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Centre College Downs University of Arizona, 38 to O, in Inter-Sectional Football Garne
Covington Star Of Bis Victory At San Dieso Only Two Thousand Brave Rain to See Game; In? surance Cover? Loss SAN DIEGO, Calif., Dec. 26.?Centre College crowned its football Invasion of the West with success b> splash? ing to a 38 to 0 victory over the University of Arizona here to-day. Rain fell throughout the game and the field was a churned mass of slippery slime. Two thousand persons, rain-coated and huddled under umbrellas, stood throughout the contest. The game was insured for $25,000 uga nst ruin and it was announced trie insurance com? pany would pay the difference be? tween the gross gate receipts and the amount of the policy. Centre outclassed Arizona complete? ly. In the first haif the Wildcats did not make a first down and throughout the game thej rarelj had posses, on of the ball, in the third and fourth feriods they made a few rood gains, ut were unable to maintain a con? tinued drive. "Red" Roberta's Work Features "Red" Roberts, noted end of the Centre team, and his equally famous team mate. Alvin "Bo" McMillin, were the Centre stars, although the work of the other Kentuckians showed that the team is not a one-man machine. The playing of Roberts wat particular? ly noticeable, his sensational catches of forward passes, his line bucking and Interference being cheered by the spectators. Roberts made Centre's first touch? down within five minutes of the open? ing gun. With Roberts leading the in? terference, McMillin and Tanner car? ried the ball to the Wildcats' 3-yard line, where the Ar'zonians held Tanner and McMillin, but were unable to stop the Centre end, who backed across the line. The second touchdown came in the same period, when, after bucking the ball down the fie.d, McMillin went through right tackle. Centre's next touchdown came four minutes after the second period opened, when Tanner went through right guard. McMillin failed in attempts to k.ck the first three goals. In the third period Arizona rallied and advanced, but Tan? ner intercepted a forward pass behind his own line and the Kentuckians plowed down the muddy field to an? other score, Snoddy carrying the ball over. Roberts kicked goal. Covington 1'lays Well Covington scored Centre's _ fifth touchdown, when, stand.ng on his 50 yard line, he caught an Arizona punt and ran through a broken field for the tally. Roberts missed goal. Covington scored the last touchdown on an oif tack'.e buck. He kicked the goal. The line-up and summary: Position Centre (38F Arizona (0). !.. E.Roberta . McClellan L. T.Gordy . Clark I. G.Chlnn . Wiley C.Kubale .Clymer R. G.Sh.ad.oan . Smith R. T.Gregor .Barkley R. E.James ."WofTord (captain) Q. R.McMillin .Slonaker L. H.Snoddy . Manze R. H.Armstrong (capt. ) . . Broderlck P. B.Tanner . Hobba Fror? by Periods? Centre College...,.12 ? 7 18?3? Arizona . 0 0 0 0? 0 Touchdowns ? Covington (2). Roberts, McMillin, Tanner, Snoddy. Goals from touchdown?Roberts, Covington. Substitu? tions?Arizona: Etz for Clark, Rubarth for Manzo, Erb for Barkley, Conneil for Ru? barth. Centre: Covington for Armstrong,, Jones for Chinn, Murphy for Snoddy, Arm. ?tr<mg for ( . ington, Snoddy fur Murphy, Gibson for Shadoan, Bartlett for Arm Strong, Covington for Tanner,Bean for Jame*. Referee?Evans, Mlllikin. Umpire - R.nth il, Minnesota. Head linesman? Pfefferkorn, Indiana. Field judge?Kla vmiis, Chicago. Mass. Tech Chessmen Defeat Cornell, 3 to 0 Making a clean sweep on all of the three boards in act on yesterday, the chess team representing the Massa? chusetts Institute of Technology, of Boston, sprang a surprise in the open? ing round or' the twenty-third annual tournament of the intercollegiate Chess League at the Manhattan Chess Club and defeated the players from Cornell University, last year's cham? pions, by the score of :*> to 0. The summaries: CITT COLLEGE N. r. n. 1?H. Stochower..., e _. Bornholi. 1 t?H. Grossman. .. 1 P, Zatulove.? 0 S? E Tholfi.n. . .. 1 A. A. Cohn..* 0 i?R. Schl?chter. . 0 D. Bourgin. 1 TotH. ? Total. ? City Collyre play*<l white on the, odd Wmbi.if.l boards. The opening.? : I, Two KnlKhte defense: 2. irregular defense; 3. _hr?f Knights defense; 4, Qiuoco Piano. M. I. T. CORNELL. 1?W VF Adam?. . - A. Kevitz. - ??P. Nelson. 1 H. Qarfinkel. < I?A. R. Frey. 1 NT. R. Gotthoffer. . ( 4?I. Brl_.b?r_...". 1 H. R, Peters. ( Totai. t Total. C M. I. T. played white on the odd-num. fcered boards. The openings: 1, postponed; I. King's Bishop; 3, Greeo Counter Gambit; ?i. King s Bishop. ????? Parson and Chapman Win Pinehurst Event rTNEIIURST, N. C, Dec. 2(5.?Donald Parson, Youngstown, and John Chap? man, Greenwich, won the "best ball handicap vs. par tournament" of the Tin Whistlers to-day when their best ball was 3 up for the eighteen holes. Chapman was 36?39 -76 and Parson 89--.17?76. The best ball was 09. There was a tie for second between Richard Tufts, Pinehurst, paired with H. J. Blue, Aberdeen, and W, T. Barr, Deering Harbor, paired with H. G. V, hi e, Ridgewood, N. J. These pairs were all even with par. The Individual act-res: Tufts, 78; Blue, 82; Barr, 86; Ahite, 84. Mr. Chapman won the prize for low gross with his 75. , m Dartmouth Fills Schedule HANOVER, N. II., Dec. 26. -The only open date remaining on the Dartmouth football schedule as previously an? nounced has been filled by Boston University. It was announced to-night that the Boston eleven would play in Hanover on Xovember 4. Franco-Swigs Team Wins Th? score of ?'* goals to 0, yesterday. By half time the victors had an advantage of 2-0. Meylan, Millionsteln and Fetschern scored the ronls. * -. 9th Regiment Armory Bouts In the star bout of twelve rounds ar? ranged for this evening at the 9th Regi mei ?t Armory Jimmy Mack m?'f-ts Kid Bacon, Two additional ten-rounders bring together Bobby Dobbs vs. Jimmy Carter and Bert Wi" liams vs. Tommy Sullivan. Tor?f? Shfr?vard Eleven Win? PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 26.?The Todd Shipyard eleven from Brooklyn, el mi nated the Philadelphia Field ('! b in a hard fought soccer game here this af? ternoon, 4 to L \ How to Start the Day Wrong By BRIGGS You 6ll> A CHCSeRY GOOj> (^ornim? To The o^F?cc. HELP I v? B?er>i tr? H^v?O LUCK Th^t 5 ALL AMO |F ? CAM Rm5G a LITTLE CO?n? I'LC Sco^J Bi5 ABLE To PAY IT Back - \ Jusf vua?ot ?t AS A LOAM- YOO Kn/OWJ I'M^ MOT Trie KiMD OF A <3U} TrtAT FOR?ELS \T NOTHiNCi CAM DlSTL/RB Yoo SO Y?U MA?MAMiMOuSLV OR.D6R. Tue ??Y To v.5ho<_vj tr-J Tuft 5TRAM6?R AT Y^U^?. G AT.* C?tvrifM. W. T. YHk.M 1.?* AnD Orue op ThCss KirSD ?LOVA7-S iro 'awd fou REAv-tze Youve RAuueiNJ R>R ANOTtiGR TOUCH You? Day t? completely Dli?>R6AW.izeD ? ?7 W. and J. En Route For Pasadena Game Have Work - Out Stop Over at Kansas City and Go Through Stren? uous Two - Hour Drill KANSAS CITY, Dec. 26.?Thews wat action a plenty for the Washington and : Jefferson eleven here to-day, en route for Pasadena for its battle with the University of California on January 2. The short rest over Christmas ap? peared to have done the men a world of good, and they tore through a strenu? ous drill that lasted nearly two hoar? with a vim that spoke volumes for their condition. Head Coach Neale lined the men up in formation to receive the kick off and practiced long on forming inter inference for the runner. He then tu? tored them in breaking up forward passes, going over a half dozen defen? sive formations of this sort. The prac? tice was held on the Kansas City Ath? letic Cub field and attracted a big crow of spectators. \ Interest in the W. and J. team is keen here, the sentiment being strongly in their favor over California. The party ! will leave here to-morrow morning at j 9:30, and will proceed directly to the j Grand Canyon, where a atop-off of on? day will be made. Blue and Gold Team in Hard Practice PASADENA, Calif., Dec. 26.?First practice by University of California players in preparation for the East Went classic here January 2 was set for to-day. The majority of the Blue and Gold warriors were on the ground and the remainder were due in time for the initial workout. The Washington and Jefferson Col? lege team, representing the East, is en route here, hut it is not expected to arrive before Friday, later than any team for several years. Plans have been announced for ?Uni? versity of California alumni rally and banquet here next Friday night in honor of the California players. ? . ? , Becker Wins Two-I|lile Race at Tremont Rink W. flecker, of the Tremont Skating 1 Club, won the feature at the Tremont Rink yesterday afternoon, defeating Paul Forsmnn by inches in the two-mile Class A handicap. W. Murphy, 181at Streft Ice Palace, was a close third. Tho summaries: One-mile (rinss A handicap)?Won by B. McCool, 1'yekman Oval (5 yard?); O. Sohroer, unattached (SO yards), second; W Becker, Tremont E. C. (scratch), third. Time, 1:86 2-5. Two-mile <Haas A handicap)?Won by IV. Pecker, Tremont S. C. (scratch); Paul Forsman, Tremont 8. C. (46 yards), sec ond; W, Murphy, lilst Street les Pal??? f25 y8rds>, third. Tim?, 7:10 1-5. Half-mlla (novice)?Won by J. Qoiaber?, unattached; E. Morgan. Morning-side A. C, ?econd; J. O'Brien, unattached, third. Time, 1:53 3-5. 440-yard handicap for women?Won by Misa ItnsMn Stelnberg-er (scratch): Miss Peppy Torrlnfcton (40 yards), second; Miss Edna Neal (scratch), third. Time. 1:04 J-J. Champions Lose at Golf SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 26.?Jim Barnes, of Pelham, and Jack Hutchi? son, of Chiceo. met defeat to-dnv in their first match in California. Mae . ; ' mi.h, younger brother of the noted Aleck, and Sam Whiting, the local professional, were the victorious i- in a sensational thirty-six-hole ? match over the Lakeside Club courses. The score of the match was one up. m Brooklyn SocoiHf Win With honors even in the first half, during which not a single goal w??. scored, the Brooklyn Football Club' team of the New York State League set the pace in the second period of pi y, and to suc't good purpose that the imposing eleven of the Viking Foot hail Club suffered defeat at New York Oval yesterday to the tune of 4 to 0. j Brooklyn !?o?n* Mrtcrlowell | In the fir?t series game of the big intercity basketball clash between Brooklyn n>-d the Macdowell Lyceum ten?s th ' Minhattan five went down to d< feat at the hands of the Brooklyn ; agtrr^'at:on a'ter an exciting court tussle, score 28 to 20. ? i ?? 7l>'* ko Downs Day ??court BOSTON, Dec. 26, -Stanislaus Zbysz ko, world's heavyweight wrestling champion, successfully defended his Mtle against Pick T> visciurt the Texas fiant, by winning two falls out of hree her? to-night. (Copyright, 1991, New York Tribune Inc.) The Champion / fell oomething flipping, a* if I was tending, Along the beat, To find that another year tvas fading Under my feet. Why, a fellow can hardly ?ay Jack Homer A? things now go. Before another year turns th? corner To pipe "Hello I* Talk about Man o* War, cr Paddoeh, Both on the fly, They are like turtle? to a haddock At ?lipping by. They are like eow? or oren shirking Out m the ?un, When old Doe Time, with his elbow? working, Decide? to run. Bow they pilo on top of a fellov?, Haul after haul Bow ?oon th* green bough? turn to yetlow, From epring to fall. Only a breath back I remember Th* New Year cry; Yet here is another gray December Saying "Goodby." Correct Concentration What ts correct concentration in sport? It is ?11 the same, in its main details, whether a man Is playing golf, tennis, football or baseball. It shouldn't be, as many seem to think, an intense, high-powered af? fair. It merely means fixing one's mind on the gamo and keeping it there until the main business at hand is completed. One can think too hard or over-concentrate, just aa one can ovej>try in a physical way. There should be mental rhythm as well as physical rhythm. One can get wrought up to such an extent mentally that his nervous system can't carry the burden. It is always possible to concentrate successfully without tying a knot in the brain. Collegian in Baseball The report that Glenn Killinger was considering a Yankee contract brought back a few memories. There are still college stars in baseball, but one doesn't hear so much about this part of the game as one did when Matty, Plank, Bender, Collins, Overall, Lundgren, Stahl and others were breaking in. In the last World's Series the collegian played only a small part, Ruth, Mays, Hoyt, Douglas, Kelly, Peck, Bancroft, Barnes, Young were all non-collegians. Frank Frisch, of Fordham, was the main college entry. A Few Leaders Among the best ex-collegians in baseball to-day one might name Sisler, Collins, Gardner, Sewell, Frisch, Robertson, etc. But auch outstanding names as Cobb, Ruth, Hornsby, ?>uBh, Groh, Maya, Hoyt, Young, Maranville, Bancroft, Mclnnis, Grimes, Douglas, Stock, Veach, Scott, Speaker, Coveleskie and others aro not down upon the collegiate roster. Sewell and Stephenson, from Alabama, were the last two collegians to stir op any chatter along balldom's highway, but the general crop of late has been none too large. Fred Tenney, of Brown, and Christy Mathewson, of Bucknell, were among the first collegians to attract widespread attention. In about the same era Dave Fultz, of Brown, one of the greatest all around athletes of any generation, stepped forth. These three were among the greatest who wandered into the fold, making good with a rush. The South will figure extensively in an interseotional football way next fall. Centre is to meet Harvard again and Georgia invades Chicago. Tech will meet Notre Dame and the Navy, while the University of the South tackles Pennsylvania. Virginia also comes North, and the A. P. I. from Auburn, Ala., launches an offensive against West Point. All in all, this will be one of the most noteworthy North-South autumns on record, and in each instance Dixie will be represented by first-class machines. The South, lacking the heavy enrollment of the North and nearly always play? ing away from home, is up against heavy odd-, but each year her teams are developing greater speed and strength. When one remembers also that September and October in the South have few frosty, bracing after? noons for play and practice the handicap grows in bulk. In all justice to Penn State la.-t fall. Georgia Tech played its poor? est game in this contest. Penn State was the stronger machine, but or? dinarily by no such margin as 28 to 7. Two teams might b" fairly well matched the greater part of the season and yet on a certain stated occasion be three touchdowns apart. ---, Tom Thorp to Umpire W\&J.^California Game M THORP, former Columbia gridiron star and now assist? ant coach at the Morningside insti? tution has been selected to act as umpire of the Washington-Jefferson, University of California ?ame to be played at Pasadena on New Year's afternoon. Thorp, who makes his home at Rockvilla Center, L, L. has officiated at many of the most important foot? ball games In the East and was the unanimous choice of the committee which named officials for the classic Intersection contest, 1_--11-1 Iianlon and Chaney Win Bouts in Quaker City PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 26.?Jummy Hanlon, Denver, and George Chaney, Baltimore, were the winners to-day in two of the principal bouts of holiday matinees. _ Hanlon outpointed Joe Tiplitz, Phila? delphia, in a fast eight-round fight, while Chaney easily defeated Mike Paulson, St. Paul, also In an eight round bout. Chaney had the better of every round. ?TKD Bartfield Wins Over Bloom After Tivelve Lively Rounds Soldier Made to Look B :d During First Half of Go, but Phil Weakens and Is Forced to Ab , , sorb Fierce Lacing After the Sixth Round Soldier Bartfield won the judges' decision over Phil Bloom after twelve rounds of live:y milling before the Broadway Exhibition Club in Brooklyn yesterday afternoon. The bout was the feature of an attractive Yuletido program arranged by Silvey Burns, the demon promoter. Bloom opened up with a sensational exhibition of cleverness that made the veteran Soldier look decidedly awkward during the first six rounds. Ile smoth? ered Bartficld's rushes and turned off his heavy drives with a faultless de? fense. When the seventh round began, however, it whs apparent that Phil had used up everything he had in the way of strength und stamina in the first half of the fight and from that time on he grew steadily weaker. In the last five rounds he absorbed a terrific lacing and the decision was the only one the judges could have given. The somewhat obscure tit e of welter? weight champion of Brooklyn went to the victor. The weights were: Soldier Bartfield, 14'JV??; Phil Bloom, 145_.. In the ten-round semi-linal, which was a slashing scrap from start to fin? ish. Waller Nelson, of Brook yn, won the judgia' decision over Johnny Win? ters, of Harlem. The latter put up a game performai.ee and was roundly ap p.audcd when the referee announced that he had broken his right hand in the third round. Considering this in 1 jury, the Harlem youngster gave Nel? son a tough battle. The two preliminaries ended In quick knockout after battling that was sharp and furious while it lasted. Frank Sweeney polished off Jack Zasoloff after ' two minutes of fighting in the first round and Paul Dana listened to the ' village chimes when Patsy Mulligan chipped him on the chin early in the fourth stanza of their scheduled eight round encounter. Sammy Good in Draw With Jay Lanahan Sammy Good, the California welter? weight, looked fairly good yesterday afternoon at the Ridgewood Grove Sporting Club, Ridgewood, when he boxed a twelve-round draw with Jay Lanahan, welterweight champion of Staten Island, the Narrows and the Lower Bay, to say nothing of Robins Reef. The youth from the Pacific and the boy from the Azores of New York Har? bor hammered away at each other un? mercifully throughout the engagement, but for every paste that Sammy landed from the west he received one of equal force from the east. In the preliminary encounter Jack Guider, of East New York, threw the shades of nicht into a youtnful gladia? tor named Billy Darp after a few min? utes of fighting in th,- fifth round of their six-rouna go. In the semi-final Charley K?hler, of Ridgewood, won the decision over Marty Silvers, of East New York. They went twelve rounds. "Pepper" Martin Makes Sliort Work of Dicyer Vincent "Pepper" Martin, promising Brooklyn featherweight, made short work of Johnny Dwyer at the Rink ! Sporting Club in Brooklyn yesterday i afternoon. In the second round Vin ! cent sailed into Johnny with a typhoon of lefts and rights and when the smoke | had cleared away Dwyer was oblivious i to his surroundings. He came to about i five minutes later and asked who won j I the war. Martin caught Johnny with a fierce I I right swing that nearly brought the ; - Fifty Juniors Play To-day For Richards' Tennis Title Jerry Lang, J. Whitbeck and F. Osgood Appear to Have Best Chance! By Fred Hawthorne More than fifty boys will begin the i struggle for the national junior indoor \ lawn tennis championship titles in ? singles and doubles this morning in ! the 7th Regiment Armory, at Park Ave- i nuo and Sixty-sixth Street. Vincent; Richards, the present title holder in j both singles and doubles, will not de- j fend his honors this week, having ! passed the ago limit, but juniors like Jerry Lang, John F. Whitbeck, Franklin T. Osgood, Edgar F. Dawson, Morton Bernstein, William Aydelotte and Louis B. Dailey jr., are all eager and ready to step into the present champion's shoes. Tho main strength of the draw is in .the upper half, where Whitbeck, Os? good, Dailey and Dawson are situated, ; with Lang, Aydelotte and Bernstein in ? the lower section. Lang, on previous ' performances, appears to be the lad j with the best chances of coming through Into the final round, while Whitbeck and Osgood may fight it out for the ultimate bracket in the upper section. There ? should be several close matches every day in the top half, but Lang, Aydelotte and Bernstein appear to outclass their opponents in the lowei division. It may be many years before we see again such a high quality of play in I the junior class as was the case when ! Richards and the Anderson brothers of j Brooklyn, Frank and Fred, ruled the division. All three of these youths won i senior titles while still competing I among the juniors, and Richards had won half a doen national champion- j ships, among them the senior doubles title, with Ti den, before he quit the younger division. Frank Anderson is the present senior national indoor ; singles title holder. j Doubles Will Be Open But while Richards and the Ander j son brothers made such amazingly ; good records on the courts they out? classed all competition. To-day the margin of skill between any one of the first twenty juniors is not notice? able, whi'e the genera average of play is of a higher standard than it has been in the past. It is a pity that some of the juniors from other sections of the cruntry do not find it possible to compete in this ! tournament. The Jones bjys, of Provi i dence. those clever tennis puoll-s of Tilden, would add interest to the week of play, and young Arnold would come ? pretty close to carrying off the laurels, not to mention tho chances of boys Hirold Godsha'l, of California; Fritz Mercur, of Harrisburg, Pa., and haries Watson 3d, of Philadelphia. I The doubles, with Richards no longer I competing, will be a far more open , event than was the case when Richards and the Andersons were contenders, . and it is possible that the next cham? pionship team will be a new combina? tion on the courts. Interest in the result of the national ! ranking for 1921, to be made public j by the United States Lawn Tennis English Tennis Rule Seeks to Hasten Play THE lawn tennis player tn Eng? land who, under the stress of a gruelling match, seeks to delay the progresa of the game by ?topping to wipe his eyeglasses frequently (If he wears them)? or by kicking the ball, by "accident," as he stoops to pick It up, or by walking slowly around in a wide circle back of the base line each time before commenc? ing service or getting ready to re? ceive, or by any one of the many other subterfuges now in vogue, Is going to be out of luck in the future If he attempts these things. The new rule just placed in the book of English lawn tennis rules gives the umpire power to dis? qualify a player nndcr such condi? tions, after a preliminary warning has been given, and subject to the discretion of the referee. We have a few players of the delay, linger and wait class in this country who would suffer were this rule to be in effect here. I-,_,_,_I Association next Monday, is wide? spread throughout the country. Only twenty men, twenty women, ten | juniors and ten boys will be given a national ranking this year in the I singles, hence the competition has I been corr vnondingly keen. Beyond the j feeling thi.t it will be Tilden, Johnston ; and Richards as the first three in the i men's list, no two pesons sei'm to j think alike about the last seven places j in this division. Havana Entries First race (three-} car-olds and upward: claiming, purse $70'i five and u half fur? longs)?xTIumpy. ;i7 xL.yrlc, 100: xKay man, 100: Scintillate, 10 xSaln Ros?. 10''; xKtng Worth !05 x!Uf:h Olvmpus. 105: I.ne!? May, !07: Marlcusa, 107: Btbbler, 107: Truant. 115. Second race (three-year-olds und up? ward; claiming'; purse $700; six furlongs) I ?xTwo Byes 09; Mar} ICrb 10" xRev j Ennls, 104 xDotta's Best, 105 Salesman, 105; Forbid. 109; Flrewortb, 110: Mike, ! 1 '-'. Third rare (three-year-olds and up ward ; claiming-; purse $7^0: six furlong?) ?xHazel Vv\, 9?. xWedgewood, 99 xWaterford, ?o-i; Chlsca. 112; Loyalist, 112; Peasant. 112. Fourth race (two-year-olds; claiming purse 5700- flvo and a half furlongs)? xCarrie Qaker, 100; xMary S., 10'.'; xArth garven. 103; xBJtter Biting, 104, Moillo Puff, 105: xManlcure. 107; xThlstlebloom. 107; Sun Girl, IK'. Fictile, 116. Fl'th race (three-year-oldi and upward, claiming; purso $700: five and a ha!' fur longs)- -xMachlno i.utiner. 105 V?ngales? 105. Judge Budrow, 105; Xlna Wood, 107 Ml.'s Hilarity. 107; Hoher n* Breena. 112 Lu I m?me, U2, Muglvan, 112: Butler. H2 Frascuelo, ?12: Midlan 115 ntxth race (fo'ir-year-olds anTl upv/are' claiming purso ?70?. mile and fifty yards ?Mls-M leorde. 102 xWlieman, 105. xHoc nlr, 105 xSecond Couiiln. 107; Chimera 11'-; McAdno, 115. xAppn-nilutt allowance claimed. Raining and heavy. 1 1 Bouts Hereabouts TO-NTGHT Atar S. O.?K.'utling _>-ddy m. Sol Heetnan; 12 round". An nu. J? ru. y City?.Johnny Mnrrm v? Willie Shaw; 12 rounds Ninth Ren'ment Armory?Jimmy Mark v?. Kid Ha_>n; 12 round? HEi)NKHJ)AV Hont? Point H. C.?And? O'Koyte rn. .lutU M.c_arl_nd: 12 rounds. FRIDAY Madison Square Garden?Johnny Dmiflre vs. Willi?- Jnrkson; 15 round*. ?ATI RDAY r?jmnwnw_llli?Frankis Jerome ?? la? k ll^u^ner: 12 rounds. Ninth Regiment Armory?Peusr Itayec ? ?> Soldier Stanley: 12 rounds. 1-.-:_I brought to a sudden close. Dwyer folded up like a mid-Victorian um? brella, but managed to weather the gale. The second stanza lasted only fifty seconds. In the semi-final Harry Martin re? ceived the decision over Johnny Hep? burn in twelve rounds. Jack Donohue stopped Jim Flanagan in two rounds and Henry Mick did the same thing to Jim Mack in four. Johnny Dundee and Willie Jackson, who started quarreling about the time that Diogenes bought his lamp, will continue their historical feud at Madi? son Square Garden next Friday night, it being Willie'B idea that he can bump Johnny off and thus capture the 130 pound championship. Several years ago in a eertain Phila? delphia ring, W.llie smacked Johnny on his delicately chisseled jaw, and ! for several minutes the local Italian didn't know whether he was a boxer or leader of the Bronx Symphony Orchestra. That stain on Dundee's batting average has never been com? pletely erused. His consuming am? bition ever since that melancholy melee has been to knock Mr. Jackson into the far corner of some Elysian lot Johnny bel eves that the realiza? tion of this philanthropic urge will come to pass on Friday evening. Three eight-round battles will pre? cede the main event, the most interest- I ing of which will be that between the ! Jamaica Kid and Kid Norfolk. This is reproduced from a copy of the New York Sun of May 21, 1880. "Quite a change m style | of advertising nowadays," writes the friend who mailed it in. Yes and no. say we! For here we are using the same little drawing and?well, have you read what it says? As good for now as it was for the men and boys of 41 years ago. Plenty suits at revised prices. Men's. Youths'. Boys', Real savings. Rogers Peet Company Broadway Broadww at 13th St. "Four at 34th St, Convenient Broadway Corners" Fifth A** at Warren at 4i$t Si Yale Quintet Beaten By Western Reserve CLEVELAND, Dec. 2* ?Western Re? serve opened its col'egiate basketbtU season to-night with a 27 to 17 victory over the Yale quintet. The locali took the lead about two minutes after piay started and were never headed. Cost of Reserve, v.-as the star, scoring 15 ol his teams points. BBMBgMM!^flBEM^MMM^? Imported Waistcoats arid Jackets A new stock of closely woven, slightly brushed Waistcoats and Jac^eUof recuit importation. Waistcoat as illustrated, ? of the finest Faw* Heather. Lovat, dark Green mixture? and dark Oxford Gray. Long lieeva, four pockets. Soit ard light but warm and durable No. 543. Priced $13.501 Jacket Strongly made of parttcularfy hetrj wool, exceedingly durable High collar, unbrushed, two buttons, easily con? vertible into a stylish "V" neck, tw? \/fv^~" pockets, in colors Lovat. 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