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i ? I ^ i Hoppe Defeat HOPPE IS VICTOR OYER SGHAEFER Champioi Scores 400 While 1 Son of Wizard Garners 176 at Balkline. WILLIE'S HIGH RUN 479 c c Schaefer Beats Cochran in Af- " ternoon Game, Rolling Up t 172 in Sixth Inning. J By WILLIAM B. HAXWA. v Willie Hoppe, billiard champion, now j has a clear lead in the 18.2 balk line u championship tournament at the Hotel ? Astor. He defeated Jake Schaefer. 400 t: to 176, last night and has two victories h and no defeats. Schaefer and Welker * Cochran have each won one game and f( lost two. Hoppe averaged 28 8-14 last n night, the best so far or the tournament ^ His best run, 179. was more than Schae- M fer's total. The players are having trouble with the balls, which on two occaslons have cracked under the strain. )( Each time It was the cue balL \ Hoppe was having a monopoly. The ll dapper form of his third Inning was ^ difficult to regain, but Schaefer's short stays at the table kept Hoppe there most L of the time, and he was enjoying double ? figure returns. Adjacent and auxiliary to the run of 179 were others of 39 and I 62. The latter ended with a missed short \ draw because of trying for a fine edge. Schaefer was encounttrlng obdurate Ivory, and in the fifth inning the referee called a bait. Change of Balls. "The balls will have to be changed," r he announced. "There's an absolute crack In Mr. Schaefer's ball." Schaefer I -c followed the change of balls with Innings of 1 and 0. Hoppe about that time had two zeros. He also had 283 points to Schaefer's 50. Jake, however, was on the map. He had an attractive seventh Inning, sparkling and bedecked with f gems. The brightest gem of the collection was a two cushion bank Into a corner and which didn't kill rosltlon. Jake was much surer of himself in this Inning t than ho had been and did a lot of pay a ore flicking with the three balls closely >. grouped. The small territory he covered bespoke the technical merit of the ' run. the voice of the referee s droned "c hundred" the fans broke r out with vot .ferous applause. One mor point, then he missed a one cushion shot. The sequence was 101 in length and made Schaefer's total 151. Hoppe had 283 to show for that 151. Hoppe turned hlo art upon the sensitive bulbs In the ninth inning and did fairly thriving business. The balls weren't as yielding as previously and the attendant run of 39 was not the soft, sure billiards of preceding Invoices. It was more scattered, but It brought Honpe Into the last hundred. Schaefer missed a compact masse In the ninth anu left a masse, which Horpe made. Safety playing with the red ball frozen to the Sid" rail In solitary grandeur cracked three goose eggs In succession for each side Shooting repeatedly for that Isolated ball, the players saw more red than a woman's lips. Willie exploded caroms all over the 5x10 lot In his fourteenth Inning, for the balls had the wanderlust and dispersed to the plateau's furthest limits. It took the highest skill at shotmaklng to punch billiards out of them until they came to heel. Once tamed, they exuded billiards fast. There were two fine 1 cross-table shots In this run?62 long? on which Hoppe went out. The score: < Hopp.?13. 9. 179. .10. 52. 0. 0. 7. 39. 9, 0. 0. o. (,2?400. Average 29 8-14; high run*. 170, 02. 52. Sehaefer?8. 3. 31. 7. 1. o, 101. 0. 24. 0. 0. 0, 1?170. Average. 13 7-13, high run*. 101. < 31. 24. * Keferee?Charles Peterson. Thl* afternoon Hoprand Bchaefer. Tonight Hoppe and Cochran. Rrhaefer's Dig Ron. A run of 172 In the sixth Inning was a big he'p to Jake Sehnefer In winning She afternoon game. He beat Welker /Cochran, <00 to 207. Sehnefer was stumbling along until that Inning, again playing faultl'y with regard to the speed of the table and having to fight for his points. In his big run. however, it wasn't long before he had his stroke and table condition In harmony, aiuj once hft got the feel of It he counted rapidly. Capital work on masses featured the run and also confident and accurate 'ong table driving when the time came ,to send a ball gallivanting. The young player ehowed the same disdain for the bridge his father always did and a ' good deal of the same skill of his father with the left hand. The terminating shot was a long one cushion affair, with the second ball against the lower rail and with miles to go to count Schaefer made a good deal of trouble for himself by his unsatisfactory poAj. tlon play and had to do a lot of ponder- 8 Ing of shots which apparently could have been avo'ded with more care on | the shots which led up to the annoying TKtsltlon results He went pretty strong to the finish nevertheless, for his last five Innings were good for 129 points. I Toung Jake's next to last count was one of the snarplest and moat plctur(sque of the tournament. The balls had rolled Into perfect alignment, the white In a oomer. the red diagonally I out from It two feet or so, and the cue j ball further out on an extension of the ,i same line, a line which divided the * ninety degree angle of the cushions | Into exactly forty-flve degrees. It was ? y an around the table shot from the rfd t "o, to the near end rail and five cuehlnina y In nil. Any good three cuahloner could , ' mako It atandlng on his head, but It c none the lean well done, for It j Yielded position for the last carom and a expertly avoided all kisses. , Cochran trailed all the way after ^ Schacfer'a b!g Inning. He had four r icroa and Sehaefer Ave. Hafety was . responsible for the numerous blanks . although not for the threa with which . Schaefer began the matinee. The score: * Schaffe'^-O, 0. 0, 11. IB. 171, 1. S3, 0. 1. , 28. 1, u. . b. 12. 47. 3S. Total. 4?*>. Aver- ' aga. 27 ?- ?. High mna, 172. 47, 41. 1 Cochrar-4. 0. 1. .72. 27. 0. ?. .1?. o, 1. 23. c 8. O, 4. t, 3S. 24. Total. 207. Average, r . 12 3-17. ?*igh runs, SB. ,7A, 32. . Referee? larlea Peterson. DARTMOITH A!*D FITTklll'RO MAY MltrT PI 1TSHURO. Dec. 7.?A drive has been started here by alumni of Dartmouth Unlvere'ty In ar? effort to have Dartmouth meet the University of rittehurg on the grid- r Iron. The first of a series of luncheons , of Dartmouth alumni was held at noon to- ' day. nt which plans for cementing the ' friendship bitween the two universities wr.. 1 disci sssd ' . r ANOTIIKH MAISF1. FOR OIAK74. PORTLAND. Ore.. Dec. 7,-Walter H. MeCradle. manager of thn Portland baseball r learn, to-day announeeil that negotiations are under way for the pur<-ha?e of ttenrge , Maleel, a Portland outfielder, by the New | York Olants. MaDel himself Is conducting c the negotiations, McCredle sal,!. rmwcrvT mw - Tha Crearenf Athletic Club def-ateS gt. ran> s College at hasUetball last night by IB to 23. The gaiue was played on the Crescent court In P-ooklyn. i J ; Schaefer Aji Justice McDc World's Sc Discovers Copies of Evidence Had Been Obtained by Retiring State's Atttorney. Chicaoo. Dec. 7.?Chief Justice Charles A. McDonald seised Grand Jury vidence In the world's series baseball candal to-day following discovery that optes of papers In the case had been btalned by Maclay Hoyne, State's Atorney. shortly before his retirement rom office Monday. All of the original apers were turned over to the Judge i-ho ordered them Impounded by the lerk until the cases of eight White Sox layers who were Indicted come to trial. Judge Robert Crowe, who succeeded Ir. Hoyne as State's Attorney, ordered n Investigation after Hartley Replogle, ormer Assistant State's Attorney, who onducted the baseball investigation, noI fled Judge McDonald that Mr. Hoyne ad demanded copies of the papers last Yiday. Mr. Hoyne later said he had asked or /he records simply to have copies lade to be put In the cases In his of!ce, for which he was responsible, and tiat the copies were there now, sealed P. "As outgoing State's Attorney, I esponsible tor all of the papers," said Ir. Hoyne, "and I ordered Mr. Rep:>sle to turn them over to my secretary. Ir. Replogle, as Assistant State's Attorney. of course had to do as 1 orered. There is no 'scandal' and nothng wrong." Federal Judge Kenesaw Mounts'n andls, Baseball Commissioner, when 3anhefax stages A STRONG RALLY rhree Cushion Champion Defeats Kieckhefer in Final Round for Title. 'pedal Despatch to Thr New Yobk Chicago, Dec. 7.?Robert E. Canneax of St. Louis, the present professional hree-cushion billiard champion, scored i marvellous victory over Augie Klecklefer of Chicago. In his first game in the lnals for the three-cushion champlop hip to-night by a score of 75 to 68 In ilnety-one inninga. KYokhefer looked every inch a winner rom the start, when he ran 4 pretiy illUardn in the first inning. In the flftyifth inning he led by 49 to 33. In the eventy-third Inning he was tra ling Clcckhefer 45 to 56. Cannefax then tagod a rally that rocked the Audlorltim by running 10. In the seventyeventh inning he passed the Chicago tar, 59 to 58. After that Cannefax lowly drew ahead. Johnny Layton of St. Louis scored an xpected victory over Clarence Jackson if Kansas C'ty, 75 to 52, In eighty-three nnlngs in the first game of the flna's his afternoon. There never was any loubt of the result from the stn/t. Jackson battled hard in the face of caves that would have made a p'ayer vlth less courage quit many times. Layon Included two flv^s. four fours and light threes in his string, while Jackson ind two fives, a four and five threes for i s best runs. John Daly and Alfredo Do Oro of New rork, who tied for fifth and Rixth money, imourtlng to 1400 and 8200, reipec :Ive!y, will play o(T for their final standng before the finish of the tournament. ITEINBUGLER'S WORK WfTH CUE IS BEST Sets High Average in Amateur Tourney. Pay for the national amateur Class 2 18.2 balkllne billiard title at Ratlonn Recreation In Brooklyn lut nlgln irought out some fine performances foi hat division. The best work was turner1 n by C. J. Stelnbug'er, who averager I 36-38 In defeating Char'es Wnrcestei yy a score of 150 to 81. .Stelnbuglcr hat i high run of 20. while his opponen: iveraged 2 7-37 and ran 9. J. Lewis, Jr., average 3 24-42 In hli natch with J. Dalton. Lewis, who wor >y 150 to 138, had a run of 13n Daltor an 21 and compiled an average oi t 15-41. George Spear shewed some nashlnf itreaks In his victory over J. F. Blalsle'l, by 150 to 114. Spear set an averige of 4 14-44, while his opponent averiged 2 26-44. Spear ran 26 and Blalslell spun a skein of 11. Claude Lewis had quite a time ai ome stages of his match with P. A 'ederson, but In the end Lewis was lr ront by 150 to 124. Lewis had an verage of 3 15-45, and a run of 17 'ederson averaged 2 34-45, and his best trlng was 17. ?OIO CUP SQUAD, NOT TEAM, NAMED 7our Players to Be Chosen From Six Going Abroad. Verification of the prediction that levercux Mllburn, Thomas Hitchcock, r., J. Watson Webb, Lotils E. -Stodlard, Karl W. Hopping and C. C. Rumey would make up the squad that will nvade England next spring In quest if the International polo cup, was obsln?d at the office of the Polo Asso union ysieraay wnen m u. Meroerc, (resident Of the organization, made an ifTlrlnl announcement to that effect. Mr. Iorbert denied, however, that Hopping ind Rumsey were going merely as alernates and that the other four already inrl been selected as the team to rep eaent America In the matches at furllngham next June. 8uch selections, le declared, would be postponed until uat before the International tournament ifter the squad had engaged In a few ractlce matches and tournaments In England. It all would depend on the :omparatlve condition and playing form if the candidates while abroad, rather han on past performances. MILLROSE A. A. GAMES. The Mlllrose Athletic Association has ompleted Its programme for the asnual ndoor meet to be held In Madison iQuare Oarden on February 8, 1921. I'he events are: nvlta'lnn flvent* (srrstrh) ? Rodman Wanensker one and a half mile run, Mlllrose '1100, Intercollegiate relays, three mile run, eventy yard dash, seventy yard high and ?w hurdles, Mlllrose-Meadowhrook match elay, one mile Intrrrlub relay, high Jump Amateur Athletic Union Handicap Events limited handicap)? fteventy yard da?h (S ft. Imlt), elx hundred yard run (IS yard limit), inc mile walk (30 seconds limit). The stnrdaid M.llrose diamond, gold, diver and bronze medala will be award d to those finishing first, second and Ird, and diamond medala, go'il and Iver to members of relay teams finishng first and second. THE NE\ ter Schaefer Be maid Seizes andal Papers t? Keck Chosen Captain of Princeton Eleven PRINCETON. N. J.. Dec. 7.? James Stanton Keck of Greensburg, Pa., was to-day chosen captain of Princeton's 1921 varsity football team. Keck prepared for college at Mercersburg Academy. He has been Princeton's mainstay In the lne this year and did not make a single failure at kicking goals after touchdowns an season. The new leader has rosy prospects for a good team next year out of the men who started In the Yale and Harvard games this fall. Pr nceton loses only Joe Scheerer, substitute fullback; CapL Callaghan at centre and L<egendre at end. V . i Informed of the affair by Ban Johnson. president of the American League, 6aid that If It was fou?d any of the 1 evidence had been tampered with or was missing Federal action would be taken I aga nst the guilty persons, i "Baseball is going to be cleared of gamblers, and there Is no one who will I be allowed to interfere," said Judge Landls. Mr. Replogle to-night said he had i acted under Mr. Hoyne's orders and could not say what use had been made of the papers after they left his handa Thomas E. Nash, attorney for George Weaver, one of the White Sox players Indicted on a charge of accepting a bribe .n connection with the 1919 world's series, said that the original evidence was In court last Friday, as he had seen It at that^Tme. VAWlHJfle WATT AW immuuu iimi vu DODGERS FOR CAMP Brooklyn May Go to Baton Rong-e?New York for Shreveport. By DAMEL. While announcement of the scene of 'he training activities of the Yankees next spring Is being withheld pending the selection of a nearby camp for the 1 Dodgers, there seems to be no doubt that the New York club will work at Shreveport. Da. Bob Cortnery, pcout or tne lankeen, wui> id uumi m uuu?ana selecting the camp*, sent word yesterday to Edward Barrow that it did not -eem likely that Brooklyn would accept ! Alexandria, La.. which Is only a short ; train ride from Shre^eport. Alexandria has the facilities to enterTain the Dodgers, Is willing to pay the Brook'yn club a bonus and apparently i was about to be named by Charley Ebbets. But Alexandria imposes certain restrictions which the Yankees and Oodsc-s cannot accept, so Conncry will wander along. Brooklyn may do its training in New Orleans, which has been deserted by the Clevelands. and Is not far from Shreveport. At one time not so many weeks ego it seemed practlcnlly certa'n that the Yankees would tro to the Crescent I City. But the officials of the club went | into the reasons which prompted the | Clevelands to leave the Louisiana I metropolis and decided that what was oo gay for the Indians certainly would he far too gay for the Yankees. There will be racing in New Orleans in March ?that's the big reason for New York's turning down the Crescent City. Rnton Ronse Llkdr. Brooklyn may not mind the gayety of the city. However, we doubt If Wl'bTt Robinson will sanction going to New Orleans He took his athletes down to , Hot Springs one spring and found that hey were more Interested In the races 'han they were In their bas?bal' work. Brooklyn's final choice Is likely to he > Raton Roure. the I.oulslnna capital?a It ~ulet, sleenv old cltv whe'e the movies t would be the only distractions. Miller Hoggins, It Is understood, Is on I the road trying to put over n deal or two 1 'or the Yankees. About these matters ( r there Is only rumor. Tt Is understood j I that he hns asked for waivers on some t of nis athletes, and that one of thes" Is "Hefty" O'Doul. the youne- outflelderi pitcher, about whom considerable ruci tlon centred last season and the year i before. Some of the p'avers held that r Hugglns did not give O'Doul a chance. At any rate. "Lefty," who came to the t Yankees from Ran Km* o as a pitcher, Is slated to go to Y?-. uon of the Pacific Coast League on a string. MeGr?w Flying Northward. i Joe O'Brien, secretary of the Giants, was Informed yesterday that John McOrnw and Charles Stoneham were on 1 their way from Havana by the air route. "McOraw and Stoneham. said O'Brien, were slated to fly from the Cuban capital to Key West, where they would conj nevt with a train for New York. Just as ; soon as MoOrs w arrives here he will announce his plans for the training trip. I There will be no long series of games 'l on the way north from San Antonio, j and it seems likely that the stay In the .J Alamo City will tie lengthened to a | full month. The long Jaunt with tho i Red So* last spring put the New York ! pitching staff out of gear and without doubt cost the Giants the pennant. The Red Sox, too, learned a valuable lesson on that tour and have decided not to repeat It, or anything even re-, eemhllng it. Hughey Duffy, the new leader of the Red Sox, has announced plans for a | short training season, to open at Hot Snrlni.. Ark nn Vf o r/.t, 7 Tl.. nl?I. will assemble at San Antonio on March 1 1, and without doubt will be the first i In the field. Managers Itnshlnsr Ont.. There seems to be a grand rush of managers out of the International league. Hughey Duffy null Toronto to take over the management of the Hod Sox. Arthur Irwin quit Rochester, John Hummel the other day resigned as lender In Reading nnd Dick Ifohlltsell i quit as major domo of the Akron club. Bl'l Donovan Is trying to get out of j Jersey City and Into the management of the Philadelphia Nationals?a sort of frying pnn Into the fire transition? but report has It that somebody else will land the Job which has been vacated by Cactus Cravath. The Syracuse club was without a manager late last season. The league has a lot of things to talk about at Its annual meeting, which will be held In this city next Monday. The fight against Dave Kults has died, probably because Du/fy, who was ths candidate of the opposition, has gone to tlos'on. The mi In question which will be put before tbe league will Involve the acceptance of the principle of the draft, against which Jack Dunn Is waging a hot fight. , ROCIfR??TKR Rt.RCTH t.RADRR. ROr-HTSRTRR. N Y., Dec 7 -John T. Sulllvnn ?f Rochester was to tiL-ht dented captain u the University of It. heater footttu mi* played i quarterback for three years / I i t _____________________ V YORK HERALD, W a Is Cochran, W PRAISE FOR SPIRIT " OF 'PRO' FOOTBALL Lesson In Amenities of Sport Collegians Would Do Well to Emulate. By WILLIAM B. HAKKA. Football's over for the year, but not discussions of It. The following Is an appreciation, from a Harvard man and lover of football, of the Canton-Buffalo game in this city: "I am In hope that you will write something about the so different side of the professional football game, so agreeably different when looked at without carping. An Informal, Jolly afternoon tea as compared with the serious d'gestlon of the equally obvious piece of resistance served by college rivals. The world depended not upon the Issue, though the players did their part with no little spirit and zest. No white heat of rancor and animosity. No time out, save for the mending of uniforms! No questions of eligibility, no quibbling about rules. When a back was tackled Illegally?midway between the knees and the shoe laces?the offending side profited by fifteen yards for holding "And the splendid spirit of faith, the complete lack of suspicion I No examination of helmets for fear of hidden instructions ! Sponge and water carriers strolled with official guardians among mo pia.vers. Ana wny not, ror me last word came from the players themselves? It was all good to the eyes of those who revel In the comic side of melodrama, and It carried a lesson In the amenities of sport that college undergraduates and their coaches would do well to emulate." Glad to print the foregoing to counter* act rubbish about prfosslonallsm being a menace to the amateur game. Any sport professionalism honors by adopting Is better off. Why wrap football more than any other sport In the cotton wool of pure amateurism? "Do the present rules specifically restrict the functions of the 'snapper back,' as he was called In the old days, to the middle man of the normal line septet?" asks Maurice Morris. "Would It not give desirable Impetus to the development of the strategic possibilities of the game If the rule?If there be one?or custom were modi fled to permit several or any of the linemen to snap the ball from scrimmage?" "Hert are a few thoughts," says another reader, "that might help you pad out the column some dull night: "In getting the corrected lineup of the Canton Bulldogs from Jim Thorpe In the dressing room at the Polo Grounds before last Saturday's game Thorpe substituted Speck, a product of Canton, who 'earned all his football from Thorpe, for. Edwards of Notre Dame at guard. "What college Is Speck from?' Thorpe was asked. He replied: 'Canton University, Jim Thorpe president." "\Vhen the whistle ended the first half of the professional footbal game at the j Polo Grounds the entire assemblage burst Into spontaneous handclapping? something entirely new for football. It was generally taken as a tribute to the quality of the performance However, there was one sceptic who was suspiciously Impressed by the closeness of the play He said: 'Those boys fight like Langford and Jeannette.' "Anent Aldrleh beinir VhIa'* nnlv klvh i school captain, didn't George Chadwlck en to Vale direct from Brooklyn High School." "Fordham, '18," contrlbvites the following : "I have been an Interested spectator Rt many of the Intercollegiate frames this fall and ofTer some suggestions for an All-Kastcrn team: "On the ends T would put Legendre of Princeton and Urban of Boston College: the tackles, Keck of Princeton and Gullet* of Syracuse: the guards. Callahan of Vale and Wlllkle of Navy; at the pivot position I would have Alexander of Syracuse. To guide my team 1 would have Ijonrie of Princeton. My halfbacks would be Robertson of Dartmouth and Davies of Pittsburg. At fullback Garrlty of Princeton would land the Job. yviirr murn consineriixton I also present a second team: End??Williams. Brown ; Robertson, "yracvso Tackles?: Rnnnenburg, Dartmouth : Dickens. Yale Guards?Woods, Harvard : Welsh, Colirate. Centre?Larsen, Navy, Quarterbnck?Conroy, Navy. Ha'fbneks?Boynton. Williams, and HMnns, Penn State. Fullback?Horween, Harvard." ON PINEHURST tlNKS. Special nc?patch to Tiis Nrw Yosjx HaaAt-n. Pinkhurst, N. C.. Dec. 7.?H. C | Fownes and C. B. Fownes of the Oak mont Country Club, playtnir In partnership, (fathered In the first prizes In the I Tin Whistles combined score handicap medal p'ay event at Plnehurst to-day and led the field of llfty-four players by a manrln of three strokes, with respec- | five net rounds of 77 and 73 and a total of 150. C. B. Fownes won the low vross honors w'th an Individual round of 70. The leading: pairs fo'low : H. C. and C. B. Fownes. Oakmont, 77. 73?100: Tom MorrPon and J. B EPeman, Oakmont. 70. 74?1M: W W Wlndle. Worcester. and D. O. Qood. Brookllne, 7(1. St?137: Donald Par'on and A. E. Adams. Youngstown, 76, 81?137. a. a. r. barkftn 4t.t. in march. KANHAS CITY. Mo.. Dee. T?March 7. 1921, has been tentatively elected as tha date for opening the annual basketball tour nament of the Amateur Athletic Union, according to announcement to-day by Dr. A.- C. Ttellly, director of the Kansas City Athletic Assoclatlrn. The tournament was awarded Kansac City several weeks ago when the union met In New Orleans. Dr. Rrllly raid more than slaty teams, representing all parts of the country, are expected here for the tournament. McCarthy to captain vh.i anoya. PHIUADEUPin A, Dec. 7.?John A. McCarthy of T.awrcnce, Mass., has been elected captain of the 1921 VIPanova College football team. McCarthy P a Junior and has played at centre on the team for two veare. penn to MEET PANTHEItN. riTTBltUnO, Dec. 7.?The University of pltt-burg will' meet ^ the Unlverslpr ,0^ Dcnn on October 20. 1071. It wm announced hen to-day. In bl<ack or V<an ruasid for marly *16?? C EDNESDAY, DECEMBER Vinners Making HIGH LIGHTS Ah 1NALLSPHI By DAN Copvriffht, 1920, by The FOR a reason which Is discernible Jack Dempsey and Bill Brennan and discussion among followers stopped his man once and will do It ag that If the champion were not dead c? Brennan in Jig time he would not, with I take on the Chicago heavyweight At th< Wills, is the most able opponent who has size and weight and a punch, and he is the most Important. And Brennan Is i dice the second he sees Dempsey crawl likely to experience any very great tro> he will not be confronted by a setup. It ?three or four rounds. Knnf ?t*HI cHvft hnTlnfl' oritlrs a.n has progressed or gone back since he stc 4, 1919. That Dempsey has gone back Against Willard he reached the peak of to a point which a great fighter will at J point which Corbett reached the night 1 a' New Orleans?the point which Terry out Pedlar Palmer In one round?the sta when he handed Billy Papke a knockou show It for some time, but he la not th< will he ever again be that man Howev strong enough and formidable enough 1 The outlook In his division Is not a part Henog a Financial Chi Charley Herzog, we hear. Is about ti port has It that waivers have been askt Claude Hendrlx, th pitcher. Is to leave I in the National League a dozen years, : more out of baseball, in a financial wa; made more money for a man of his abll worked In the major leagues. Herzog, i and a timely hitter. But he never was a he ever a real star with the bat. Yet 1 and time and again was placed In a posltl J own terms. it win oe rememoerea mac wnen n< time he Insisted that his $10,000 contr point. He aimed to be a manager, and he went to Boston for the first time. In he failed. Herzog always has been popu regret greatly that he was dragged Into goes out of the game there will be no 1 day type of ball player?bank account, f America's Quest of The arrival of our lawn tennis teai attention to the coming battles for the lost to the Australasians In 1914. We h: that trophy?Bill Ttlden, Bill Johnston, gency, Sam Hardy. But It Is a formidab send against them. Norman Brookes ai O'Hara Wood, are certainties. The four as yet, hut he will be either Anderson, t of a sensation last January, when he de lenge round and gave a fine account t Hawkes. The last named defeated Brook to be selected. It looks as If Tllden and Johnston Just how the defenders will align thems or Hawkes and Patterson may go Into Prookes and Patterson In the doubles or Is defeated Brookes may be called on t I c'avYALE CLUB TOPS | SQUASH STANDING Is Only TTnbonten Sqnad in Class B Metropolitan Championship. STANDING OF THE CIATI1S. Won. Do (it. P.C. Vale Club 4 0 1.000 Crescent Ath'etlc Club 2 1 .007 D K. H. Cub 2 1 .007 Columbia Club 2 2 .7.00 Harvard Cub 2 3 .400 Princeton Club 1 3 ,2!\0 Army and Navy Club 0 3 .000 Although extended to win the Class i B squash tennis team of the Yale Club t scored over the Crescent Athletic Club i squad on the Yale Club courts yesterday d and went well Into the lead In the met- ^ ropolitan club standing. The Ell graduates are now the on'y unbeaten team In the team championship, having won four straight. In two of Its winning marches the Yale men yesterday were t ifTed Into extra games by the Crescents and finished In front by 4 to 3. t The Crescents are now tied with the c I). K. E. Club for second place. h Harvard Club had an easy time seor- J lng over the D. K. E. squad, dropping a onlv one match out of seven. While at 0 the Columbia Club the home team <1e- * feated the Army and Navy Club by the ' same margin. H. S. Thorne was the only winner for D. K. E., and Geoffrey Taylor for the Army and Navy. Three of the Columbia Club's victories were won by default, the visitors falling to muster a full squad. The summary: YALE CLUB, 0; CRESCENT A. C.. I. J. Walker, Yale, defeated Andrew B. Baxter, Jr., Crescent, 1.1?fi, 11?4: N. F. Torrance, Crescent, defeated Clyde Martin, Yale, 11V?10, 2?H. 15?11 : Lindsay Bradford, Yale, defeated James 1k>lg. Crescent, 7?15, 15?0. 10?15; John A. Victor, Yale, defeated C. W. Dinger, Crescent. 8-11. 15?8. 15?11; Kenneth O'Brien. Yale, defeated H. W. Dangler, " Crescent, 15?7, 15?8; M. M. Sterling, Crescent, defeated A. C. Schermerhorn, Yale, in?11, 10-15. 15-12; K. F. McVaugh, Crescent, defeated J. C. Tomllnaon, Jr., Yale, 15-10. 15-10. HARVARD CLUB, 6; D. K. B. CLUB. 1. Murray Taylor, Harvard Club, defeated F. A. Jenkins, D. K. E.. 10-18. 15?1, 15?3; F. 8. Ritchie, Harvard, defeated G. G. Davidson, D. K. E.. 15?4, 15?7; F. M. Blagden, Harvard, defeated K. N. llatvkea. D. K. E., 15?11, 15?7; E. 11. llemlnway. Harvard, defeated O. B. Brookes. D. K. K., 15?11. 15?4; C. J. Coulter, Harvard, defeated E. Ward, D. K. E.. 15?13?15, 15?7; H. 8. Thorne. D. K. E , defeated E. P. Pierce, Harvard. 15-12, 14?18, 15-10; Hooker Talcett, Harvard, defeated P. M. Whetan, D. K. E., 15?7, 15?0. COLUMBIA CLUB. 0; ARMY AND NAVY CLUI1, 1. A. C. Scott. Columbia, defeated Commander Whiting, Army and Navy, 15?5, 15?I; W. H. Putnam, Columbia, defeated O. M. Carnochan, Army and Navy, 12?15, 15?41, 15?11; F. M. Blmonda, Jr., Columbia, deOrie of many EDUCTIONS at the 5^Bfth Avenue b<?h?3\ 44Pand i5*Strwta JJ5MER ' 8, 1920. ' High Runs o JD^HADOWS IRES OF SPORT ] IEL. f New York Herald. with ease, the coming clash between la not exciting the expected Interest of boxing. They feel that Dempsey aln, and they harbor the impression Ttaln of his ability to take care of the C&rpentler meeting in the offing, s same time, Brennan, next to Harry could be selected for Dempsey. He can take it The last Item, perhaps, lot likely to be seized with the Jaunthrough the ropes. Dempsey is not ible in stopping Brennan again, but will be a fight Just as long as it lasts opportunity to see how far Dempsey ipped Jess Wlllard at Toledo cm July ; there is no question in our mind, his form and effectiveness. He came tain Just once in all his career?the te beat down the dissipated Sullivan McOovern reached when he knocked ;ge which Stanley Ketchel arrived at t for a knockout. Derapsey may not ? Dempsey who stopped W11 lard, nor er, even If past his best form, he is :o hold the crown for many a year, lcularly rosy one. implon In Baseball. j bid the major leagues goodby. Re><3 on the veteran lnflelder, and thai he Cubs with him. Herzog has been ind no player In the game ever got y, than he has. Herzog, we believe, lity than any oJJjer player who ever at his best, was a peppery lnflelder n Eddie Collins In the field, nor was le always commanded a high salary Ion In which he was able to make his s went to the Bostons for the second act be lived up to, and he won his he got his chance twice?once when 1910, and again in Cincinnati. Twice lar in this city, and his friends here the baseball scandal. And when he benefits ^or him. He Is of the latter arm, 'neverythlng. the Davis Cnp. nn in Auckland, New Zealand, draws Davis Cup, which the United States ave sent a formidable team to regain , Watson Washburn and. for emerle array which the Australasians will ad Gerald Patterson, along with P't th Australasian has not been named he youngster who created something feated Lowe of England in the chal>f himself against Col. Kingscote or es twice not so long ago and is likely will do all the playing for Amrelca. elves is not at all certain. Anderson i the singles on the first day, with i the second. If Anderson or Hawkes 0 jump into the singles on the third Indiana Coach Faces a Difficult Task Special Deepatch to Tub New Tork Herald. CHICAGO, Dec. 7?The coach of the Indiana football team, which takes on Harvard for better or worse next season, will have a hard task to develop a team equal to this year's eleven. He loses Ris'ey, star tackle; Mlnton, right half; Pierce, centre; Mumby, left guard, find Mathis, quarter, besides four substitutes, Lorhei, Faust, Beggs and Vontrees. ^ There Is the nucleus for a tMm in Kyle, fullback; McGaw, guard, and Hanny, rated as one of the best defensive ends in the Conference. Purdue reports the loss of Cooley, left guard, and Stanwood, centre, by graduation. 1 eated Clifford^ Ayres, Army^end Nayy^ 15? 1 efeated R. V. Mahon, Columbia, 1ft?8, ft?13: Donald Mr-Clave, H. R. Hurt and J. V. Pulleyn, Columbia Club, won by default. WHALEN CHANGES CLUBS. tpecial Despatch to Tin New York Hraald. Philadelphia, Dec. 7. ? Walter Vhalen, national indoor high Jump hamplon for the last two years, who ias represented the Boston A. A., haa otned the Middle Atlantic A* A. U. nd will represent the Enterprise Cathillc Club of this city In competition. He ras a member of the Olympic team at tntwerp last summer and fln:shed fifth. Vhalen, who Is engaged In business In his city, will wear the Enterprise coltrs In all the big New York Indoor neets this winter. TWO BIO DATE* FOR NOTRE DAME. SOUTH REND, Tnd., Dec. T.?Two dates I :1th Western conferenc e teams are Include d | 1 the Indoor track meet schedule of Notre )ame University for next year. The two big sr teams are Illinois and Wlsconrln. The d-edulo follows: February 10, Illinois at "otre Pama. February 2d, Michigan Aggies * Notre Dame; March ft, Illinois Relay 'cam at Urbana; March 12, Wisconsin at fndlso . I The 1920 Imported Havana Cigars A Lux But Not An i Once in a while?.* while?there grow! Tobacco of excepti year's Imported Cif such a crop ? they that improve with Yet their prices rep of only about 40% other commoditie: cigars among themStock up on thei will not come dow dear Manufacturers' ^Association of the Island of Cuba f 179 and 17. JAY GOULD SCORES IN SQUASH FINAL Wins His First Open Tourney by Wizardry of Stroke Against H. R. Mixsell. By SAMUEL J. BBOOKMAN. Jay Gould won his first open squash tennis tournament yesterday by defeating Harold R. Mixsell of the Princeton Club In the final round of the National Squash Tennis Association's annual scratch competition. In a match that required more than an hour and a half of continuous, spirited play on the Columbia Club courts the court tennis champion scored over his opponent In three games out of four, 8?15, 15?9, 15?11. 15?7, 'adding strength to the conviction that he has a splendid chance for the national amateur championship navt VoVirnO rv It was not any superiority of court tactics nor of speed that won for Gould, for Mlxsell has both of these assets to a marked degree. It was superiority of stroke that counted. Master of the racquet that he Is, Gould was able to make his strokes from every angle Imaginable and from every conceivable position. Time and again Mlxsell pounded the ball so hard that Gould had no time to set himself for a stroke. Time and again It looked as though the ball would escape the court tennis champion entirely, but he made the most startling recoveries and kept the hall travelling. Mlxsell also did well In the matter of sustaining the rallies but he lacked the wizardry of stroke that marked his rival's play inr mo ii.il was piayeo u.i a wninwilKi pace. Both men hit powerfully from the start, but Gould's control was not of the best In the opening' game. He experienced particular difficulty in handling Mixsell's service which hugged the side wall so closely that he had to scrape the wall with his racquet to make any sort of a return. The service bounded high as a rule, and Gould In lifting his racquet frequently sent the ball outside the boundaries. On three other occasions he brought his racquet down too swiftly and drove the ball Into the telltale. On service alone Mixsell was able to win the first game by a comfortable margin. Pace Gets Swifter. By the time the second game was on Gould had the service sized up pretty well and he began returning it with less trouble. At the same time he ' struck a swifter pace and made the ball whizz around the walls at great speed. He ran Into a lead of 4 to 1 and then slumped temporarily while Mixsell took the aggressive and reached his ninth point before Gould could add to his total. Then the court tennis champion tallied and flashed his most snectacula1 sl-oking of the match outlasting Mix-1 sell in the rallies and counting seven piints In a single hand. It gave him the lead of 11 to 9, and he held It to the end of the game, finishing his string of 15 points In three additional hands. Gould looked pretty tired at that stage of the contest. He was pufflng perceptibly, while Mixsell, who was in f ROD AND IlIOll WATER FOR LOCAL ANGLERS I < Sandy Hook Princes Jama (The liorscKhoo) Hay (Oi Data. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.V December 8. 6:68 8:21 6:08 6:50 6:4 mr v.. mil , :on ?:40 7:10 7:1 IIpoem her 10.. 710 7:47 7:50 7:02 7:0 Decuirher 11.. 7:07 8:'.'? 8:04 f:31 8:5 December 12.. 8 37 f:P6 1 :42 0:11 0 1 Henvjr Weather Made Poor Flililnj Anndi;. The heavy weather of Sunday was against Reed fishing, and the cntches of cod were away under normal. St. George of Freeport said on the telephone that the Selnada went out simply because the patrons of the boat Insisted that the captain take them out They did not stay long, for the rough sea made most of them call for terra flrma. Twenty odd cod were taken, and what u contrast this Is with 208 on Friday for | twenty-five men and a proportionately large catch on Saturday. The boats came down from Wreck Lead and went through Jonos Inlet late, but they did not stay out for the usual length of time, for the high running sea made It a bit uncomfortable for even the regulars, and It Is hard to flsn under such conditions. Arthur Thornton wrote as follows about the day's trip: "One day a goo# catch, the next little or nothing to ipeak St. Is the reo, ord of the last week's codflshtng. On Hunday a heavy sea resulted from the southerly wind of Saturday night, nnd boats running out of Wreck Lead tared poorly In consequence. The catches on the Alert on Friday and Saturday ran 180 and ISO at buoy No. 2. "When the early train arrived at Wreck Lead on Sunday the weather was so bad that the day's trip was called off and many returned to the city by the next train. A little later a shift of wind enabled the boats to get out, though the results hardly warranted the sailings. However, few cod. ling, hake and whiting were taken, and then the sea became so rough that the boats ran In early." Rome of the larger boats from Shespshead Bay ran off to the east, but their fishing experience was about the same as that of the boats from Wreck Lead and Fresport. They found It Impossible to He properly and I to drift was out of the question. A few fish were caught, but not many, and the I pt.sse)igera were really not sorry to head heck early for port. |? nn-An.1,.. I.. bound to have uncertain conditions surrou.dinr It on account of the possible, and even probable, rough weather. However, wo do get some excellent fishing days In December, when the sea la as smooth n a mill pond and the atmosphere balmy. It Is quite worth one's while to make December trips tii-? for the possibility of striking such n ury? Extravagance and only once in a i a crop of Havana onal fineness. This jars are made from are the rare kind age. N (resent an increase in ten years, while i ? most domestic -have gonfe up 100%n ? present prices rn for a long time. The 1920 Crop Havana Tobacco Best Since 1905 i / ' I 2 Respectively / ; ; American Davis Cup Team in Australia AUCKLAND. New Zealand. Dee. 7.?The American and Australasian lawn tennis teams which are to compete in the challenge round for the Davis cup have arrived here. All the players are in good health. The Americans arrived Monday night, and the Australasians were here to greet them. There was a public welcome given the players to-day, which was participated in by the Mayor, members of the Town Council and citizens. The Americans had a pleasant ivj?e? am uie facmc. William T. Tllden has completely recovered from the effects of his recent breakdown. He divided sets with William M. Johnston In exhibition games playrd at Honolulu and Suva, In the FIJI Islands. The championship court here is In perfect condition. The stands will sent 7.000 spectators. V / perfect condition, seemed to be as strong as at the start. Those In the gallery who remarked on that fact were treat,:a to a surprise In the form nt ? spirited attack than ever on Gould's part. His success In the second gamo had given Gould considerable added confidence and he followed the ball more keenly and swung his racquet with more abandon. It was not long before Gould had a lead of 8 to 3." The pace wag too fast for Gould to maintain, however, and during a period of three hands | In which his play slackened. Mixsell not only drew up to him but passed him. It was 10?8 In the Princeton man's favor when Gould spurted again and ran the game out quickly at 15?11. To all appearances Mtxsell was hitting Just as hard and covering Just aa , much ground in the fourth game as in the first. He fought to even the score, I but the manner In which Gould turned apparently untakable placements into winning points was discouraging. Gould led throughout the game and won more easily than in the other two, counting his fifteenth point In the thirteenth hand. FIRST GAME. Gould 0202002001*? 9 Mtxsell 03 1 022201 1 S-13 . : SECOND GAME. Gould 3 1 OOOOOOTOS 1?15 Mtxsell 01 100022300 ?? I THIRD GAME. Gould 0011000101310012 4-11 Mlxsell .. . 1 0 0 00 1 1 0 0 00 2 1 4 0 1 X?11 FOURTH GAME. Gould 100133200012 8?15 Mlxsell 0020020101 10 x- 7 Tell- Place- Service tales. ments. Outs. Misses. ace? Gould .... ST 24 5 3 2 . Mlxsell ..13 22 10 4 8 BENTON HARBOR SEEKS BOCT. CHICAGO, Dec. 7.?Floyd Fltxslmmons, promoter of the I.eonard-Whlte and of the lemp ey-Mlske championship fights, left tonight for New York to attempt to have th? mnl"h between .la-k Dempsey and Georges Cn men Me r ntareri In lils onen air arena at Uor.ton Harbor. Michigan. RICHARDSON TO MANAGE W. VIRGINIA. MORGANS TOWN, W. Va? Dec. 7.?Richardson, Slstersvllle, W. Va.. has been appointed student manager of the 11)21 football team of West Virginia University. Ira Rodgrrs, mountaineer fullback, has been appointed coach of the 1021 baseball nine, succeedlnir Kemper Hhelton, former Americas Association star. GUN NEWS ; j 'ROM DECEMBER 8 TO DECEMBER 12. lea Bay Governors Wtllets New mnrslo) Island Point Haven f. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. 11 6:59 6:35 0.10 10:03 10:34 0:48 1031 8 7:43 7:15 7:41 10:42 11:14 1037 10:50 8 8:25 7:54 8 70 1 16 11:49 11:01 11:34 17 9 14 8:30 8:38 11:43 11:28 1 0 44 9 04 9 34 12:18 12:10 12:03 12:01 day. Many of the boats have run special trips on Christmas day In past years when the wator was open. The writer was at Canarsle one Christmas afternoon some four or five years ago when the boats docked with big catches of big . od aboard. In mild winters the boats have run right through to Washington's Birthday. Then they usually go on the ways for repairs and are ready again by April 15. As for the fishing game Itself In cold weather, it Is not uncomfortable, a? It would seem at the firs* blush. In the first place, the angler goes warmly clad and Is ready for the cold blasts. If the cold penetrates his clothing and he is uncomfortable from that standpoint, he always has a heated cabin at his disposal and usually a cup of hot coffee. If he so desires. A short stay In the cabin makes him fit to face the cold, and out he goes again, probably to find a rod fastened to the end of the line he had fastened to the rail before going below to the rabln. If the fish are biting you do not get a chance to get cold, for In the general C*"pemont you keep warm. The eport Is exhilarating, and It Is said by many that n day's f! Iilng on the open sea l.s one of the gr"atest "pick me up" pastimes known for tired mcu. KOD AND GUN. CODFISHING. IIah'Jaw '.caves Cant. Joe's dock, mcr IUKII Freoport. Thurs. A Sat., 8:8f| ' A. M. Capt. JOE RATNOR. Private parties accommodated. Tel. HOT-J Frecnort. Cholera Bunks Dnllj. Weather Permitting. pi. nav Sun- " A. \tr K n flSM. dally 8 A. M. 8teana .v I , tin II tt..n,prt Cabins. n I I dally 8 :30, exc. Mon. and FrL NDmQnQ Sunday on arrival of 4:30 newsVjC liU'JU train, from Silver Wave Hotel, Free port. Fare (3, Including halt. CARMEN A DENTON. Commodore^"--" VU1II1IIWUU1 Thut-day and Sat.. 6 4.1 train. Sunday, 0 :03 train. Hen Wright. cST "WHITBY Wj? FISHING TACK I.P. * Taken care of during winter. Money loanod on same. J. H. REIF, Loan Broker. 300 3rd Ave., mar 23rd St. innlUI leaves Canarsie 7 A. 1ft /llflAYu Thurs., Hat.. Sun. Far* ft. U 11(1 I rl Including halt. 13.00. * Capt. WM. McAVOT^ Codflshlng?Plenty of Codfish Every Day, SHAMROCK-"" rnOI.RBA BANKS AND LONG BBAC H. Pliri IfM Codflshlng dally 8 A. It, FVtLYII 8un ? A. M., Sheepsheai blbbl II nay- J. MARTIN. II rOT >v"- Wilson's Dock. Wreck Lead. III rn I dally. except Monday. 0.41 1 Sun.. ?:0T4 trala Capt. OB6ROB WTt.SON. _ con FISHJNO. 81'NDAY 7 A. M. M| n dally 8 A. M.. ?xr. Mob.. J K III from Rheepsheart Bap, p"Pt. HARM!. I n.B.n iI ron-imo-HAKB. nfl^fin II. !' "-C*n?Wl? 1 A. M. dad* I nUOGUllll y,o Mon A Frl. Bun. 8r?C nu..>UII I'v*- Murray'. Wrack T.'ad llPfirtT P. M .rtally. ?c. Mon.. It 43 train. UCUI glU ? 'gun. 8:00 train. MI7RRAT. >i fK " t'ODFISHING. ELMAR i,- ","x"?" n n t imnV conn** and i.no. R.C.LUNDI ga.tuSTEEPLECHASE PIER ft , I.lng and Whiting now running. ADMIRAL SrVJETTSSf lOXt 1 gun T 80. Lightship. Capt. CHAR I. |g. o i -l-Li. iravuii Wreck Lead daily na P.n mniaM- ?tram.ru?. UU'UI'IUIU n o- train Jake Rathmai. inrrouiuFl'>vi'? dally H A. M., RheepaJOitrnIWfc|?.ad Hftv Capt BKhtT" AtJTcll' dally ?. Run. 7. Bat! 2 P ? niTtCniv ph,.,.p.|.ead Bay I. Michael. ni AMP leave. Canarrie 'ally 7 A M. - f' WIUTB. Ytnkee Doodle II, JJV,y*?.A 8lc,rV ARMY hip rubber boots, 83.45 n pair. HOdi?. 885 Bridge St., Brooklyn.