to what might have happened if some of these unbeaten had
' only met upon the field.
The Top Liner
So far the teams we have seen in action include Yale, Harvard,
j Princeton, Navy, Army, Penn State, Georgia Tech, Notre Dame and
Rutgers. Of these the strongest combination looked to be Notre Dame.
with Penn State and Yale in a grapple for second strength.
Notre Dame looked to be the best of the lot, with a fine line, a great
backfield and the finest passing game we have ever seen.
Any team that uses Gus Desch, the Olympic hurdler, as a substitute
back, must be fairly well fixed with material.
While Notre Dame's chief bid to fame concerns Knute Rockne's
?mazing passing game, it must not be forgotten that he has a big, fast
line and a f.ock of fast, hard running backs led by Mohart and Wynne.
And his second string backs are almost as brilliant as his first. With
these Notre Dame has in Kiley and Anderson the best end players of
Penn State and Yale
A battle between Penn State and Yale, with both in condition, would
be one of the most spectacular affairs of the year.
It would be worth a far journey to see Killinger and Wilson pitted
against Aldrich and O'Hearn.
If Yale beats Harvard decisively it might he argued that Y'ale must
I be well beyond Penn State, as Bezdek's learn only tied the Crimson. But
! Penn State was an entirely different team against Georgia Tech and the
Yale, defensively, is more consistent than Penn State, but we haven't
.seen a back all year who could run with the terrific drive and elusiveness
? that Killinger has.
Killinger has been pretty well tested. Harvard couldn't hold him at
j nny stage and neither could Georgia Tech. The Navy has the greatest
| defense in the East, bar none, and the Navy found him just as hard to
| stop. He is a slashing, twisting runner that starts at top speed with his
? knees flying in all directions, and even when a good tackier hits him he is
| just as likely to fail.
In the East Yale has yet to beat Harvard and Penn State defeat
Pittsburgh before either can claim an unbeaten year.
Both have about the same job ahead. Pitt, has been beaten three
times and Harvard twice, so neither Pitt nor Harvard has been up to old
In the West, Ohio State should hold its Conference slate quite clean
by beating Illinois.
Wisconsin, still unbeaten, has the hardest assignment of the day
against Chicago. This latter contest is merely a toss-up, one of the hard?
est games of the year.
It has been five years now since a Yale man has had the chance to
assume any patronizing air toward a Harvard man, and as this same
occasion has developed but once since 1900 you can understand the keen
Yale attitude. If by any chance Harvard should get a good passing game
under way and win, the shock would be one of the most terrific in history,
well beyond the crushing Yale defeats of 1914 and 1915, when Harvard
was expected to break through.
There will be good backfield play to-day with Yale's string on one
side opposed by Owen, Buell, Fitts and others. These three Harvard
backs are all first class, with Owen one of the hardest men in the East
In the Southern drive Georgia Tech should beat Auburn and Van
derbilt should overpower the University of the South in two good games
that feature Thanksgiving Day.
Capt. Hanbury'g Aymestry
Beats Big Field at Derby
LONDON, Nov. 10.~-Captain O. B.
Hanbury's three-year-old chestnut colt
Aymestry, by Corcyra, out of Espoir
Dore, to-day, won the Derby Cup at
Derby, ove? the course of one mile
and six furlongs. C. E. Howard's
three-year-old filly Willonys was
second and F. McDonough's Riverside
Fairy was third. Twenty-three horses
Crimson Freshmen Win
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 18.?The
Harvard freshman soccer team ran
circles around the Yalo yearlings to?
day on Soldiers Field, winning, 7?0.
The Crimson attack was too powerful
for the Eli youngsters. Rosen and
Pringle, outside right and inside right,
respectively, scoring four and three
Chicago After Ticket Scalpers
CHICAGO, Nov. 18.?Palmer E. An?
derson, chief field deputy of the In?
ternal Revenue Collector's Office, to?
day assigned fifty deputies to round?
up scalpers who have sold tickets for
the Chicago-Wisconsin football game
to-morrow at advanced prices without
paying the required 50 per cent tax.
Shugrue Beats Britt
WORCESTER. Mass., Nov. 18.?
Johnny Shugrue, of Waterbury. Conn.,
retained his title as lightweight cham?
pion of New England to-night by get?
ting the decision over Frankie Britt,
of New Badford.
Penn State Reserves
Tickets for Its Co-Eds
STATE COLLEGE, Pa., Nov. 18 ?
'Having no game scheduled for to-mor?
row it was not necessary for the Penn
| State squad to take things easy this
I afternoon, bo the coaches sent them
| through another long drill on the muddy
Penn State's women students are to
! be well taken care of at the Pitt game
i on Thanksgiving Day. Graduae Man
| ?gor Neil Fleming has saved a block
1 of reserved seats expressly for the
I girls, and they will be able to secure
j tickets as well as the men students.
I A number of the coeds followed the
j team to Philadelphia for the Navy
1 game, and an even greater number is
! expected to go to Pittsburgh next
! C. C. N. Y. Harriers Lose
To Lafayette, 18 to 3*7
The C. C. N. Y. harriers were de?
feated, 18 to 37, by Lafayette's cross
! country team yesterday in a dual meet
\ The run was over the Van Cortlandt
! Park course of six and one-half miles
! and was completed first, by Bob Craw
j ford, of Lafayette, in the fine time oi
! 33 minutes 49-7*3 seconds.
I 3?Keuper, Lafayette.3B:62
t 4?Patent. C. C. N. Y.37:82 '/4
j 5?Meyer, Lafayette.37:4? M
fi?Bernhard, C. C. N, Y.37:64
8?Diamond. C. C. N. Y.38:47
S?Rflsaman, O. C. N. T..18:49
| 10?Friedman, C. C. N. Y.39 :C3
? Lafayette . 1 2 3 5 7?II
ICC. N. Y. <* ? S > 10?3-,
New Golf Mark
Four Metropolitan Golf erg
and One Philadelphia!! in
Fall Tourney Semi-Finals
LAKEWOOD, N. J., Nov. 18.?Four
metropolitan district golfers and one
Philadclphian will meet in tho semi?
finals to-morrow of the annual fall
! golf classic at the Lakewood Country I
! Club. Philadelphia's lone representa
j tive is Norman II. Maxwell, the re
j nowned star of the White Marsh Coun?
; Although Maxwell tm-J an easy time
j in disposing of William Griffith, of
| Buffalo, in the morning round 5 up
I and 4 to go, incidently lowering the
I amateur mark of 80 made by Frerf
j Knight, of Buffalo, last year, the Phil
i adelphian was forced to his utmost
j in order to win over R. N. L. Church,
of Nassau, in the second round by
I the score of 2 up.
Maxwell, in his journey with Griffith,
' went the first half in 40, but in his af
j ternoon play the best he could do for
! the same half was 45. Consequently,
i as a result of his slump, Maxwell found
; himself 3 down at the turn for home
[ in his match with Church. Hero he
| took an exceedingly startling brace
| and from that point on he reeled off 37
j for the last nine holes, or one over
Plays Fancy Game
Toward the end of the round young
j Maxwell's playing was especially fancy.
; Starting at the thirteenth he had five
j 4s and a 2, a total of twenty-two
strokes for these holes, against par 24.
Maxwell will meet P. W. Kendall, of
Deal, in the semi-finals to-morrow
' In the other semi-final A. S. Bourne,
i Garden City champion, will meet either
? John M. Ward, Garden City, or Frank
H. Hoyt, of the Engineers. These two
j fipished all square at tho eighteenth,
I and as the result of darkness they
i were forced to put the issue off until
! to-morrow morning.
J Bourne, playing a steady game all j
! day, beat W. H. Tew, Engineers, in the j
round 3 and 2, and in the second elim-;
i inated N. V. Garrity, of Asbury Park,
: by 1 up.
At the beginning of the match it1
looked as if Bourne was going to make '
short work of Garrity. However, after!
; being 3 up at the fourth, the Metro-1
politan golfer slipped a bit, and his I
three-hole lead had been reduced to
; one at the seventh. Garrity holed out j
i in 2 at the fifth, he gat a half at th?a j
? sixth and won the seventh 4 to 5.
From there on it was nip and tuck to
the home hole.
First sixteen (first round):
R. N. t.. Church. Nassau, beat Pwight
Rockwell. Ensineers. 1 up (19 hol"s) ;
Norman Maxwell, White Marsh Valley,
beat W. M. Griffith. Buffalo, 5 nn.l [;
, .Tohn H. Maxwell, Oulphs Mills, beat C. N. :
, Phillips, Atlantic City, 1 up; P. W. Kendall. '
? Peal, won 'rom K. H. Morgan, Asbury
Park, by default; John M. Ward. Garden
City, br?t A, IS. Brown, National, 1 up:
Frank H. Hoyt. Engineers, beat P. A. :
Proal, Pon?. 4 and 2; N. V. Garrity. Asbury
Pa'k. beat Phillip Stevenson. Piping Rock,
7 and 6: A. S. Bourne, Garden City. be?t
W. IT. Tew. ICnginpers, 3 and 2.
Second round?Norman Maxwell beat
Church, 2 up; Kendall beat J*. R. Max?
well, 4 and 2; Koyt and Ward tied;
Bourne boat Qarrtty. 1 up.
Harmon Brothers Lead
Golfers at Pinehurst
PINEI?URST. N. C, Nov. 18, Tom
and Peter Harmon, of the Hudson
, River Club, were leading a fast field
? to-night after the first thirty-six holes !
; had been completed in the seventy
i two holes medal play of the mid-South
I best ball tournament of the amateur
? nnd professional pairs. The Harmon*? j
! by fine team work finished the day's>
; play with the low total of fi9?66?135, j
j which gave them a two-shot margin !
! over the field.
Tnm and Peter Harmon, TTiirtr-on River,
r,!>?06?135; J?sne Guilford and Tom l?oyd,
i 70?C7?1.17: Irvln-J Robeson. Rochester.!
i and Walter Hagen, New York, 70?HR??SS; ;
! S. O. Miller and Cyril Walker, Englowood. !
; 7x??R?139; QUV M. Slandifer and Fr?'l |
i McLeo-i, Columbia, 70?70?140; G. W.
i Delbel and Emmett French. Voungstown-, ?
i 71?70-?141; Forest Chicltsring and Wll
; fred Reld, Wilmington, 72?6?--141: 3. Di
Chapman. Greenwich, and John Golden. '
' Tuxedo, 73?68?141: R. R. Shaman and
: Bobby Crulckahank. New York, 76?67?
3 43; E. T.,. S en fie id, Pinehurst. and Pat
Doyle, Peal, 73?71 ?144; Maurice Rlsley
l nnd Clarence Hackeney, Atlantic City,
? 7;;?72?14? ; S. M. Newton and Wilfred
I Thomson, C. C. of Va.. 72?7 4 ?14 6; Samuel
Scrlfener and George McLean. Grassy
Sprain, 72?77?149; Gardner Orme. Co?
lumbia, und George Sayros, * Merlon,
77?73?l?O; H. G. Phillips, Pinehurst and
Irving Stringer, New York. 7 4?7G?150,
Hunter After Coast Title
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Nov. 18.?Willie
Hunter, British amateur golf champion,
will compete in the California open
: championship tournamemt here in Jan- '
\ uary, it waa learned to-day. Hunt.or !
will arrive in California about Decent- j
! ber 15.
Bonuses to Spur Players
HARTFORD, Conn., Nov. 18.?A j
i bonus system for the Eastern Baseball j
| League is advocated by Jim ClarkinJ
: owner of the Hartford franchise. Clark-1
| in's scheme is the setting aside of $15,- '
i 000 each season, the payment of at
! least $5,000 to the season's winning
! team, and the remaining $10,000 to be
? divided among the next six teams, ac
! cording to their place at the end of the
First raen (claiming; for two-year-olds.
one mile and seventy yards)?Citation, 10?;
Fair Virginia, 102; xColando, 104; Grae-: ;
Foster. 185; Chatcaugay, 101; xFox Glove, i
37; Carmenclta, 103, xTlmbrel, 107, xTh-jo,
Second" race (The Bon Ton Purse; for
two-yoar-ohls; fillies; six and a half fur
long*?)?aAll Fair, 10?: Yashmak. 104; Gri
sel-ln, 103; Sailing Along, 1?3; Plucky, 102;
iiMoeo, 108; Wesslu B, 104; Duncecap, 103;
Grace Mevera, 102: aFannie Bean, 104;
Quick Run. 10-1; Beeswax, 102; Chewlnk,
aBean & Harding entry.
Third race (Tho Tip Top Handicap; for
all agreH*. six and a half furlongs)?aOrinle.
11?; Cra_.!i, 113; Irish Kiss. 108: xSaga
more, 92; xaHlldur, 10C; Knight of the
Heather, 109; Servitor, 103; Carman dais,
114; Pry Moon. 108; Mock Orange. 97.
aJ. K. Is. Rose entry. xThree pounds !
allowed for rider.
Fourth rocu (The Twin Cities Handicap; j
! for all ages-; one mile and a sixteenth)?
I Benlfaee, 126: ?Bunga Buck, 102; Recount,
i 108; Clean Gone, 94; Slippery Elm, 10a;
! Love Tap, ti.
Fifth race (The Rainbow Purse; for
i thrti.t-year-olds; one mile and seventy
I yards)?aSedsefield, 110; Sau*J.u' Man, 110:
; bPevastation, 106; a Hard Guess, 106;
Knight of the Heather, 110; bHalu. 106;
Bluffer. 110, Muttlkins, 107: Ten Buttons.
aWilson & Butler entry.
BLoit _ Pettit entry.
Sixth race (claiming: for three-year
olds and upward; one mile and an eighth)
?Vetaran, 113; xaSuper, 111; xAttorney,
106; Romeo. Ill; The Lamb, 114; ?Widow
Bedotte, 102: xaSunnyland, 117; ?Sedge
| field. 107; xTantalus, 100.
aO. W. Foreman entry.
Seventh race (claiming; for three-year
olds and upward; one mile ar-d a six?
teenth)?Ettahe, 116; Fantoche. 106; Flzer,
104; xMiss Filley, 112; xWoodthrush, 107;
xSparkliftg. 93; xJacques, 9:'.; Vice Chair?
man. 112; Paddy Pear, 104; Queen Blonde.
101; xMidnlght Sun. Hi; xSmarty. 103;
aTitanlum, 108; Penelop-?. 10(>: Bombast,:
104; Asuncion, 95; xWild Flower, 108 ; ?
i xAnna Gallup, r>?; aOrderiy, 104.
aRandolph & Pri?e eptry.
xApprentica allowance of five pounds
Foul Blow by Chaney Gives
Decision to Johnny Dundee
Garden Bout Ends Sutl
denly in Fifth Round;
Daly Defeats GeorgieLee
By Jack Lawrence
Johnny Dundee was given a decidedly
unpopular decision over George (K. 0.)
Chaney, of Baltimore, at Madison
Square Garden last ni-^ht on what the
state boxing authorities called n foul.
Chaney certainly hit Dundee low on
more than one occasion, but the drives
were obviously unintentional and tho
New Yorker was unhurt even by the
blow that gave him the decision.
The bout was ?stopped by Kid Mc
Partland, the referee, in the fifth round,
after the two scrappers had been whal?
ing away at each other for one minute
and seven seconds. The blow that gave
Dundee tho decision did Kijn no dam?
age, although the state authorities sur?
rounded him with ho many officials that
some gallery god yelled from the nppei
tier, "What's that? The Meyer Com?
Dundee Retains 130-Pound Title
Dundee, as a result of last night's
decision, retains the Liu-pound cham?
pionship and the Tex Ricknrd diamonc
belt which is emblematic of the title.
Dundee had a shade the better of the
milling when the quarrel ended, but thi
margin was so slight that no one coulc
have foretold who the victor would havi
bean if the fight had continued. Dun
dee himself was as displeased with tin
result as Chaney and the audience. Hi
walked over and told the Baltimore bo;
that he was sorry tha.t the fight ha<
ended as it did. The weights were
Chaney 130 and Dundee 128 U.
In the first bout Al Norton lost ti
Bobby Adair in a battle that was slov
and sluggish from the start. Th>
judges gave Adair the decision, whi!
the crowd booed and howled its dis
Johnny Darcy Beaten
Johnny Darcy, of Manhattan, wa
defeated by Emanuel Azevedo. Dare
never had a chance with his opponen
and was chased around the ropes an
kept on the defensive at all stages o
G?orgie Daly, a boy discovered h
Willie Lewis, met George Washingto
Local Bouts To-night
Walker S, C.?.Jimmy Mars vs. Al
Kale, 12 rounds.
102a H-gimrnt?Bab? Sullivan vs.
Jack Donnl-iie, 13 rounds.
47t ti Regiment ? Kniie Kohler vs.
Jimmy f.'arlKton. 3 2 rounds.
Oth Regiment?Franklu Fay vs. .fimmv
Carter, 1,1 rounds.
Rink A, f.?Archie Walker va. AI
?leRne, 1:5 rounds.
Ridgewm-d drove f C,?Kid I'nbe vs.
Eddie llrndy: Franklr Edwards vs.
Voting Norman. 1: sounds em)?.
Mili K< triment. Urooklyn ? Inter
. omiiipnwenlth S. C.?Tony Lyons
\ ?t. Ouk)<y Keyes, VI rounds.
i Lee, a (Chinaman from the Pacific
I Coast, in the bout preceding the final.
In the first round Daly sailed in with
both hand? and at the end of the three
! minuten fighting had Lee's left eye
In the early stages* the fight lacked
, a lot of pop and <iash which character?
; ised the first meeting of the pair in the
Garden three weeks ago. Daly cooled
off a great deal after his first opening
I whirl and the laundry boy held him
? even in most of the mix-up.
The kids exchanged wild and furious
| wallop?-, and frequently stood toe to
toe in the center of the ring and bat
t'ecl till they tottered to their corners
with honors even. Both were wary,
and there were none of the fierce mix
! up.?* that marked their first meeting.
Daly was given the decision, which was
popular with the crowd.
Dundee Too Clever
in the early rounds of the main
I event Chaney'a vaunted left was
?mothered under the unexpected oort
? side drives of the Scotch Wop, Johnny'?
left has seldom looker better than il
i did in the first round of last night'?
I light. The left hand of the Baltimore
battler was always dangerous, bul
Dundee, who was in far better ahap?
last night than he has been in manj
| months, was always too fast for thi;
\ deadly weapon.
While Chaney carried the fighting tc
Dundee, and frequently had him bounc
ing off the ropes, the latter landec
three wallops to every one put acros:
by the Maryland scrapper. Chaney wa:
warned several times for hitting low
and in the fifth round Dundee wa:
given the decision bv the judges on ?
Schoolboy Elevens Play Three
Annual Title Contests To-day
Erasmus and Brooklyn
Three stellar attractions and a half
dozen other contests of minor impor?
tance are offered scholastic football
followers for this afternoon. The
feature games are the De Witt Clinton
Commerce battle, at South Field, at
10:30 o'clock this morning; the Poly
Prep-Erasmus clash at Ebncts Field,
and the Brooklyn Pren-Fordham Prep
game at Fordham.
The Clinton-Commerce game will un?
doubtedly clinch the Manhattan cham?
pionship for the Fifty-ninth Street
boys, as Commerce has shown very
little thus far. This is the big annual
game of Manhatan football, the contest
which has always helped in deciding
the Manhattan champions. Clinton won
last year, 21 to 0.
The Erasmus Hall-Poly Prep annual
contest is without doubt the most his?
toric annual scholastic, clash in the
city. The ancient rivalry between
these two Brooklyn schools dates back
to 1890, this being the twenty-second
meeting. Special importance centers
on this year's game, as both elevens
are leaders for the P. S. A. L, title in
Brooklyn. Poly has not been beaten
this year, while Erasmus suffered only
one setback at the hands of Manual.
Poly defeated its ancient rival last
fall, 14 to 0.
The other big game is tho annual
contest between Brooklyn Prep and
Fordham Prep for the Catholic title
of greater New York. Brooklyn also
is one of the leaders for the city cham?
pionship, and has not been scored on
in six games. Fordham won last
year's game and with it the title.
The only other New Ycrk game ?3
between Stuyvesant and Morris, at the
Catholic Protectory grounds. Three
trames will be nlayed at Commercial
Field to-day. Marqunnd tackles Com?
mercial in the morning, while in
the Afternoon Manual meets New
Utrecht and Boys' High plays Evandcr
Childs, of Manhattan. Other contests
to-day are the Flushing-Jamaica game
at College Point, L. I., and the St.
Francis contest at Clason Point.
Two crosscountry championships
will be decided at Van Cor?andt Park
this morning, when the P-? S. A. L.
and private schools harriers line up
for their annual titular run. Stuy
vesant is a distinct favorite for the
P. S. A. L. title, while Brooklyn Pren
is expected to offer the contention,
when Poly Prep attempts to retain the
private schools' title.
The series of dual swimming meets
at the Columbia University pool will
alse be continued today. Other sch
lastic activities include the games in
the round-robin soccer series for the
Amherst Freshmen Win
AMHERST, Mass., Nov. 18.?The
Amherst College freshman team de?
feated the sophomores on Pratt Field
to-day, 13?3. The sophomores scored
in the second quarter, Winslow making
a placement. In the last quarter tho
freshmen made two touchdowns, one
as a result of a blocked kick and the
other coming from an intercepted
pass. Allison starred for the fresh?
men, while Winslow played well for
Five Managers to Lose Jobs
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 18.?Five Pa?
cific Coast League basehall clubs?San
Francisco, Sacramento, Salt Lake, Port?
land and Seattle?will have new man?
agers next year, according to reports
to-day. No changes in the management
will be made by Oakland, L03 Angeles
Coogan Shade* Tait
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 18.?Mel Coogan,
Brooklyn lightweight, had a shade over
Clonie Tait, of Minneapolis, in their
ten-round no-decision boxing bout
here to-night, according to sporting
writers. Some newspaper men called
the contest a draw.
Brown Chosen Captain
W'ATERVILLE, Me., Nov. IS.?Wil?
liam J. Brown, of Lowell. Mass., left
guard of this year's Colby College
eieven, waa elected to-day as football
captain for next year.
English Hockev Girls Win
GREENWICH. Conn., Nov. 18.?The
all-English girl*' hockey team defeat?
ed a team representing Rosemary
Hall her? to-day, 20 to 0.
British Send Challenge
For Six-Meter Yachts
J^ONDON, Nov. 18 (Ey The Asso?
ciated Press).?British yachts?
men have decided to challenge
America for another yachting con?
test for the British-American cup to
be contested in American waters by
boats of the six-meter class.
It was said here to-day that Amer?
ica had agreed that the race be held
under the international rules. The
challengers have suggested Septem?
ber as the most suitable mo-nth.
Harvard Triumphs Over
Yale at Soccer, 3 to 0
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. IS.?Har
vard's varsity soccer team defeated
Yale this afternoon on Soldiers' Field
by 8 to 0 score. The Crimson offense
proved too strong for the Elis, and this
gave Harvard's defense very little to i
do, as the ball was constantly in Yale j
Corliss Lamont kicked the only goal
of the first half on a straight line about j
fifty yards from Scheide, Yale's goal ]
tender. The goals which were scored j
by Heizer and Heath were the result of j
The summary: .
Harvard (3) Position. Yale CO)
Brigham .a. u. Scheid?;
Friestley . . R. F. J.. F.Brocttman I
Oreelnidge .U F. El. F. . .. Hartshorn? i
?egg .R. H. B. !,. H. R. Knnh-ur.j
Hurray .C. H. B. C. If. B. Meyers
H?ath .C. H. B. F.. H. B. Mavers ?
Tuttle .O. R. O. L,. Paxton I
i.amont .I. Ft. 1. L. Miller I
Heizer .C. C. Stovail i
Pillo .t. r,. T. R.Johnson
Phiillps .O. 1,. O. R. Humphries
Goals?Lamont, 'Tenth Heizer.
Referee? McClerie. Time?Two fortv
flve minute halves,
Fenn Backfield Intact
For Game With Cornell
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 18.?Assur?
ance that Mike Whitehall, the big Penn
hack, will be fit to start against the
Cornell team Thanksgiving Day has
developed optimism in the Red and
Blue camp. This will be the first time
this year that. Penn has had its back
| Held together for any big game. Hanier,
Wray and Miller are all fit for the
A big group of former Penn star?,
! many of them former all-American
players, reported to-day to assist in
i bringing the team around for Cornell.
Again the greatest attention was de
i voted to defense, and as the Quakers
| have developed a fighting spirit, the
? chance of stopping Cornell looks ex?
! Brooklyn Friends Five Wins
The Brooklyn Friends nosed out
Friends Seminary of New York yester?
day afternoon at basketball, 16 to 15.
on the former's court. Holmes starred
for the Brooklynite**, while Mann and
Whoeler played well for New York.
Haekley Defeats Morristown
TARRYTOWN, N. Y? Nov. 18.?The
Haekley School's eleven defeated Mor?
ristown here to-day by 34 to 0. Mon?
roe's touchdown, following the initial
at Polo Crounds
Today at 2 P. M.
Bleachers .... $1.00
Grand Stand . . . $2.50
i Box Seats .... $3.00
Now on Sale at
Office of N. Y. Base Ball Club.
15 W. lith St;
Spalding's Fifth Ave. and
Nassau St. Stores;
Winchester Store. 47 E. 42d St.;
Tveraon &. Henease. 7 E. 44th St.
Also at Grounds Before Game
! Cochran Breaks
With 384 Run
San Francisco Youth Sur?
passes Hoppe's Mark 77
Points in Title Tourney
| CHICAGO, Nov. 18. ?Welker Co.ch
! ran. of San Francisco, to-day broke the
j world's record for 18.2 balk-line Wl
1 Hard? when he made a run_of 384 in
; the fourth inning of his game with
, George Sutton in the world's cham
| pionship tournament here. The former
! record of 307 was held by Willie
I Hoppe. Cochran won the match in the
i fifth inning. 400 to 57.
The score by inning? of the Cochran
Cochran?<!. o, i. 384, ?- total, 108. -.ver?
I i High run. 38 ..
: ' in?0, 1. 1. Z6, L'fi?'.Ota!, &7. A''";
.IS'-. 11 2-r>, High run, 28.
Conti Also Averages 80
Roger Conti, champion of France,
I defeated Edouard Horcmans, the Euro
i pean title holder. 400 to 105, in five i
I innings in their match this afternoon.
Conti played the most sensational
j game of the tournament to date, and
; left the Belgian no chance to do any
! high counting after the first inning.
Horemans won the bank and started
' with a run of 94. Conti came hack
I with a 28 and 147 in the second inn- ;
ir*?*. His high run was in the third, ;
when he counted 149. He had a chance
. to go out in the fourth inning, but
mfsaed an easy follow-up shot.
The score by inning-:
Horemans '. ... 54 i n t 8?115
Hu?h run, 04. Av?ras?. 21.
Conti . 28 T47 lift S3 1??490
Hif?h run. 140. Average. 80.
Hoppe Beats Morningstar
Willie Hoppe, the champion, to-night
made a run of 282 in a match with Ora
Morningstar, of San Diego. Hoppe
i won the contest. 400 to 213. in eight
l innings, thus remaining the only unde
I f eated man in the tournament.
j To-night's game ended what observers
I considered the most spectacular day of
the tournament. The day started with
the victory of Roger Conti, French :
champion, over Eduard Horemans, the
Belgian, and champion of Europe, 400
to 57 in live innings.
To-morrow Horemans will realize
the opportunity he has been seeking ;
for two years to meet Hoppe. Morn?
ingstar will face Sutton in the second
! afternoon grame, and in the evening
I Cochran will play Jake Schaefer.
i The score by innings for the Hoppe
I Morningstar match:
I Morningstar?5S, .'!. 40. 10, 7, 0. 47 * :
\ Total. 213.
Hl?ht run* !>6; averag?. 28 5-8, 4.
Hoppe?S, 16, 2). 0, 282, 44, 0, 24. Tota!.
High run, 283; average, 60.
| Brisk Boxing Briefs
? Joe Leopold, of Denver, will engage i
Willie K?hler for twelve rounds at the j
j Rink Sporting Club, Brooklyn, to- ?
; night. Leopold walloped the tough I
: Mickey Brown at Madison Square !
, Garden recently in his New York debut, i
: In another twelve-rounder Al McRa?
will box Archie Walker, the former1
| Tex Rickard has arranged four ten
j round scraps for his next big boxing
?jshow at the Garden next Friday night,
j Joe Lynch and Midget Smith, rivals
' for the honor of appearing in the lists
for the bantamweight championship,
j will finish the main fireworks. In
?the semi-iinal Andy Chaney will meet
> Billy DeFoe. Dave Rosenberg 13 to
box Bert Colima, while Al Nelson will
encounter Jimmy Darcy.
Bert Spencer, the Brooklyn light- :
weight, and K. O. Phil Deimont, of the
Ghetto, will furnish the twelve-round
feature of the Broadway Exhibition
Company, Brooklyn. Monday night.
This is a return engagement. Spencer
having won before in a Garrison finish.
In the semi-final Mickey Nelson,
junior flyweight, is to try conclusions
with Jimmy Day, of Harlem.
What is advertised as a contest for
the bantamweight championship of the
United States National Guard will he
decided to-night at the 9th Regiment
Armory, on West Fourteenth Street,
when Frankie Fay meets Jimmy Carter
for fifteen rounds. The winner will be
awarded a gold belt by Major Milis
Miller, chairman of the 9th Coast De?
fense Athletic Commission.
To-night, at the 102d Medical Regi?
ment Armory, Babe Sullivan, the erack
er.iack Greenwich Village welterweight,
will trade wallops with Jack Donahue.
another local performer, in the star
twelve-rounder. The ten-round semi
j final will bring together Petey Hayes
and Young Foley, the East Side rival
Jimmy Carlson and Ernie K?hler, the
two promising Brooklyn welterweights,
will have, it out in the feature twelve
i round decision bouts at the 47th
i Battalion Corps of Engineers in Brook
! lyn to-night. The ten-round semi-final
j will bring together Joe Glick and
I Harry La Mar.
'Three-Eye League May
Open With Six Clubs
A new Three-Eye League is in the
process of formation as a result of the
withdrawal of the Rock Island, L!..
and Cedar Rapids. Iowa, clubs. Presi?
dent Tearney said to-day that South
Bend and Fort Wayne, Ind., are the two
cities under consideration to fill the
j vacancies. He will visit these cities in
"If we are unable to obtain two new
' cJties we shall go through the 1922 sea
i bon with a six-club league," he said.
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easy to look at.
gARI? * Wt-SOM Ti?Civ. N.v.
Hart Schaffner <& Marx
Fine Winter Overcoats
Ulsters, Ulsterettes. Great
Coats, Motor Coat?. Raglans,
Boxy Models, Lng'ish-type
Coats, Chester h elds; at one
third less than last year.
Better quality, too.
Crombie Overcoat? by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
They are the finest overcoat!,
in the world; and at $77.50
the greatest overcoat value
in New York.
Coats for Women by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
only at Broadway, cor. 23th
Smart multi-purpose Coats
that are beautifully tailored
of fine all-wool fabrics.
Wonderful values at $50.
$60. and $65.
Boys' Suits by
Hart Schaffner & Marx
(sizes 8 to 19)
Tailored of sturdy, all-wooi
fabrics with the same infinite
care as our Hart Schaffner
?c Marx clothes for men.
The styles are beautiful.
For Boys !
Reefers and Mackinaws
great -money-saving values at
$8.50, $10. $12, $15, $?6.S0 up
Broadway, below Chamber?
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239 West 58th St.