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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 18, 1920, Image 13

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Brilliant Disp
William II. Moore Scores Noteworthy
Novice Saddle Maro Defeats
Bohemian Actress and Other
ny (il'ltKBY O. GUK.
Society was well represented at the
Horse Show yesterday. New York's
prettiest Klris, best dressed matrons
and most perfectly groomed beaus were
at Madison Square Garden to watch
the Judging of the horses and Incidentally
show off their best bib and tucker.
Men and women of social prominence
from Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington,
Boston and Chicago were among
the thousands who filled tho arena
boxes and thronged the promenade. Nut
often, If ever, has the association realized
more successfully Its ambition to
make It a truly national horse show.
Wednesday is always officially designated
as Hackney Day, and the versatile
English horse and his breeders and
admirers had a field day at the Garden,
itogtnald C. Vunderbllt gave a luncheon
In the rooms of tho Horse Show Club
to one hundred members of the American
Hackney Horse Society during tho
inldduy intermission, foUowlng a meeting
at which he was reelected president
of tho organization. William du
Pont was elected first vice-president,
"William H. Wanam*iter, Jr., second
vice-president, and Messrs. ,T. Wesley
Allison, A. W. Atkinson, Thomas G.
Ashton, John L. Bushnell, Charles E.
Coxe, J K. Dering, Paul Moore, FroJ
Pabst amd J. Macy Wlllets were elected
More Horse Show Caps.
At the luncheon Mr. Dering, who
oreeun nacsney pomes bi uaiw v ma, i
111., announced the gift of two trophies
to cost $250 each as prizes for the exhibitors
winning the largest number of
ribbons in hackney pony classes next
season at the New York, Rochester
tint! Devon shows. Fred F. Field of
Brockton, Mass., announcod that he
would give a $500 cup as a similar
prize at next year's Brockton Horse
Show. Harry D. Holloway of Philadelphia
followed with the donation of
u cup for hackney saddle horses at
the National of 1921, and 8. IV. Taylor,
speaking for The Rider and Driver,
duplicated this prize for the Devon
show, which hereafter Is to be tha
'groat spring show of hackneys In the
Fast, as the South Shore Country Club
in Chicago is to ba the leading exhibition
in the West.
The hackney breeders were out early
In the morning to follow the awards in
the classes for stallions, mares and
young stock. In some of which classes
there were noteworthy exhibits. The
offspring of William H. Moore's remarkable
young sire. Imported Marlboro, by
Mathias, literally swept the board In the
breeding classes In which they were
shown. Soaton Dunbar, a four-year-old
colt bred by Mr. Moore and sold to It :
Rawrence Smith for $5,000 at the Horse
Show of 191R, won all four of tho
classes for stalliona, while Medea won
the championship for mares. In the competitions
for yearling and two-year-old
stallions the winners were foals of Mr.
Moore's famous old harness marc Lady
?ne.>o times ehnmiilon of the
Gordon show. The two-year-old Beaton
Stranger Is her first born, and the
youngster caused a sensation by his
striking beauty of form and brilliancy
of action. Together the two colts won
the class for the best foals from the
same dam. In tho classes for ycnrllng
two-year-old and tlireo-year-old fillies
the entries by Marlboro were again invincible,
winning every first prize.
T)a Pont Cap for Mr. Moore. t
Altogether It was such a showing as
no other breeder or sire ever made at a
National Horse Show, and to cap the
climax Mr. Moore in the afternoon put
four young harness horses by Marlboro
before his park drag and w6n the $1,000
gold cup offered through tho American
Hackney Horse Society by William du
Pont for the best four-in-hand bred by
the cxiiibitor. N'o one disputed the supremacy
with Mr. Moore In this class,
ami having won It twice before In Other
years the trophy now becomes Ills property.
and Mrs. J. Macy Wlllets of CaselUs
Farm almost matched the record of Mr.
Moore by winning four of the five com*
petitions for stallions, marcs and colts,
and later In the day winning & leg on
Mr. du Font's Montpcller Farm cup for
the best hackney harness pony in the
show. This competition brought out all
the good ones and was the harness class
of the afternoon. It was n close question
as between Miss Isabella Wana*
maker's Wild Honey, Miss Janice Llggett's
Fotilange and the Cassllls pony,
Mighty Mite, un airy, India rubber bit i
of horseflesh that was the smallest |
thing in the ring. The Judges, E. Victor I
l/Hw and Mr. du Font, hesitated a long j
time while the Garden rang with ap* ,
plauso as the rival goers, hooked to !
Caffrey and Ferrea speed wagons, sped j
oven the tanbark. Mrs. F. F. Uarvan'a |
champion pony Hamilton Flnmo was
among the unplaced, Foulange getting
the reservo ribbon.
The open class for saddle horses at
mtd-afternoon brought Into prominence !
the probable winner of the champion*
ship prize in tsaturuay aiternoon. i
TWcnty-two of tho best big onoi In the J
show answered the bugle call In thin 1
open class. When Ltidy Heck and Harry
MoNalr placed Herbert I#. Camp's cheat- j
nut mare, Joan, first, with laat year's I
champion, IJohemlan Actress, second, '
Miss Ivy I >. Madilison's Myopia, third,
and Miss Wanamaker's Dark Flower,
fourth, they rendered a decision which
will have to bo reversed If they do not
give the tricolor ribbon to Joan on the
closing: day of the show. She won the j
novice class on Monday and as yet has
not met her match, though She has now
met and hentnn practically every dangerous
competitor In sight.
Mr. Camp, who Is A brother of the j
famous football critic, Walter Camp, !
bought Joan In West Virginia only pbout
six weeks ago He tried her out for the
Oardrn by showing her for the first time
at Columbus, where alio won every class
in which she was entered. The mare
was bred by Hall Itrothers of Kentucky
nnd Is by Montgomery Chief, dam by ;
Chester Dare. Hhe produced n foal last
year hy Bourbon King, the full brother j
to her own sire. A. II. Wndsworth of |
Wheeling trslhcd her before she Was'
purchased hy Mr. Camp. Joseph H.
Collins rode her at the ttarden, and she
seemed to answer every signal of the 1
Boston expert, showing that she Is remarkably
well srhooled. Iter ranter, as
well as her conformation, pleased the
critics, and she displayed more action at |
tho trot than they had supposed Lady i
Beck would like.
Miss Maddlson's converted hunter. My- j
opla, fnrmer'y flolf Ball, got the derision
over Bohemian Aflross In compe
tttlon for the Belle Benoh cup for ladles'
saddle horses i ldd? n hy amateurs, horses
to count fifty per cent, and appointment*
lay of Hack1
I Blue Ribbon Winr
k K '
Little Mis* Vauclain rode the *
victory oyer a fine entry in cla?* 14t
and rider fifty per cent. The winner is
another Canadian product by the thoroughbred
sire Young Morpheus, so his
owner says. He was a winning- jumper
until tho close of the Devon Horse Show
last May. Though almost thoroughbred,
he is as docile and quiet as a lady's hack.
The first competition for John McE.
Bowman's $1,600 cup, the richest prize
of the Horse Show, was a feature of the
afternoon exhibition. It was tor chargers,
ridden by regular army officers with
full field equipment over tho jumps. The
trophy must be won three times to become
the property of an exhibitor. The
winner of the first leg was the four-yearold
chestnut gelding Allehmande, from
the "Nineteenth Field Artillery of the
United States Army. This 1* the handsome,
spirited, typical charger that won
the Jockey Club Plate for troopers'
mounts on Monday, Lieut. Thomas McCreery
rode him for the Bowman cup.
Ha Is bv Duke of Ormonde, and hia
flam In Garden of Allah, by Star Shoot,
thus making htm a thoroughbred horse.
Edward B. McLean, once the owner of
Lady Dilham and Nala, bred him.
/ ; ;
Winners of Ribbons 01
at National f
Class 14?Hack-ley mares, over 14.2 hands.
First, Medea, b. m.. owner, William H.
Moore; second. Reputation, b. m., owner,
I-oula I.one Combs; third. The Wlilp, eh. in.,
owner, John L. Ihishnell; fourth, lluuntlful,
b. m., owner, William H. Moore,
Class lfi?Hackney yearling stallions. First,
Seaton Stranger, b. c., owner, William H. [
Moore; second, Seaton Rumble llee, b. c., I
owner William H. Moore; third. Polsa, b. c., j
owner, R. I.awrence Smith; fourth, Velvet j
Fire. b. owner, Droadlawn Stables.
Class 23?Hackney fillies, yearlings. First,
Princess Marlboro, blk. f., owner, B. Lawrence
Smith; second. Seaton Petticoat, b. f.,
owner William H. Moore..
Class 22?Hackney fillies, two years old. I
First, Marlboro's Sunshine, b. f., owner, It. 1
E. Nlese, Jr.; second, Seato.n Harmony, b. f.,
owner, William H. Moore.
Class 17?Hackney stallions, two years old.
First, Seaton Seaton. br. c.. owner, William
II. Moore; second. H? aton Klorle, b. c., owner,
William H. Moore; third. Fairfield Flashlight,
cli. e., owner, Fairfield Farms.
Clans 21?Hackney fillies. three years old.
First, Seaton Primrose, br. f., owner, William
IT. Moore; second, Seaton Maxeppa, b. f.,
owner, William II. Moore; third, Montpeltor
Safety, ch. Hi., owner, Montpeller Farms.
Class 18?Hackney rtalilons, over 14.2
hands. First, Beaton Dunbar, b. s., owner,
R. Lawrence Smith; second, Ambassador, br.
a., owner, A. W. Atkinson; third, Romping
Flash, ch. s., owner, Fairfield inarms; fourth.
Fortitude, b. *.. owner, Ba-idy Point Farm.
Class 2t"?Hackney stallions, 14.2 hands and
under. First. Irvlnpton Aristocrat br. s.,
ownsr, Cassllls Fanns; second, Melbourne
Tatler, br. ah., owner, Delchester Farms;
third, Master-place, br. a., owner Cassllls
Farms; fourth. Fire Lad, b. ., ownsr. Fernbrook
Class 111?Two best foals of the same hack
To-day's Programme
for the Horse Show
Cln?? (15?Eight polo pony *tnlllon?, nhown
In Hindi W. II. Brown Cup.
Chi** (VI?Eighteen marr-i, *ultnhle for
breeding polo ponle*. *hown In linnd;
IV. It. Brown Cup.
Cla?* ;??Three nolo pony two-ye?r-old*.
< 1'inNdll?Two polo pony yearling*.
Cln** (1.1?Twenty-one polo pnnie*. tip to
tarrying 1.10 pound*.
On** (HI?Foarteen polo poole*. up to carrying
too pound*.
Cln** 11)1?Ten nolo mount*, np to carrying
1(1.1 pound*: owned by V. 1. (internment
or of fleer* of the Regular
Army; R. E. Ntrnwhrldge Cup.
Cln** IPS?Nine polo mount*, up to carryIng
11)0 pound*; owned by V. S. Gov*
rmmrnt or offlerr* of the Regular
Army) W. A. Ilarrlman Cup.
( In** IIP?Twelve hor*e*. ?nltnbl? to boeome
hunter*; middle weight.
f la** lit?Eight ponle* In harne** oyer
l? und not exceeding 1,1.1
Cla*a III?Twelie trained eaddle lior*e*|
I.. K. I Igvett Cup.
Cln-* Itl?T;lxht ponle* In harne** over
13.3 and hot exrerdlng It.2; (ieorge It.
Ilulme f|r*t prlne.
Cln** I to?Eighteen tliorouglihred *nddle
Exhibition of ?lx hor*e gun team*.
< ln?* PI?Four pnlr* of liarne** linroeo
over 15.1 and not exceeding 15.5.
Cla?* 152?Fourteen *mldle hor*r* ever
II. and not exceeding 11.1, up to earning
100 pound*.
('!.> toll Tim In h.ml. I.?... ...
rrfdlni II.t.
Cla** 71?Flia roadalar* nn<1 appalntinMlt*.
('la** India* Hon tar*;
riddan by India*.
Man* 2*0 ? Ttlrty-nna linr*a* far thn
IhrracM Cup.
C'la?* Iffl-Two India*' linnl fanm*.
I'ln** 117?Nina linrknayn, brail In AmarIra
fur lha tVnld?rf-A*lortn < tinllrnca
fin** l!M ? Twanly Ibaaa ?nd'll" hnr*a*
nvar ll.t and nnl atraadine 11.3. tip la
rarrtln* Iflll pnnml*i A*?nalallnii of
Amarlrnn llor?r Show*. Inc., Hllvar
Flr*l Polo Chtikkaf ? Wlnnar* nf Monday'*
*niiia **. wlnnar* nf Tna*day'*
en ma.
fin** 11*?Platan Amarlann brad bark*
nar* In hitma**; Cnpl. Partrnm W.
Mill* Challanca Clip.
Par nod Fnln I linhlcr?M'lnnar* nf Mnndn?'*
soma m. tvinnrr* of Tuaaday a
( In** HI?*-lx linr*"* In hitr-tr** * I'turn I
to India*' plmalon Willi riimhla*! India* 1
o drha.
f'ln** l*iv--TMrty four hiinlar* for Ilia
PtnltMown lliinf f'np.
Clo?* 17* ? Flchtaan roilr* of hiinlar* |
ktion n nbra.i?.f oirr llir J.iihp.
f ln?* 1*3 -nix hor?a* for Ilia Illicit Jump.
Si ' J
leys MarfysT
ler and Her Rider
ix year old pony Little Fire Lady to
i in- the afternoon session yesterday.
Kor the first time In the hlBtory of the
Horse Show one of the classes for breeding
slock was put on as a feature of the
evening programme. This was the championship
for hackney stallions, and it
stirred the crowded house to real onthuslasm.
Also it resulted in the defeat
of Mr. Smith's morning winner,
Seaton Dunbar, by the much admired
two-year-old Seaton Seaton, bred and
owned by Mr. Moore. Harry Newman of
Chicago offered the New York breeder |
$10,000 for the winner as the horses J
came out of the ring. Mr. Moore said ho j
| would not sell him at" any price.
! Trotting bred high wtoppers proved
I their superiority as g[g horses by finish- |
i ing first and second in competition for I
the Sir James Cha!l< ngo cup. donated In j
1913 by the late Alfred O. Vanderblit.
Three hackneys tried for the prize, but
they were unplaced. Miss Wannmaker's
Canadian bred mare Flroawny, winner or
a leg on the trophy in 1918, repeated her
victory of two years ago. with John L..
Bushnell's bay ga'dlng The Governor
reserve. The latter home, a docked trotter.
by Arlon, 2:07%, won the class in
ti Third Day
lorse Show in Garden
ney mare. First, Roatori Strancor, br. e.,
IM Beaton Ronton, br. o., owni r, Willlatn H.
Moore; second, Modoa. h. m.. anil Reaton
Harmony, b. f., owner, William H. Moors.
Class 27?Two best foals of the same hackney
pony mare. First. Casnllis Form* ??.e
ond. Belle Fern Scnsutlon aid Belle Fern
Brilliant, owner. Charles M. Hancher; third,
Hamilton Queen Itos. and Hamilton Little
Wonder, ov nor, Hamilton Farms.
Clam 28?Three of the (tot of the ear. n
hackney etalllon. First, the set of Irvlnctoi.
Aristocrat, owner, 'assllls Farms: eecond,
tlie pit of Hamilton Model, owner,
Hamilton Farms.
Class 33?Hackney pontes, three yea re old.
First, IrvlnRton Pancins Olrl, blk. m.,
ov tier Cassllls Farms; second. Imp. Belle
Fern Sensation, ch. ?., owner, Hamilton
Frrms; third. Hamilton Model II., br. s.,
owner, Hamilton Farms.
Class 12?Hackney stallions, four years old
et orer. First, Seaton Dunbar, b. s., own 'r,
It Lawrence Smith; second. Ambassador,
br s., owner, A. W. Atkinson;;, third.
Limping Flash, ch. owner, Fairfield
Farms; fourth. Fortitude, b. I., own?r.
Be ndy Point Farms.
class 24?Hackney champion cup. First,
Medea, b. ID., owner, William H. Moors;
second. Reputation, b. in., ownor Loula
Lon? Cotnbs.
Class 8.V-Harkney stallions, cxcordln* IS.3
.mi noi uwainf i?.s nanus. inrfl, .viautvrpleoe,
b. owner, fasslll* Farms.
Class 14*?The Belle Tlearh cup, for ladle*'
ruddle horse*. First, Myopia, br *., owner
Miss Ivy D. Maddlson: second, Bohemian
Aftrese.b. m., owner, Miss Janice Liggett i
third, Dark Flower, blk. m.. owner Mlse
Isabella Wanamaker; fourth, Allah eh. g..
owner. Miss Clara 8. Peck.
Class 14R?Ponies undor saddle First,
Little Fire Lady, b. m., owner. Broadlawu
Stable, second. Chestnut Blossom, ch. m ,
owner, Mrs. P. P. C.arvnn;; third. Little
rti'am, b. m.. owner. Burton H. Jackson;
fourth, lianglu, b. m. owner. John McE.
Ik wman.
Class 72?Blntrle harness horses. First.
Cel. Stroller, ch. R., owner, Itobert E. Moreland;
second, Speculation, blk. tc, owner,
I.nulu Lone Combs; third, Itob Hoy, ch. t.,
owner, ft. It. Brown; fourth, Harry, b. if.,
ow tier, Charles Nnone.
Class l.lfl Horses over 1".t nands, up to
carrying IflO pounds. First, Joan (formerly
J?an Sawyer), oh. m., owner, Herbert L.
Camp; second, Bohemian Actress, b. m..
owner. Miss Janice Liggett; third. Myopia,
br. if., owner. Miss Ivy D. Maddlson; four'l ,
I at ft Flower, blk. m., owner. Mtss Isabella
Clase 113?The Montpeller challenge cup,
foi hackneys, 14 2 hands and under, shown
In harness. First. Mlifhty Mite, ch. tr>.,
owner, Ca"?llls Farms; second, Fulange.
b m., owner. Miss Janice Liggett.
Clsss IMA The Hoe tnan Challenge Cup.
ofnccre' chargers. First. Allshmands, ch. p.,
owner, Nlnteenth Field Artillery, Fort Myer.
Virginia; second. Tom Velle, ch. g., owner.
Major Lewie Brown, Jr.
Class lib?Four In Hand Challenge Cup.
Wow bv William H. Moore.
CHese 1(13?Qualified Hunter*. "P to carrrinds.
First, Fir I.tnsln, br. g..
owner, Isaac H. Clothier, Jr.; second, Down
Cast, ch g., owner, Charles D. Lanier:
third. Challenger, br. g.. owner. Isaac H.
Clothier. Jr.; fourth. Miss Bnllloquoy, ch.
in., owner, Isaac H. Clothier, Jr.
Class 2(M?(Irafton Broad Jump. First,
"Die Crng. eh. g., owner, Klnetsenth Field
Artillery, F< rt Totten, Virginia, aeeotid,
l|. ?r r.. wntr, Headquarter* tftnbl*.
Omornl of the Armies,
t'taaa 170?The Pen Jump. Ftrat, Judge.
hr. g? owner, laaac H. Clothlrr, Jr.; wn.nd,
Steel Duet, nr. |(., owner, Kelly Karma;
third, Ilempetone, b. p., owner, Quanaett
Karma; fourth, Jeff. h. ?., owner. Headquarter*
Stable, Oenrral of the A mile*.
Claaa 110?The Blr Jamee Challenge Cup.
Klret, Klrraway, rh. in,, owner, Atle* lewhell*
Wannmahef; aerond, The llovernnr,
h. ?, owner, John t. nnehnell.
C'laa* 0.1 - Appointment Claaa,-to he ehown
to a phaeton with nimble. Klret, The Whip,
oh. n owner, John L. thiehnelll e< eond,
Deputation. b. m? owner, teuila Ion* Combe;
third, Ideal Mnthlaa. oh. owner, A. \V.
Atklneonl fourth, l<ord Beaton, U. </.. owner,
Wllllnm IT. Moore.
Claaa 177V?Kor heet three hunter' or
lumper* owned by one enhlhltor. performance
only to rnitnf. Flr?t net, belonging to Mlae
Janlee Clrnett; eecond, ?et belonrln* to Mlae
Janice Liggett; third, eet belonging to
Cjoan-ett Farm*; fourth. ?et belonging to
headquarter* *tabl# general of the ermlee
of the United P'ate*.
Cine* 1<>?Challenge Cup, for the beat
hackney atalllon In the ehow. Open to all
talllon* taking flnt or aecond prtrea In
other hackney < laa--e? and at other ahowa.
Ft ret, Wllllnm 11. Mnore'n Beaton Beaton;
eiTond, ft t awrerwo Bmlth'a If.'atoh IJonhaf.
START* ?l N.. NOV. *1. AT
??t> RKO'T ARMORY. III* at. A It'wny.
a 1*111 MM ANII ari l 111, ItAT Fa *AT. rV*.
V. V. Velodrome Co., IM> f.th Ave., Tel. IfttO
Murray Mill; 22d lt.pl; Criterion, 140th St.,
,'I<1 Ave., Tel. SltOO Me I roe*. All agenclea.
hird Day of
Old Traditior
Aside at
Audience Finds a New W?
During the Polo Chuk
Exhibition in Madi
Along with new Ideas In the arena,
new decorations on the walls and new
faces In the andlenco this year's horse
show has brought a sort of applause
new to the Madison Square Gardon.
The noise made by last night's audience
In certain moments of Its enthusiasm
was unllko that heard at any previous
show in past decades. The united expressions
of the spectators formed a
sound familiar to persons who have attended
open air polo matches?a refinement
of the temperament aroused by a
baseball game?and the indoor polo
games have transplanted these peculiar
outbursts of feeling among onlookers to
the Madison Square Garden this week.
Rarely In the past were sentiments
In the audience demonstrated save by
hand clapping, varying from a gentle,
approving patter to a more expressive
manual aicltation suggestive of. that
heard at the theatres or in the opera
house. Always it was dignified and
characterized by a general Impression
of repression. Last night's applause
during the polo chukkers on the part of
an auddlonce that left few vacant seats
In the Garden retained its old time
dignity, hut it was noisy and very
human, because it was expressed not
only by hands but by feet and voice,
and feminine treble was as pronounced
as masculine basso. The new noise was
a welcomed Innovation. It was the
logical result of new ideas.
Three men watched last night's polo
chukkers with unusual Interest. They
were Seward Cary. who was a member
of the party with Mrs. George E. Dickinson,
L. Lawrence Smith and John R
Townsend. Other followers of horse
shows were interested but that trio was
particularly so because each used once
to excel In that vigorous game on horseback
and they watched Earl W. Hopping
They remembered Mr. Hopping as an
Indoor polo player at Durland's. They
watched him graduate to the Meadow
Brook Club and have followed his caroer
In polo from those days to the present
time, when he Is one of the ?lx selected
players who will go to England for the
international matches at Hurlingham
next June. Four of them are destined
to help make International polo history
next summer.
Soon after the Horse Show Mr. Hopping
will go to Coronado to play
through the v.*inti>Te"ft>/\nfh<i
Some Evenlnit Spectators.
The attendance Increases as the week
advances. The directors confessed their
delight as well as their surprise when
they learned from box office statistics
that the sale for the sessions of the
opening day of the show was 65 per
cent, in excess of an opening day sale
In the last few years. Same statistics
demonstrated that the Garden has nearly
been sold out for to-night's session.
Thursday thus retains Its tradition of
being tho most popular night at the
Horse Show.
The party In Reginald C. Vanderbilt's
box last night Included Mr. and Mrs.
Craig Blddle, Mrs. Charles de L. Oelrichs
and Mm. Cornelius H, Tnngeman.
Mrs. Matthew Astor Wllks. who 1b the
daughter of the late Mrs. Hetty Green,
mado her first visit to the show and
with her In her arena box. No. 61, were
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Glyn.
Major Gen. and Mrs. John P. O'Ryan
were members of a party that watched
the Judging and polo chukkers from box
Mr. 'ind Mr?. Richard L. Morris were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John S. Rogers
In box No. 45. Mrs. Morris, wlio was
Miss CRrolyn W. Fellowes, is a daughter
Of the late Cornelius Fellowes, who
for a number of years was president of
the Board of Directors of the Horse
Show Association under the old regime.
Irwin B. Laughlln and Mrs Laughlin
of Pittsburg, who was Miss Therese lectin
of New York, were guests of Mrs,
William M. Fleltmann In box No. 22.
The party also Included Miss Llda
Louise Fleltmann and Frederick H.
Mrs. Burton Hughes Davy of Rochester.
the Misses Grace Alkenheart and
Elizabeth Baskervllle and James B. ]
Davy sat In Mr. and Mrs. Walter J.
Salmon's box Mrs. Davy Is Mrs. Salmon's
Other spectators at the night session
Included Mrs. Charles O. Ayres and Mrs.
Q. Emlen fitarr of Philadelphia, her
daughter. Mrs. Frederick Johnson, Mrs.
William du Pont, Miss Pauline Robinson,
who was a member of the party In
Lady Beck's arena box, Joseph E. Wldener,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Clothier and
Miss Foutke of Philadelphia and Mrs.
8. m. vaucuun.
A* the Matinee.
The audience at the afternoon session
was the largest thun far thin week at a
matinee. Tuxedo Park was represented
In the box with Mrs. John S. Rogers,
whose party Included Mr*. John K. Cowdin.
Mrs. Joseph Karle Stevens, Mrs.
Forsyth Wlckes and Mrs. Julius 9. Uy.
In another box also representative of
Tuxedo, was Mri, Henry Martyn Alexander,
with whom were her daughter.
Mrs. Philip Kip Uhlnelander, Mrs. Stedman
8. Hanks, Miss Merlon Carey Dinsmore
and Mr. James Vogel.
With Mrs. Charles Frederick Horrman,
who represented Newport, were
Sale of High
This isn't a price 'droj
wait? You won't mate
match the saving. Ever]
Values $
up to $6.00
Semi-dress, Business, i
ALL SIZES, 14 to 17;
I I .1 .
The Materials- Flannels
Cords, Russian Cords, I)
Zephyrs, Fibre Stripes,
White, Stripes- neat or
Combinations every co
BEJjd T> Cortlandi
. ?... ?.a.. ;?
the National
is Are Set
Equine Show
ly to Express Its Applause
kers at Annual Horse
son Square Arena.
her daughter, Miss Marlon Hoffman, a
debutante: Mrs. Charles Do l.oosey
Oelriohs and Miss Florence Lodw. In
Mr. Reginald C. Vanderbilt's box were
hie daughter, Miss Cathleen Vanderbllt,
and her cousin. Miss Consuelo Vanderbllt
Mrs. Preston Olbson and Mrs. Peter
O. Qerry watched the Judging from
seats back of the arena boxes. Mrs. J.
Beavor Webb and her daughter, Mrs.
'r V. ..... .. . T I ^,1 ..... In ?|,n ........
Others In the boxes or promenade !
were Mrs. John Wolfe, with whom were
Miss Audrey Hoffman and Miss Marlon
Tiffany; Mr. Frank K. Sturgls, Dr. and
Mrs. Austin Flint. Judge Moore, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles O. West, Jr.; Mrs. E.
Henry Hnrrlman, with whom wore Mrs.
W. Averell Harrlman and Mrs. E.
Roland N. Harrlman : Mrs. Edwin Main
Post, Miss Duello Baldwin, Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Newton, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs.
Rufus L. Patterson, Miss Pauline Robinson,
Mrs. August Heckscher, Miss
Rosalie JJIoodgood, Mrs. Dudley Olcott,
Mrs. Georgo E. Dickinson, Miss Madge
Rowan, Mrs. William M. Floltmann,
Miss Llda Louise Fleltmnhn. Mr. and
Mrs. Robert E. Tod, Mrs. Charles G.
Ayres, Mrs. G. Emlen Starr. Mrs. Pierce
H. Butler, Mrs. Charles D. Halsey, Mrs.
George S. Wallcn, Mrs. John McE. Bowman.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Davies Talntor,
Miss Audrey Talntor, Mrs. Ralph Sanger.
Mr. and Mfs. Randolph Hurry and
Messrs. Henry F. Eldrldge, William M.
Barnum, John derken. Morton W. Smith.
P. J. Casey, John R. Townsend, Howard
r \fnr-v Wlllets !>>onard Jacob. 1
Eugene Kelly, John Drew and Walter
Phelps Bliss.
New Yorka Beaten by 81-2
Goals to 6.
The real excitement of the Horse i
Show last night was furnished by the j
third match of the polo series the opposing
teams being the New Yorks and
Ontarios, the players of the latter combination
being made up of a Joint contribution
from New York and New Jersey.
The fact that all the players were
known to a majority of the spectators
may have had something to do with the |
enthusiasm, but whether or not it was ;
the case, the hittiing, riding off. and j
mad rushes stirred the blood of the |
onlookers and the fair sex caught the |
spirit of the hour.
Partly in the way of encouragement j
I to the New Yorkers they were allowed i
I the sparse handicap of one goal, which
helped In a way, but It was not good \
enough to win for, when the referee's ;
whistle blew after two of the warmest i
chukkers ever seen under a roof, the i
Ontarlos had won by the net score of
9 goals to 5. Deducted from the tally 1
of the winners was a half a goal for a ,
foul crossing, and with the handicap |
goal added for New York the corrected |
gross score was seen to be 8>4 goals j
to 6.
In the way of Individual play for the |
winners Karl W. Hopping, who will In
all probability figure as one of the sub- i
stitutes of the International tenm for i
JCngland next year, was a tower of I
strength to his side and he retired with
the top-notch tally of having hit four j
goals. One of his gonls was made off |
a near-side backhander In the second
chukker, and this is what Is considered I
as one of the most difficult shots In I
polo. In handling his mount within a
limited space the prospective Internationalist
showed that he can make a pony
spin almost on a dinner plate. As a
lively No. 1 O. C. Sherman showed his
worth by placing the rubber sphere three
times between the posts. He Is a much
better pTlryer than most pololsts ever i
dreamed of. For a short handicap man
It. A. Grannls did well and backed his
side in excellent fashion.
The linenp:
rn* ONTARIO. Hp. NKW YORK. lip.
No 1?O. O. Sherman. 4 W. K. Jones. Jr.. it
No. 2?E. W. Hopping. 7 A. W. Kcnncy... 7
Back?It. A. Grannls.. 1 J. F. Johnson... 2;
Totals 13 11
Tims. ;
Ooals. Player and Otub. M.S. I
1-O. C. Shsrman. Ontario 1 HO |
2?E. XV. Hopping. Ontario 1 00
a?R. A. Orannls, Ontario 3 M
4?R. A. Orannls. Ontario... 3 5<i
5?W. 8. Jones. Nsw York 1 00
Net snore?Ontario, 4; New York. 1.
Oross ecore?3 for New York, with one
handicap goal addrd.
f?E. XV, Hopping, Ontario 0 30
7?E. XX'. Hopping. Ontario 0 24
8?ft. C. Sherman, Ontario R fit)
P?J. K. Johnson, New X'ork....*. 0 22
10? Pony goal. Net* York 0 40
11?O. (\ Sherman. Ontario .1 On
12?E. XV. Hopping. Ontario 1 <10
1.7?J. F. Johnson, New X'ork 1 in |
14?Pony goal. New York 0 iki
Net score for the period?Ontario, "V4; New
York. 4. Half goal foul against Sherman.
Total net score?Ontario. S'/fe; New York. ft
fwlth 1 goal handicap added. New York 1i i
Individual goals?Hopping. 4; Sherman, R; I
Orannls. 2; Johnson. 2; Jones. I; ponv '
goals, 2. Time of play?Two periods of 1<?
mlnutea each. Officials? Referee. Mr. It. I
Grade Shirts
>*?it's a tumble. Why
h the values?you can't
/ shirt of UINft standard.
.95 Practically a
| 2 for 1 price
niitlnU, motorinft, sport
, Flantex, Lorraine Woven
uro No Fade, Manchester
Novelty Madras. Plain
"noisy," ('luster Stripes,
lor effect for every taste.
- WHITE. Inc.
? >33 Hroadway
18, 1920.
Horse Show
Holes First "Ace" of
the Southern Season
Spe-.-ial IiespQt ch to Tub New Yoik
PINKinmST. N. C., Nov. 17.?
The first hole made In one at
Plnehurst this season was
achieved to-day by D W. Err of the
Youngstown Country Club, who sank
hie drive for the eighth hole on the
championship course In a match
played against W. H. f?. Ward of the
same club. The distance la 220 yards
and the green Is not visible from the
Fifty-eight entries have already
been made for the big amateur professional
tournament that opens here
on Saturday.
Peter Lees Called In to Relieve
Congestion With New
Layout at Homestead.
Just back from Hot Springs, Va.,
where ho h*vi staked out another-'
eighteen hole golf course on the Homestead
property, Peter Lees, the man who
took the plans of C. B. Macdonald and
gave to America the Lido links at Long
Beach, reports that the royal and
ancient game in that section is booming
and that all over the South as far as he
can determine Is reflected something of
that activity which made the season of
lSUO tho greatest tho Northern golf belt
ever has seen. Lees lias had charge of
the present two courses at Hot Springs,
one of eighteen and the other of nine
holes, but tho large Increase In the
number of golfers going there has driven
the powers that be to the necessity of
building another full eighteen hole circuit.
The new one will be about 0,400
yards in length, with the start and finish
right in front of the hotel. The location
is at the foot of the mountains on beautiful
rolling ground, yet all the grades
are easy and there Is no hill climbing.
There Is variety enough In the layout of
' v ~ 1 ? a t * Knrt rvlvara
UK* [1UIC8 I" out I me uvok vi k'?*#v?v.
I^eos says he will begin the actual
work of construction next week and he
hopes to have the course ready for play
In the spring of 1922. The fairways
have to be hewed through virgin forest.
Once the work has progressed far enough
for the seeding down rapid progress is
anticipated, as the soil into which the
seed will go Is of a beautiful black
loamy nature.
Tho views from the new course are
unusually fine, especially that from the
fifteenth putting green. This green Is
situated on a plateau and commands a
view all through the valley In tin* direction
of Warm Springs. The first tee and
eighteenth green, as also the ninth green
and tenth tee, are close to the clubhouse.
Such an arrangement will enable
the players on busy days to start
off from both ends, thereby cutting the
waiting time at the first tee in half.
Notwithstanding that the Hot Springs
courses have been crowded all season
ana mo tiiuiinwuo w>?i .*?. *
which they have been subjected In consequence,
the turf never was better than
it is at present both on fairways and
putting greens.
The 750 point match at pocket billiards
betwot^i Ralph Greenleaf. champion, and
Douis Kreuter terminated last night at
Klein's academy when Greenleaf ran out
aith an unfinished 84 the highest run
ol the match. Kreuter's total was 436
and his high run 45, made on Monday.
The score in the afternoon yesterduy
was 125 to 74, and in the evening 125
lo 35.
r \
Horemans Here to
Play Willie Hoppe
Edward horemans. the prigian
bllllardlst, arrived hero
> osterday on bonrd the
steamer Nlottw Amsterdam, from
Rotterdam. Tho Belgian expert has
come here with the deflnitn purpose
of getting a match for the world's
professional fcalkllno championship
which Willie Hoppe has held for
nearly fifteen years.
? . ????L.
f Visitors
! Automobi
I Visitors to the Au1
I glad to know that in t
| (mezzanine floor) there
I Shop.
To thousands of
I Terminal name is in
I supreme satisfaction,
fl is recognized as being
I comes to you at ordinal
Some months ago we were I
I staff the nucleus of the barbers
I served you at the Knickcrbock
I Lined with our own forces at our
In this Terminal Barber Sh
Hotel Knickerbocker Shop will
and the same excellent servii
9 accustomed, rounded out anc
training and methods. These
I shown themselves as happy a
I new surroundings as they had I
t j IMaw tAe (hurru.
thijcpiionii amp n
I las Rrtnilmr
1 EQtrtTAfit.nm.ixi.
130 rtromlwnr
Huirdretunf Saloru: Waldorf
Open Fvenifi
at Madison S
Which Would Swing- Diamond
to the Southward and Ex-. J
tend Grand Stand.
Changes '.hi the stand* and playing
field at th<? Tolo Grounds are contemplated
for next year. Tentative plans
for laying the left field foul line
so that ltrwill run more directly to the
eastward tare being considered. If this
can be done the grand stand can be
extended -further out on that side of
the field. To swing the diamond to the
right, which m-r uld be the ease In the
event of tire change named, would mean
a shorter rjght foul line If the right
wing iof the. grand stand were allowed
to rctnaln as It is. The question is
whether the shortening of that line could
be dotie :ind still be of legal length,
fllther* that or alterations In the grand
stand, If feffclblo ones enn be hit upon.
President Charles Stoneham sakl before
he lefl for Cuba that change* would be
made If export opinion decided they
were praetkJable.
The New "York National league club
has reason to hope for bettor results
from the purchsiae of Joe Itapp, the St.
Paul lnflelder, than usually Is the case
when a high priced minor leaguer Is
bought. ft was several years before
Rube Marcjuard Justified the purchase
for $11,000 of him nnd his arm by the
Giants. More was paid by the Pittsburg
club for Marty O'Toole. the pitcher,
than the Giants paid for Rjlpp, but
O'Toole never did make pood. He was a
pronounced failure in the bip league, althouph
Barney Dreyfuss pave $22,000
for him. Another high priced minor
leapuer was Ohapclle. outfielder, for
whom Comlskey- paid a hupe price. He, i
too, failed.
The Philadelphia Nationals will train
at Gainesville. Fla., next spring. The
Giants used this camp In 1910. The
Brooklyns and Washington a are slated
to train in Florida apaln. but the return
there of the Yankees is doubtful.
Indigenous to crowded cars and to be '
turning from big football games are the
animals?bipeds?known to scientists
and sufferers as car hogs. Take a train,
for Instance, in Wlfich the passengers
are so many that some have to stand.
The car hog is tho creature who won't
even move his ivrn so that a tired
standee may use a portion of the arm of
the scat on which to sit. Whole droves
of these two legged porclnes have been
discovered this ftill.
A table of rtoints made by leading
operatives in tlsnt line of football en- i
deavor indicator a lot of ordinary to !
noor kickers of field gonls in the game ,
this fall. In a long list printed in The '
Sun* of Individual scoring to date only j
nine field gonls are recorded. That |
isn't all that have been kicked in the i
Knstern arena.^for only the leading 1
scorers arc gtven, but it is a weak show- i
ing Just the same. I^ast year's field
goal kicking included nine by one
player alone, to wit, Dewey Huston, i
Kansas, who lifted the ball over all the 1
way irom me -j 10 un> oo nuc.
"The Ingenious Defensive Mind Never j
Nods," a wit known football sharp I
writes. "Whenever ho boor a loophole In I
the rules he takes a legitimate ad van- J
tare of the opening. When his team |
could not gadn ground he advised taking j
the ball back to the twenty yard limit |
and thereby keen possesion of It tinder j
the rules; the deliberate grounding of,
the forward pass when the thrower was j
In straits?this was his dovlsa,
"It Is plainly evident that the *Tn- j
Kenious Defensive Mind" Is no carnival
spirit fellow. To rob the game of thrill
by anemic defensive measures Is his aim.
Does he get catchablo punts on the
run? No, he lets them drop to the 1
gTound and roll. Docs he attempt to
run hark kicks within the danger gone?
No, he signals for a fair catch and
makes the catch with comfortable equan
imlty. _MUlPv Iir"l nis mnuu?an
excellent maxim for the sidewalks of
Now York anl of equal service In the
polite K?tne of football. No need for
mothers to he Spartans these days, for
the "Ingenious Defensive Mind' never
nods. Come, let's have at him? Dot's
abolish the fair catch by the defending
side In Its own terrtory." i
to the n
ile Salon:
:omobile Salon will be
he Hotel Commodore
is a Terminal Barber
New York men the i
itself an assurance of
In a word, our service
extraordinary; yet it ]
y prices.
Fortunately able to add to our
and manicurists who formerly I
er. They may be found cornshop
in the I lotel Commodore.
op the former patrons of the
find the same familiar faces
:c to which they had been (
I supplemented by Terminal <
barber* and manicurists have
nd anxious to servo in their J
been in the old.
i oNOACnn m,nn t
42>l Hi. A llroo'lnny *
conootrwiK 1 '
Astoria: liott: in*ntsi/'i-w
rt? Until Ten
++ 73
Square Garden
You'll find them at all
"four corners"?
Suits of ^'"Forefathers'
Cloth"?the sturdy stuffs
of 1620 reproduced for business
men of to-day.
The wool comes from the
same County of Norfolk,
imgianci, mat suppnea tne
Rich, simple tones characteristic
of those early
days ? butternut brown,
olive green, gray, black.
No handsomer suits in
our stores.
How are you going to
tell that shoes are allleather!
You can't! You
must trust your dealer.
For ourselves we may add
that having rid ourselves
of our high cost footwear
last Summer, we've plenty
of good, all-leather shoes
now for $12.50.
Boys' sizes, $7.50. Children's, $5.
Kepis Trademark.
Rogers Peet Company
Broadway Broadway
at 13th St. ' Pour at 34th St
Broadway Corners" Fifth Ave.
at Warren at 41st St
Sale OpensToday Rr? $0Kknc>idc sis.
"Headquarters' for Winter Autof
DemonatiaU'H..- Cilvt-n Autumolil;.-* TslMA
Jn l'rarte!
Largest Stock in New York
In Iaimouslms, St-ilnns, Coupes, L.aridaultttt
?n?l nil other Mtlrn arf:?
Cadillacs, Lordnobil* *, Laaclas, Tierces,
Htaridard ("Eight"). Diddle. Willy*. Liberty.
Ou . n-Ma(?n?tlc, Wln'on, Marmon, < Hdsmo*
biles, Hudson*, Chandler*, < hevmleta, f ud?bahor*
and 100 other*. New Arrival* Dally.
< urn all rrflnKhed?r.i|(lul to Ne? I
Prices are the Lowest in N. Y.
For Cash or On One Year's Time.
No Mort|?*ic<< *! No Noli-s! No I ..Mis if v!
Thousands of Tires Sacrificed !
Prices as low as $7, $8, $10, $12*
$14. $16.
Odd* fir ] End* of lilK Lot* that niu?t ntoTS
at fcny price!
Will t>eat any Triers quoted anywhere!
New Sedan Bodies at Va Value
For Packard*. Cadillac . Locomobile*
(Large Car*).
Sedan*. Limousine*, (loupes. Landaulcttea,
*to,, fur all make*, slightly used; Trice* I<uw.
C'adlUac and other efv 1 Toilrlir and Ilur?aliout
Undies, Offer* lv?ir rt. 1<lg T*.?rci. 1 rutt
(KstiitilMied In It'll. Telephone Circle 2I7S.)
235-237 W. 50th St., n*ar B'waf.
Tlrr IN pt., 1?N| llroutlmt), ( oroer olid Ml*
Con?l?tlni{ of
Both Fresh & Seasoned Stock
>lih tho urunl viwlod list nf rnmplrt* l'U?|.
ne?? outfit*, v.ftrnn*. liAriw**,
irrciAL consuojcmknts at 11 10 a. m
3 Delivery Horses, Harness and
Top Wagons
This consignment is in excellent
mnditinn and has hcen u^ed by on*
>f the host firms in the city.
Wp bnvo !?* f) to
13 Big Seasoned Work Horse*
l|?.-i| t'? ?h?
These animals nre nil good work*
?rs. with plenty of weight and size.
11 ?st tho kind to put in hard work,
rhey are bring sold for no fault as
;o their working qualities other than
hey are to be replaced by motors.
fnllnwlur n>'P*? we will e?'l a
Carload of Horses from
Galcsburg, 111.
This is a carload of good servicetble
horses bought right from th*
"armers and have been worked up
o time of shipment. With weight
ind size, good colors and warranted
ind will he sold for the high dollar
rpnrdless of cost.
All vat-run'' ' l"i"i. Sold *ul>i**? ' 'rial
in tn n. .in Rutanlxf. >
Ml !- > Invk lln-n If stilmsl |?fnv*? nh?f
rsn si r?|>r"sr"i?s.

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