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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, December 17, 1920, Image 12

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12
Groh Said to 1
REPORT BIG TRADE
AMONG FOUR CLUBS
Groh to Giants and Maranville
for Reds, Says Rumor
of Deal.
SHEETING HERE TO-DAY
t ?____
C
American League to Ratify National
Agreement?Other
Baseball News.
it,
By DANIEL.
. Following the big trade made by the
Tankees and Brooklyn's exchange of
Marquard for Ruether there was a lull
In the baseball mart here yesterday.
But further action of a very interesting j
nature, particularly In so far as the
Giants are concerned, may be expected
to-day. Report last night had It that
negotiations between the Xew York and
Cincinnati clubs were progressing and
that the Braves and Cardinals als t
would be involved in a big trade which
would bring Heinle Groh t> the Giants.
Exactly how the return of the third
baseman to the Xew Yorks was to be
accomplished could not be learned. John
McGraw and Charles Stoneham. who did
not appear at the offices of the club all
day, were said to be in conference with
Garry Herrmann and Pat Moran at the
Commodore. The Xew York officials
are scheduled to leave for Havana tomorrow.
* The Giants' offer of $150,000 and a
Catcher for Groh appears to have been
i^tJoclined definitely, against the desires
of Herrmann. But Moran thinks that he
-meeds only another player or two to refc
gain the Xational Beague pennant, and
*'he holds that under present conditions
money cannot buy first class men.
How It May Be Mniie.
The "dope" is that the Giants will
give up a big sum of money, a pitcher.*
an outfielder and a catcher. The Braves
are to give Maranvillo to the Reds and
get a good part of the cash which the
New York club Is to throw Into the pot,
in addition to a player or two. The Cardinals
are to relinqultsh either McHenrv
or Smith, outfielders, to the Reds and
get a catcher and some cash.
That Maranvllle la to leav; the Boston
club Is certain. Hank Gowdy. the
catcher, who once was a substitute first
baseman with the Giants, is to go with 1
the shortstop.
E "Charley Ebbets yesterday entered the
lists with a strong bid for Maranville I
an/1 rj.vxi'/lv Hiit n-hlla Ha 1.? ?A Hia
backstop his chance of getting the infiauder
Is very slim, as the Giants have
the Inside track in any deal Involving
the "Rabbit." Brooklyn's main stock
In trade Is Ruether, Its new pitcher.
Wllbert Robinson Is reported not to be
anxious to carry the former Red. who
Is somewhat erratic. Ruether was taken
over primarily for the purpose of using
him in a deal.
American League Meets To-day. j
While the National Leaguers are try- i
?Sjig to make a trade or two. the Amerl- 1
^an Leaguers will gather this morning
at the Belmont for their annual meeting
?and, no doubt, for a dicker or two
of their own. Tlu principal business to
be transacted by the league, which still
Is headed by Ban Johnson, is the ratification
of the new national agreement.
That this will be done goes without
saying
Tt may be that the New York, Boston
and Chicago clubs, which were not
represented on the league committee
which helped draw up the agreement,
will suggest a few amendments. The
American Ig-ague committee consisted
of Messrs. Dunn, Navln and Shlbe. Col.
Jacob Ruppert. Harry Frazee and a
representative of the Chicago clubCharley
Comlskey Is home 111?Met yes**wrday
and discussed some of the matters
which may develop debate to-day.
They favor signing players to twelve
month contracts.
Navln has summoned Ty Cobb to this
city to sign him as manager of the De- j
aroii chid, i.twii) nas hurl the olTer under
consideration for some time and without
doubt will accept. Phil Ball also
wfli sign a manager to succeed Jim
Burk<-. At least five men are under
consideration for the Job, among them
Lee Fohl, former leader of the Cleveland
a. who seems to be ttye favorite.
It appears certain that the American
league season will open on the same
day as the National League campaign?
April 13. Johnson, who la due here today.
will confer with John Hevdler In
a day or two regarding playing rules,
the spitball and the like, and the pair
are very likely to draw up a set of
regulations to govern world's Herles.
They will submit their report to Judge
Landls.
The Judge Is expected hack here tomorrow
and the league session may be
.gfcxtended In order that he may have
opportunity to ,i Jdr< ss the owners. It
Is understood that the Judge has not
yet signed his contract with the major
leagues, and that this will be done tomorrow.
Giants liny Infleldrr.
Things were rather quiet In the offices
of the Olants yesterday. Joe
O'Brien had no news other than the announcement
of the purchase of Kane, a
third baseman, from Hartford of the
K.astern league. This will not he welcome
news to Arthur Irwin, the now
r. s.anaipT of the Hartford cluo.
u' Bill Donovan, new leader of the Phil- 1
lion Bru.nt llm.. ir? t V\ti Hlonls' 1
headquarters yesterday. When asked If
tic had done anything to strengthen the
Phillies Bill replied: "Everybody wants ;
to take away what I have and give me
"little In return, no It looka as If there
' Will be nothing doing for some time."
But Bill did not seem to be worrying,
t
j Reports from Pittsburg that the
~ Pirates had anked for walvera on
Whltted are denied. Brooklyn, for one. I
wishes It were so. And a number of
other clubs would grab the Inflelderl
outfielder.
The Yankees will report at Hhreveport
c~on March 6 anil leave on April 1. No j
significance In the leuvlng date, we hopo.
* Jimmy Burke, recently deposed manager
of the Browns, has been offered a
etwihlng Job with the Bed So*, but
Burke has an offer from another major
league club and will consider the matter
for a day or two before giving Harry
Frame an answer.
V Boston Divided on Deal.
Fans In Boston are divided cs to
whether the Red Ho* were stung or
benefited by the deal with the Yankees.
The Braves hnve derided to train In
flalveeton and pass up the tour north
jjirough the sticks, which was the "feature"
of Boston training seasons of the
past.
Bill Pertlea has been acquired by the
Cubs from T>os Angeles of the Pacific
I Coast league. Bill Is a pitcher. The
B " ? Cubs wtll send an tnflslder and an out
fielder for him.
Li
3e Headed for
t \
Yanks Engage Scout
to Watch Collegians
THE Yankees yesterday brought
out something new In professional
baseball when they engaged
I'aul Kritchell as scout for
college, semi-professional and Independent
club players. Kritchell will
have nothing to do with the minor
leagues and in the spring will devote
himself entirely to watching the
work of .the collegians in all sections
of the country.
Kritchell, who lives in The Bronx,
will bo remembered as a seml-profes
real anil Bridgeport, where he managed
the club.
The Yankees yesterday Issued an
official announcement that Shreveport,
La., had been selected as the
training ground. That was not news,
as it already had come from Shreveport.
V J
SOCCER TRIUMPH
FOR PENN ELEVEN
Defeat Princeton by Four Goals
to Two in Second
Playoff.
Special Despatch to The New York IIeralc.
Philadelphia, Dec. 16.?Before more
than 4.000 persons Penn won the Intercollegiate
soccer championship to-day
for the second straight year by downing
Princeton, 4 goals to 2. This battle, the
third of the season between the Quakers
and Tigers, was the second playoff,
and Penn's followers were so overjoyed
at the conclusion that they carried the
players off the field at the Merion
Cricket Club and then, led by the university
band, held a snake dance up and
down the field. Nothing like it has ever
been seen before at a local soccer
match.
Trailing by two goals to one at the
end of the first half, the Penn team
came from behind in the final period
and with a burst of speed, clever dribbling
and scientific passing swept
through the Tigers for three goals and
the victory.
Pat Spencer was the star for the victors,
with Haywood, at goal, also doing
yeoman service. Bingham pl&yed well
at times, as did also Pennell. but Lee,
the Chinese forward, was not at his
best.
Capt. Fisher and Keyes. the fullbacks,
were the mainstays of the Tiger eleven,
ably assisted by Stinson, Thomas and !
Woodbrldge.
Princeton, which held Penn to a 3 to
3 tie In the four extra period match at
Tlgertown last Saturday, sprung a surprise
on Coach Stewart's team when It
got a two goal handicap before the Ited
and Blue was able to penetrate the net.
Stinson scored a goal In the first few
minutes of play. It came so suddenly
that Penn's big cheering section was
stunned and it took the players some
time to get their senses. Stinson's kick
was In front of the goal, but he had to
evade two or thee Penn men to get in
his good position.
No long after, Woodbrldge, following
a side kick, booted the ball squarely between
the posts. Penn had the ball in
Princeton territory most of the first
period, but could not score until near
the close, when Pat Spencer got loose
and shot one by Goalkeeper Cooper.
It was Bingham's sensational goal In
a mtxup at the net that tied the score
after fifteen minutes of the second half
had elapsed. Previous to that Penn
had wasted any number of shots. Princeton
claimed thnt the ball had gone out of
bounds Just before Bingham scored, but
Referee Schofteld, of Harvard, said It
was O. K. In the excitement Coach Nels
of Princeton rushed out on the field and
had to be escorted to the sidelines again.
From that time on Penn showed more
snap and better team work and It was
not long before Pennell scored what
proved to be the winning goal and Leo,
the Chinaman, to clinch the game for
the Red and Blue, booted one in Just a
few minutes before the close of the
match. The line-up:
Pennsylvania. Princeton.
Bingham Outer left West
West Inner left Thomas
Spencer Centrefleld Stlneon
Lee Inner rlisht Woodbrldge
Dowlln Outer right Moore
Neall Left halfback Wood
Rlnna fCant.t..Centre halfback Hunt
Paldemton Right halfback... .? .Mdlratri
Amelia Left fullback Keyes
Darrow Right fullback..Fisher (Capt.)
Haywood Onal Cooper
Goal* ? Pennsylvania: Spencer, Pennell,
Bingham, Lew. Princeton: Stlnson, Woodbrldge.
Substitution?Trowbridice for Moore.
Referee?Bchofleld. Llneamen?Helntz and
Addison. Time of halvea?45 mlnutea.
WRAY TO LEAD PENT! ELEVEN.
Pit ii.apklph ia. Pa., Dec. 16.?At a
meeting of the University of Pennsylvania
football letter men this afternoon
quarterback Rex D. Wray of Monmouth,
111., was elected captain of next year's
team. Wray played on the Western Naval
Reserve team at Cleveland before
entering Pennsylvania, and previous to
that was at Monmouth High School.
For the first time since the Red and
Blue became prominent on the gridiron
the coach of the football team failed to
congratulate the newly elected captain
and was not In the official picture of the
1920 team. J. W. Helsman, the coach,
who was In Philadelphia on Wednesilay
returned to New York to-day and left
word that he would not be back until
next spring.
Eighteen of the twenty-one players
who were recommended for their varsity
letters cast ballots. Wray's choice was
unanimous. These men w!ll oe officially
swarded their varsity letter to-morrow:
Capt. Hopper, Thomas, J. Straus, Harvey,
Wray, Grave. Frank, Thurman,
Lenham. Ward. Whltehlll, K. Straus,
Cochran, Farrell, Watkins, Copeland.
Wagner, Ertresvaag, Sawyer, Day and
Miller. This Is the largest number of
varsity players to be selected In the last
fntif vonrn
WINS INTERNATIONAL MATCH.
Bwlin, Dec. 16.?J ill I up Breyer, Hun.
tcnry. to-day won the lntpmatlonal chess
masters' tournsment. Ha scored
points out of a possible 9 points. HoroIJubofT
and Tartokowor tied for second
and third places, while Hetl finished
fourth.
Mnrocxy, Mleses and Tarrasch Will
divide fifth prlxe money. Those unplaced
In the tournament Include Sptelmann,
T^eonhnrdt and Snemlsch. The last
named 1s a Berlin professional who made
his debut. In the masters' tournament.
BltOOKI.VTf FRIENDS WIN.
PHIDAPBLPHI A, Deo. IB?Brooklyn
Friends basketball team walloped the
Friend* Central School quintet In a same at
Friends Central to-day, 42 to 22. Tho Blue
and Gray younystera put up a Rood flyht
hut lacked experience. It w*a the flrat Inters
hool yam*- for Frlenda Central In many
year* and the yymnaslum was crowded to
th* door*. Sprain* and Meyor wore too
clever for th* little Quaker* L.lnd*ey, Thom
and Drenk **cell*d for Friend* Central.
Hmoklyn'* pa**lna wm sen?atlonal.
PI.AN NEW ROCKET I.EAOrE.
BOSTON. Pec. 16.?Plan* for an lea hockey
leaipi* composed of women player* were announced
to-day by the Pack Pay Hockey
Club of thl* c|ty. ft I* proposed to have
team* from Philadelphia and Plttaburs In
tha circuit.
THE N
Giants Throug
Amateur-" Pre
for WesU
County Coif Association Adds
Attractive Fixture to
Schedule.
By KKHH X. I'ETRIE.
Certain golfers on Long Island will j
be Interested to hear that the West- j
Chester County Golf Association contemplates
holding during the coming '
season an amateur-professional golf i
championship similar to the one In- !
augurated by them during the last 1
year. There will be this difference I
Whereas In the Long Island affair the
amateur player on each side was al- j
lowed his club handicap', all play in i
the Westchester tourney will be from I
scratch.
This amateur-professional meeting i
will be the sixth big tournament on \
the W. C. G. A. calendar, as the or- j
ionization already schedules an ama- 1
teur championship, an open champion- I
ship, a junior title event, the Victory 1
Cup tourney and a team match witi |
New Jersey. In connection with the j
amateur championship there In also a !
team pairs best ball match, so that it
can be clulmed for the Westchestei
men that they have half a dozen events
of championship Importance to interest
them. It is said there Is also a good
possibility of another novel tourney for
the handsomest prize ever offered in
the United States.
Into this corner of the metropolitan
district recently have been drifting some
of the best professional golfers of the
country, and as Westchester always
has enjoyed its full share of the amateur
talent the pro-amateur contest
easily will take rank as one of the
most important events of the year decided
in that section. Among the pro
fessionals claimed by the county association
are Jim Barnes, who has
signed up with the new Pelham Country
Club for the next three years;
George Mclean, who is returning to
his old haunts as professional at Grassy
Sprain after several years spent at
Great Neck; Tom Kerrigan of Slwanoy,
Arthur Reld of Ardsley, Archie Sanderson
of Sleepy Hollow, Fred Canausa
of Oak Ridge, John Farrell of Quaker
Rid^e, Elijah Horton of Wykagyl, Tom
Harmon of Hudson River. Jack Dowling
of Scarsdale and Tom McNamara
of Slwanoy. Putting only Slwanoy
amateurs alongside of some of these
experts Westchester still would be able
to do battle In an amateur-pro way
with any other section with fair hopes
of success.
President Given Dinner.
The decision to extend the programme
was reached at a dinner given the other
night in the clubhouse of the Wykagyl
Country Club by George E. Widmer,
the retiring president. Mr. Widmer is
a member of Wykagyl. Who will succeed
him as chief executive may not
be known for some little time yet, as
the election of officers is left to thi
executive committee. Reelected to of- ;
floe as members of the executive com- j
mlttee were R. P. Walden of Apawamis \
and John G. Anderson of Slwanoy. The j
following new members also were j !
, named: L,ee w. Maxwell, sleepy Hoi- i
low; Merrill K. Waters, Ardsley, ami I
| C. V. Benton, Hudson River.
Taking uji the caddie problem, there
was much constructive discussion i
! among the delegates, and as a result I
It will be surprising Indeed If before
i long Westchester does not have the <
i best drilled division of club toters to 1
I be found anywhere. The club plans to
i work the problem out on Boy Scout i
N. Y. U. FIVE READY |
FOR YALE'S QUINTET
A. A. U. Titleholders Confi- i
dent of Defeating Elis.
To-morrow night at the University
Heights gymnasium the New York Uni- <
versity basketball five will play the
Yale Quintet in the Violet's first of:
flclal home game. The holders of the
National A.A.U. championship have
been fast rounding Into shape, and
last week easily disposed of the strong
alumni team in a practice game by
the score of 32 to 20. Against the Cooper
Union quintet on Tuesday In another
practice exhibition the Violet team harl
; easier going and won handily by the i
score of 64 to 10.
j Ed Thorp, coach of the Violet basket- i 1
[ ball team, has been driving his squad ! <
consistently In preparation for to-mor- ; :
row's contest. Three of last year's
first string veterans still remain on the
team, but the task of filling the positions
left vacant by the graduation of
j the All-American players, C&nn and
Mooney. has been the difficult problem
| for Thorp this season. At centre in
' the place of Paul Mooney, Ed Thorp
has been working Robertson regularly,
while Onnn's asalsmment at forward is
being filled by Holman. Baker, Delaney
and Qoeller, the veteran* of last year's
championship five, are still playing
their brilliant game at the guard posl)
tions and forward.
Vale comes to New Tork University
for the first time since 11*10 and does
not give promise of extending the Violet
team. Flynn and Alderman are
the two veterans of last year's El
quintet that are performing up to col
legiate standard thus far this yea.,
since Van Slyck, the star of the Yal
team a year ago, has graduated from
the New Haven Institution.
Interest in to-morrow's game Is so
great at the local institution that tickets
for the game were sold out a half houi
after they were put on sale yesterday
afternoon. The limited rapacity of the
New York University gymnasium will
be cause for turning away several hundred
students and alumni in addition
to the many outsiders who have boon
refused tickets for the contestA
DONOVAN FOR A DONOVAN.
Joseph F Moran, owner of the Jersey
| City club of the International league,
| announced yesterday that Patsy Donovan
hsd been signed to manage, tha
| Hkeeters next year.
Donovan, who succeeds "Wild Bill"
Donovan, now manager of the Philadelphia
National I.cagua club, formerly
managed In Buffalo, Newark and Syracuse
of the Internatlrmal league.
?ETN MOTOR BOAT RRTORD.
Officials of tho Amsrloan Powtr Boat AsI
tint-laMon havft c*rt!fl*?d to a nr?w world's
I record for a runabout type of motor boat
established oti December 7 by a new craft
, over a rourre on 'lie Hud eon near Albany.
Tb" boat, designed bv Klllott Oardner and
| built by the Albany lloat Corporation, eov;
pr.il a etatute mile at the rate of SP.H3r>
| mile* per hour. The best prpvloua record i
mm 3B.P1fl mile*. ?et by the Rainbow, win|
net of the Fisher trophy !n*t season.
Th" new runabout I* 3.1 feet A Inch** In
length and earrle* the eame power aa did
i the Rainbow Ia*t aummer.
'
INDOOR .HMOIt TITI.B I.AMR3.
For the fir*' time In the hlatory of the
Ameateur Athletic Tlnlon Junior Indoor field
and track i barnnlonahlp* of the metropolitan
dlstrlel will be staged nt the Flrat Regiment
Armory In Newark on February 5. The competitions
will be held under the auspice* of |
the Catholic Young Men's National Union,
I whose members have agreed to pay for all
prises. The programme of event* Include*
no yard dash, 300 yard run, it00 yard run, I
two mile run, 1,000 yard run, two mile walk, ;
running high Jump, putting the 111 pound
shot and a 70 yard hurdle race.
EW YORK HERALD,
'h New Dicker
)" Tourney
zhester Links
W. & J. Football Star
Called to the Pulpit
PITTSBL'HO, Pa., Dec. 16.?The |
Rev. Burleigh Cruikshank,
All-America football centre,
has accepted a call as assistant pastor
of one of Pittsburg's largest i ]
Presbyterian churches, and In addition
to his regular duties will pro- 1'
mote athletic activities, it was an- |
nounced here to-day by Dr. Maitland
Alexander, pastor of the First
Church. .
Mr. Cruiltshank, a graduate of
Blair College, Washington and Jefferson
College and Prfnceton Theological
Seminary, will begin his new
duties the rtrst of the year, taking
charge of religious, social and ath- i
letic activities >among the young men
and boys of the congregation. He
will supervise summer camps at Indian
Creek, Pa. At the present time
Mr. Cruiksbank Is pastor of the First
HI wnainam, i\. j,
lines, a plan which should be acceptable
both to the lads and the men who employ
them.
Reports were satisfactory. That of the
treasurer showed a balance of $2ti4, an
increase of $100 during the year. As
for membership, this has increased by :
eight clubs in the last two years, bringing
the total to twenty-two. Commit- i
tees looking toward a community of ,
interest in working out local golf problems
will be announced shortly.
While Now Jersey won the team
match last summer, the Westchester :
men expect to be able to reverse the '
decision when next the two sides meet. | '
Englewood was the scene of the last i'
fracas, so next time the contest will be 1
staged "somewhere In Westchester." j 1
TOne Smith "Pro" at Olympic.
Times do change and no mistake.
The matter of ten or even half a dozen
years ago no American professional
golf team would have been considered
complete without one or more of the
Smith brothers. Willie has joined the
great majority and Alex, although still 1
playing fine golf, possibly is not the '
power he used to be in competition. '
However, Macdonald is still very much 1
to the fore, and, according to some, Is 1
playing the best golf of his career, or 1
very close to it. Macdonald's name '
was not included In the list selected '
the other day by the executive com- I
mittee of the P. G. A., from which a '
little later on the team to Invade Brit- 1
iin will be chosen, but it is possible 1
that the selectors did not know that 1
Mac Is back in the game with both 1
feet. He is now professional to the
Dlymplc Club of San Francisco, which |
has 7,50 members, a large percentage '
sf whom are golfers.
John Black is likely to represent the 1
Pacific coast on the American team. 1
A. very fine golfer he is by all accounts, j
In the California championships last
vear Black made Macdonald Smith play j 1
second fiddle. But that was last year. j
Young Smith then had just come hack I
into the game after a long layoff, a
spell in the army and a siege of work j
in a shipyard. Those who have seer '
him recently say he still is qualified
lO give IU LUC OIIUIII lornnj c ivvv>?
>f three open championships. This feat, !
Incidentally, was narrowly missed by '
Macdonuld at the Philadelphia Cricket '
Club In 1910, on which occasion ho fin
Ished in a triple tie with his brother
Alex and J. J. McDermott, taking thin
on the playoff.
TROEH TOPS TRAP \
SHOOTERS FOR 1920 \
Broke 8,660 Clays Out of To- j
tal of 8,880.
i j
The American trapshootlng Assocla- | <
tion gives the ranking of ten high men ! (
in both the amateur and the professional :
classes for the season of 1920. The rec- 1
ords of the A. T. A. show that 10.000 (
trapshooters took part in one or more of 1
the 199 registered tournaments during <
the past season, which was brought to ,
an official close at Houston, Tex., by the .
registered tournament held by the Hous- i
ton Gun Club, November 25 and 26.
The amateur list is headed by Frank '
W. Troeh of Vancouver, Wash., and I
?hows that eight of the ten men on the
list claim a residence In the United
States west of the Mississippi River. The j
eastern section can lay < lalm to Fred
llarlow of Ohio, who is No. 2 on the
list, and to mark Arle of Illinois, who is
tied for third place with C. A. Gunning j
of Colorado. ,
Frank Troeh's position at the head of ,
the list has been well earned, for he competed
at tournaments all over the coun- ,
try, aiming at 8,880 registered targets,
breaking 8,660 of them, and thus acquiring
an average of .9752. In addition to I
this victory In the United States Frank
Troch won the English clay bird championship
at the Middelsex Oun Club's
grounds, London, last July.
The ten high amateurs for 1920, with
their complete records, are as follows:
Name, City and State. Shot At. Broke. Av.
F.M.Troeh. Vancouver, Wash.8880 8(1(10 ,97."i2
Fred Harlow, Newark, Ohio. .8050 29(12 .9711
Mark Arlo, Champaign. 111...2930 2836 .9(181
C.A.(tunning, Lodgment. Col.8175 3074 .9681
W. H. Heer, Guthrie, Okla...2450 23H7 1)661
F. Hughes. Mobrldge, 8. D..6756 (1522 .9635
T. W. Marker, Billings, Mont.2400 231(1 .9030
R. W Renfro, Butte. Mont..2100 202(1 .9047
E.F.Woodward, Houston, Tex.7205 0B44 .9637
O.N.Ford, Han Francisco, Cal.2100 2020 .9611) '
BROOKLYN TECH MEETS YALE FIYT,.
To-ntght at the Thirteenth Regiment
Armory. Brooklyn, the basketball team
of the Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute will he
the hosts of the Yale quintet In the latter'o
first game In Brooklyn. The Institute team,
or "Brooklyn Tech" as It Is known to Its
sons and friends, has In recant years loomed
up as an Important factor In Intercollegiate
sports, particularly on the basketball cjjurt.
During the last throe years It has defeated
Columbia tn two of the three games played
on the latter** court, Dartmouth In both
games played. We*t Point twice out of three
attempts. Fordham, Urslrvua. Moravian College,
St. Lawrence, Union College and many
others. T< the crack C. C. N. Y. team lest
year It lost by only two points on the latter'*
court In one of the hardest fights ever
seen on an Intercollegiate court. Other
scheduled games arc: December 16, West
Point at West Point; 21, Fordham at Trch; '
January 8, open; 13, N. v Aggies at Tech;
27. 28 and 29, trip to Washington, D. O., and
vicinity, playing Naval Academy, Georgetown,
Catholic Union and one open date;
February 5, Boston College at Tech; 12,
Hamilton College at Tech; 17, C. C. N. T. at
Thirteenth Regiment Armory.
r \ 1
Navy Football Stars
Join the Boxing Team
ANNAPOLIS, Dec. 16.? King,
regular right tackle of the
Naval Academy football tram
and stroke of the Olympic eight, and (
Frawley, substitute guard anil crew i
man. have started . members of the J
boxing team under the tutelage of '
Splko Webb. I'oth are powerful i
men. Frawley weighs I fir. and King
185. They will try for the heavy- j
weight claas.
Mission, last year'." Intercollegiate
champion at the weight, will take
care of the 175 pound class. Insuring
that the Navy will lave powerful 1
representatives at both weights.
L ? i
FRIDAY, DECEMBER :
-^-American L
YALE CLUB GAINS
IN SQUASH EYENT
Advances to Second Place in
Metropolitan Class A
Team Standing.
STANDI.NT. OF THK CLDB8.
Won. I-ost. PC.
Harvard Club 8 0 1,000
tale Club 2 1 087
Columbia Club 2 1 .087
Crescent Athletic Club... 1 2 .3.83
Princeton Club....'. 0 4 .000
II y SAMCEL. J. H HOOK MAN.
With the team of the Harvard Club
resting, Yale Club gained some ground
yesterday In the Class A metropolitan
squash tennis championship, moving up
to a tie for second place with Columbia
Club. The latter failed to live up to Its
early season performances and did not
win a single match of the seven contested
with the Yale men on the latter's courts.
It was closer than the score shows, however.
for in four of the seven matches
the Yalenslans were carried Into extra
games to win. It was the first defeat of
the season for the Columbia Class A
team.
Auguste J. Cordier, national champion,
playing his first match In several weeks
for the Yale Club, scored in straight
games over Lyle E. Mahan of the Columbia
Club Owing to an operation for
appendicitis last summer, Cordier has
not been competing regularly this seaBon
and has not been extending himself
but he appears to be approaching his
best speed gradually and by the time the
national tournament ,is decided In February
may be as dangerous a contender
as ever for the title. Against Mahan
yesterday Cordier placed more reliance
Dn skill and change of pace than on
speed and hard hitting, and had no
trouble winning by a margin of 1G?8 In
each game
Coward Scores Over l'utuain.
Thomas Coward, the youngster who
surprised Charles M. Bull, Jr., in the
Dpen tournament at the Columbia Club
recently, played No. 1 on the Yale squad
and scored over E. W. Putnam lmpres
siveiy. tjowara was stow to get. into
stride, but In the second and third games
his splendid speed, control and versatility
of stroke gave him a commanding
lead. In the final game he outscored
his opponent nearly four to one.' Frederick
S. Keeler of the Columbia Club
lame closer to victory than the rest of
the losing squad. Had he been able to
maintain the pace he set In the first
game and part of the second Keeler
would have defeated H. R. Stern, but he
lacked the stamina to keep going at top
speed, and after narrowly escaping defeat
In the second game. Stern took the
last division of play by a score of
15?12.
At the Crescent Athletic Club the
home team scored Its first victory in
Class A at the expense of the Princeton
Club team. The Crescents led In five of
the seven matches, Charles M. Bull, Jr.,
and R. Earl Fink showing to best advantage
for the winners. In the only
natch that required extra games James
Doig of the Crescents defeated Basil
Harris, 13?15, 16?10, 15?5.
One of the two winners for the Tiger
graduutes was O. De Gray Vanderbllt, a
veteran squash tennis player who has
not been competing very often during
the last two or three seasons. The veteran
proved that he has lost little of
his skill, although his attack Is not as
iggresslve as in the past, and he held
the lead throughout the two games of
his match with C. W. Dangler.
The Summary.
YALE CLTTB, 7; COLUMBIA CLUB, 0.
Thomas Coward, Yale, defeated E. W. Putlam.
Columbia, 6?15, 15?8, 15?4; 0. J.
dacGulre, Yale, defeated Frank Kldde, Ooumbta,
15?12, 1)?15, 15?8; Auguste J. Corner,
Yale, defeated Lyle E. Mahan, Colum)la.
15?8, 15?8; Stuyvesant Walnwrlght.
Vale, defeated A. L. Marvin, Columbia,
15?5, 18?4; D. 8. Baker, Yale, defeated H.
">unea.n, Bulkley, Columbia, 3?15, 15?7,
10?2; Joseph Walker, Yale, defeated Robert
j. Strebelgh, Columbia, 15?12, 15?10; H. R.
5tern, Yale, defeated Frederick 8. Keeler,
Columbia. 8?15, 17?14, 15-12.
3RESCENT A. C\, 5; PRINCETON CLUB, 2.
Charles M. Bull, Jr., Crescent, defeated
tohn Taylor, Princeton, 15?11, 15?3; R. Earl
rink, Crescent, defeated H. D. Harvey,
i'rlnceton, 15?12, 15?12; Andrew Baxter, Jr..
Hreecent, defeated J. C. Neely, Princeton,
15?8, 15?8; O. De Gray Vanderbllt, Prlnce.,n
Ssfontsd f! W. Dnnirler Orescent.
15?10. 15?12; E. C. Olds. Princeton, defeated
K. P. McVaugh, Crescent, 15?10, 15?0;
ranries Dolg. Crescent, defeated Basil Harris,
Princeton Club, 13?15, lV , 10?0; C. W.
blngee, Crescent, defeated It. Monks, Prlncoon,
15?9, 15?11.
Owing to the conflict with the Class A
metropolitan team matches, the semifinals
of the national squash tennis
handicap at the Harvard Club were
postponed yesterday. One of them, that
between R. Earl Fink of the Crescent
Athletic Club and F. S. Whltlock pf the 1
Harvard Club, will be decided at 5 P. M.
to-day ; the other, between Ralph G.
Coburn, Harvard Club, and D. 8. Raker,
Yale Club, at 1 P. M. to-morrow. The
cup round probably will be played on
Monday.
DARTMOUTH FIVE VICTORS.
Hanover, N. H? Dec. 16.?Dartmouth
opened Its 1920-1921 court season here
to-night with a decisive victory over
Mlddlebury, piling up a score of 31 to 19.
Capt. Brown, Millar and Ileep, the last
two playing their first game at varsity
basketball, starred for the Green. Leonard
of Mlddlebury turned In the best
work for the visitors, scoring 14 out of
19 points. Lineup:
Dartmouth (31). Mlddlebury (19).
Millar Right guard Lacy
Hcep...' Left guard Heath
Conley. Centre Davis
Yulll Right forward Hardy
Browne Left forward Leonard
flubstltutlons?Dartmouth, Moore for Hecp,
McDermott for Conley, Cullen for Browne,
Tracy for Yulll. Goals from floor?Browne
(4), Heep (3). Millar (2), Cullen (2), Heath,
Leonard. Hardy. McPermott. Goals from
fouls?Leonard (12). Drowns (9), Millar,
Heath. Keferee?Kelley of Worcester. Time
?Twenty minute halves.
LETTERS FOR HOLY CROSS MEN.
Wonnssm. Dec. 19.?The Holy Cross
Athletic Council awarded nineteen varsity
football letters at the monthly treet
in* last night. Of these three wlil graduate
next June. They Rre Capt. George
Conway. Jno Langdon and Bill Klynn.
The letter men to remain are: Arthui
Golemheskl, Bill Rio pel. Dennis Olldea.
fjoula Smith. Chick Qagnon, Bllt Cnso,
Phil Brannon, Joe Slmondlnger, Joe
Young, Kd Walllngford. Dick McOrath,
Bill Nlland, Rd Daplante, Bill Donovan,
hid Cooney and John Mahoney.
Dennis Olldea was elected captain of
next year's team.
It was announced that a three years'
contract with Boston College had been
signed for all branches of sport. These
two rivals wilt meet on November 29
next year In Boston.a week earlier than
this last season.
DATRS FOR MinniJCRrRY F.I.F.VKN.
MIDDLRmmT, Vt.. Dec. 19.?The MMllehury
College eleven will play nine games
next fall, according to the schedule announced
to-day. The list follows, games being
at home unless stated: September 24,
Harvard at Cambridge; October 1, Partmouth.
at Hanover; S, Army, at West Point;
IR, Norwich; 22. Williams, at Wllllametown;
29. St. Lawrence, at Canton. N. Y.; November
R, Clarkson Tech; 12, Vermont, at Burlington;
19, Boston University.
TO FORM C HF.SS ~TKAM.
HALTIMORK, Dec. 19.?A chese team to
represent Johns Hopkins University In Intercollegiate
matches will be selected from 'he
sinners of a tourney hegtnnWt Decern te>0
and ending January 80.
L7, 1920,
eag ue's Meetim
CAPABLANCA KEEPS
I CHESS SLATE CLEAN
i
j Cuban Champion Wins 32 and
Draws 3 Games in Simuli
tancous Play.
Thlrty-Hv.' p'ayers ant down at us
many boards to face Jose R. Capa1
blanca, the new world's chess champion,
| in the exhibition of simultaneous play
last nlgrht at the rooms of tne Manhat1
tan Chess Club in the Hotel Sherman 1
Square, which were crowded to capacity
by players, members and visitors. Many ,
expert opponents were seen to be In j
line when, shbrtly before 9 o'clock, the
famous Cuban made his appearance,
and, after Introduction by Robert Raubltschek,
chairman of the tournament
committee, began his rounds.
It was a little after midnight when i
i Oapablanca wound up his performance, j ,
1 Of the thirty-five players who faced hhn i .
not a single one was abte to defeat the j
title holder. He won thirty-two games
and drew In the other three. The first
to draw against the champion was
Toscha Seldl, the violinist, who finished
In twenty-six moves. Capablanca offered
the draw. Walter Malowan drew
his game In thirty moves. Ralph L. c
Blaikle, the only other to gain a draw, t
went out In thirty-five moves t
There was much variety in the choice s
of openings, of which there were elgh- Y
teen altogether. Capablanca was most \
partial to the Ruy Lopez and developed 1
nine of the games with the help of the 1
Spanish attack. There were four each r
at the Queen's Gambit declined and | s
French defence.
The list of opponents follows: G. L. j v
Beecher, E. L. Barnes, Dr. J. B. Al- 5
varez, A. Ettllnger, Victor Ettliixger, t
j Albert Ettllnger, Albert L. Wechsler, M. ?
Helneman, G. Somersalo, Dr. A. Plml- t
cnta, H. L. Wynegar, E. S. Maddock, c
i A. Chaslns, F. E. Parker, Prof. L. S. 11
Stlllman, G. Aeklom, J. W. Barnhart,
I. Wltkin, N. L. Lederer, J. C. Meyers, c
S. Ullman, D. Auerbach, W. P. Shipley, 1^
H. Schroder, L. J. Van Gelder, O. Frink, *
Jr. ; B. Colle, B. Buss, L. Steinberg. ^
August Saril, E. E. Lejeune and S. Katz.
n
FORXf'ROOK ELECTED MANAGER. g
STATE COLLEGE. P.. Dec. 16.?L. M. Fornciook
of ritt3burg has been elected o
manager of the Pennsylvania State football C
team for next year. 1
\ ROD AND (
1 ......
uimii ?t ai^n run AAULinnn i i\'
Sandy Hook Princes Jamalci
( The Horseshoe) Bay (Com
Date. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M.
I December 17. .11:49 11:S4 ?1?
December 18. .12:40 12:41 12:45 12:46 1:18
December 19.. 1:34 1:41 1:39 1:40 2:12
| December 20. . 2:30 2:10 2:3 5 2:51 3:0S
December 21 . 3:29 3:50 3:34 3:55 4 :07
Cod Now IlltinK at the Farm*. e
Fishing at the Farms is now very good. 11
according to Capt. Jake Martin, who has f
anchored his hoat on these grounds for the
last two days. Wednesday's catch had cod u
up to 25 pounds, and there were more than 11
one hundred cod brought In. The average
weight was between 10 and 12 pounds. One 11
man boated 12 cod himself. H"sides this we 11
had a dozen haddock on Wednesday, aomo *'
of them 10 pounds and any number of black- *
fish up to 8 pounds,
j The famous "Arthur Thornton" cunners ^
' are out there in quantities, and they run up _
i to 2'4 pounds. Yesterday we fished the .
! ground with good success, continued the cap- ),
| tain, and Dr. Forshay, one of the passengers _
boated a 30 pounder. We had cod, haddock,
pollock, blackfish and big cunners In the ^
catch yesterday. v
In answer to Arthur Thornton's query j,
about the large flah at the Cholera Banks, (
we had the run of largo fish out there and t
around Thanksgiving time there was caught r
quite a number of cod up to 35 pounds in v
weight when most of the boats were fishing p
the inshore grounds. Catches ran as high r
as 250 cod on some of the earlier trips, and t
many of these were big fish. 1,
a
Cntelling Fp with Illegal Hunting Methods.
I Penalties for tranagresslon of the conser- 5!
vatlon law durtng the deer season, uncovered
by State game protectors operating _
under concealed Identity in Adirondack hunting
camps, are coming to the office of the 0
Conservation Commission thick and fast f
these days, according to Conservation Com- ?
mlssloner George D. Pratt. He atates thRt
not only guides and men of the woods, but
sportsmen of prominence In cities, and even
women, have, been caught red handed in
violation of the laws by the protectors, who, n
in the guise of hunters, moved freely among f
them. a
riounaing oeer run uogs, anting uoes una j,
fawns, selling venison, using Jnrkllghts, an- |
tiring deer with salt licks, transporting deer
without evidence of sex, hunting without 11- f
cense, fishing and trapping out of season, e
and shooting song birds for target practice f
are said to comprise some of the offences, t
many of them repeated again and again, li
with which the affidavits of the protectors I
;
A Holiday
Men's Silk
I
That is notable /
It offers women
specially designee
and the assistanc
enced salesmen in
correct patterns.
$1.00 fancy figured sil
correctly proportioned
tie easily and wear Ion*
$2.00 handsome Char
and rich, lustrous silk i
satin striped neckwear
$2.50 brocaded silk see
that are shape-retain
and unusual in their
versity of smart colors
$3.00 extra heavy, lo
wearing holiday silks tl
are a remarkable vaiue
this price
279 Broadway Broadway at
125th St. at 3d Ave.
I
-
y Will Be Helc
f !\ '
California to Build
Bowl Like Yale's
Berkeley, caJ., Dec. 16.?Announcement
that they had
started a fund of 11,000,000 to
build an athletic stadium on the University
of California campus was
made by the Chamber of Commerce
and tlyj Manufacturers' Association
here to-day.
The stadium will be a bowl like
the one at Yale, and will seat about i
70,000 persons. Interest in the i
project is increased by California's |
having won the coast football title
this fall, and by the fact that its
eleven will face that of Ohio State ,
at Pasadena on New Tear's Day.
BASKETBALL TITLE '
FOR DE LA SALLE!
Defeats Manhattan Prep Five
for Catholic Schools
Championship.
By defeating the Manhattan Prep
luintet yesterday for the beeond time
his season De La Salle Institute's ,
>asketball team gained the Catholic high
tnd prep school championship of Man- ;
lattan and The Bronx. The game, which ,
vas played on De La Salle's court, ended i
n the Fifty-ninth street boys' favor by (
7 to 12. It was the keenest and best
tlayed game decided on that court this i
ea'son. \
The first half of the contest ended j
rtth De La Salle leading by 6 to 3.
dcCarthy and Langton played best for
he winning combination, while Dunne ,
.ccountcd for all but two points of his
eam's total. It was De La Salle's sixth
onsecutive victory of the season. The '
Ineup:
Pe I,a Salle (17) Manhattan Prep (12)
lonroy Right forward Dunne
tcCarthy Left forward McSherry
Cnapp Centre Smith
.angton Right guard 8. Sullivan
traeht Left guard J. Sullivan
Pield goals?De La Kalle?McCarthy. 3;
(napp, Langton, 2. Manhattan Prep?Dunne,
; S. Sullivan. Goals from foul?De La
alle?McCarthy 4: Knapp. Manhattan Prep
.Diinnp. ft Itpfcrpp?Lewis CooDer. Rureau
f Recreation. Umpire?Thomas Halpern,
'ollece City of New York. Time of halves?
5 minutes each.
jUN news n|!
J I
DM DECEMBER 17 TO DECEMBER 21 |
i Bay Governors Willnts New 1
arsle) Island Point Haven
P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M
12:27 12:07 12:01 8:10 3:26 2:55 3:1,;
1:19 1:( 0 12 54 3:57 4:16 3:42 4:0"
2:19 1:54 1:53 4:50 6:11 4:35 4:5* ,
3:24 2:52 2: 9 6:44 6:10 6:29 5:56
4:28 3:51 4:07 6:41 7 11 6:20 6:56
6 I
barge the hunters.The deluge of cases has I
eccssltated the assigning of one of the I
ommlsslon's pome Inspectors, C. E. UnderIll,
of Herkimer, to the special work of .
ttcndlng to the detail work of their settle- .
lent. '
"People who would not think of overstep- .
link the ordinary proprieties of society," "
aid Commissioner Pratt to-day, In com- (
lentlng upon several cases for which checks
Kgregatlng $750 had Just been received In ?
ayment of penalties, "seem to think that
hen they are In the woods the laws designed \
o protect and conserve game and birds are 1
lere scraps of paper. The aftermath of the 1
untlng season Is coming as a sudden end, I '
maglne, rather embarrassing shock to many I
f those.
"The reports of our game protectors would
e amusing, if they were not so serious,
i?hcn they tell of the precautions -taken by .
IW breaking hunters to evade game proectors
who at the moment were standing at I
heir elbow. One pair, working at night, renovlng
Illicit doe meat from a part of the '
Yoods near a highway, extinguished their
interns every time any one passed on the
oad. Another man who had asked a proector
to help him carry doe meat In bags i
?d the way from the woods with the prerranged
signal that If he dropped his bag
oth were to ran. In other cases a trip to
amp to make sure that there had been M i
iew nnd unknown arrivals was deemed a
ilse precaution before carrying out Illegal | '
neat.
"We are determined to stamp out this sort j /
f business and Intend to exact from all of- i '
cnders the fullest penalty that the law I
.Hows." | *
omroaK arm i iminnrrs in i ow nay.
Capt. Lyons of the Madeline 8. telephoned i
m Wednesday and said he had found Rood
lshlnu In Cow Ray last Sunday for tomrods
ind flounders. They lost quite a lot of time I
iy stopping at Execution Llpht to fish for |
InR, and the total catch there was one ber a!I
and one flounder. The llnR have Rone
rom that district. As a result, said the
aptaln, we were late In RettlnR Into Cowlay,
but. nevertheless, we had time enouRh
0 pet Rood messes of larRe tomcods and
BTRe flounders. The day was Ideal for fish- ,
np and was warm and balmy.
| I
I |
r Sale of
Neckwear |
I .
j i
or two reasons: j
shoppers scarfs ^
1 for nift.-nirinn
' jf- - tr
e of our experii
the selection of
i
t
? 65 cts.
? 85 cts. :
trfs *
S '1.35
I J
5 $1.85 ; I
j ]
\xethew
49th St. 44 East 14th St.
47 Cortlandt St.
?
/ Here To-day
9 FOOTBALL GAMES
FOR YALE NEXT YEAR .
Army to Play in Bowl for First
Time?Only Harvard Gara?>
Away From Home.
special Despatch to Thb Nbw York llBSALB.
New Haven Conn., Dec. 16.?Yale's
football schedule for the year 1921 was
announced to-night and includes nine
games, one more than the Ells played
this year. There are three main points
to the new schedule. The Army comes , J
to the Bowl on October 22, the first
time that this has ever happened. The
Brown game Is advanced to a point two
weeks before the Princeton game, j
thereby breaking a football precedent tit
Yale, and finally the Williams, sans
Benny Bolnton, will make her Initial
bow to a Yale football audience. The
schedule follows:
September 24, Bates; October 1, Vermont;
8, North Carolina; 15, Williams;
22, Army; 29, Brown; November 5.
Maryland; 12, Princeton; 19, Harvard
at Cambridge.
All the games but the Harvard game
will be played In the Bowl.
The "consistently developed schedule"
which Yale needed for the development
of the teanr and which was an excuse
for dropping Boston College can hardly
be seen in the above list of dates. According
to football mmen here to-night.
Carnegie Tech, Boston College and Colcrate
are dropped because dates could
not be arranged, and aside from Willlams
and Brown, Vermont, Bates and,
the University of Maryland will be found
In the list of .Yale opponents.
A lot of new faces will be seen during
the next football season at the Bowl.
The sandwiching In of Maryland between
the Brown aand Princeton games
ought to give the Yale team a good rest
for the conflict with the Tigers, something
that has been needed for years.
ROD AND GUN.
GIFTS for FISHERMEN
EASY TO CHOOSE HERE.
EDWARD VOM HOFE & CO.
Fishin? Tackle Exclusively
111 fnlton Street. New York.
CODFISHING.
MM -J T.cavin Capt. Jon's dock.
mCrlQ6n Free port. Thurs. A Sat., R :"C
raws viia m capt job raynoh
Private parties accommodated. Tel. 1407-.1
Freeport.
conrrsHTNG.
NOTICE?6 A. M. SUNDAY.
connsniNG.
I n I* a nI* S ft a leaves Bayslde Dock. Sheep.
JUdCfJIIIIIC l""ld Bay- dal^p8t AREMRT
11 I r O TOMCOnS ft FLOrNHKRS
U OnO inQ \ leaves E. 122<1 at. lA, M;
iYldUCllllC 0. E 01st St 7:30; B. 138th
St. 8. Rring bait. A.
LYONS, 1373 Mornlngsldr.
[> I I dally 8:30, exc. Mon. and Fr'..
\0 tlOriQ Sunday on arrival of 4:30 ruwilljIlluLIO
paper train, from Silver Wav*
Hotel, Freeport. Fare 32, togludlns
bait. CARMEN A DENTON
SPECIAL SALE?Moleskin and corduroy
coats: full sheepskin lined, 315; sheepskin .
rests, $6.50; leatherette coats, $10; firemen's
ong raincoats, $8.30. LEVINSON BKOS.,
04 3d Ave, (corner 13th).
BATTERY LANDINC*
FLIiA leavrw nvery
SUNDAY, 7:30 A* M.
CHOLERA HANKS OK FARMS.
run VU ntL"y s A- M- except MonH
VI* L I IV 'lay- Sun. 6:30 A. M.Sheepshead
Bay. J. MARTIN.
cod WBITSY ? ?.?
CHOLERA BANKS OK FARMS.
ni_ ft S I <1 ^ Sheepshead Bay Sun. 6 A.
Str. Giralda?,?
/S 1 I.vs. Molltor*s dock.
Lnmmooore ?"<-'"?*?t?r .?<?.
^UIIHUWUUIC^^ and Snf
1:43 train. Sunday, 6:05 train. Hen Wright.
innlUI leaves Cniarsie 7 A. M
/III# A YA Thurs.. Snt., Sun. Far.,
LUIIH I ft Including halt, $2 00.
" _ Cnpt WM. McAVOY
"Codflnhlng?Plenty of CodfWh Every Day.
n ii a k> n AA if i..? <">. -*
II rnT Iv?. Wilson's Dock, Wreck Lead.
A! in I 'xcept Monday, 8:45
MLLII I gun _ 6,0S tr4|n
_ Capt. OKOnOB WTLBON
Pnnt Inn II lv8' Bheepshead Bay dat!
L30li JOB l %xr' Mnn and Frl- 9 A M..
F JUU P'?n- 7 IB. Archy Buckner
11 Lvs. Murray's Wrack Lead
llHnrPlB IVI rtnlly, exc. Men.. Il? tral...
UUUI glU " Sun. 8:0.1 train. MURRAT
rflll n roDnsHiNo.
I I MA 11 Ivs. Sheepshead dally 8 A. M.
kklfinil fjlln. 7 ;30 OUg RAP.
nfll nunv CODFISH AND UNO.
K (j.LUni/I I)aly * A- M-' Sun(,?y t.
II.UlUUU u A 8hf<.p,h<>>rt- TONY LflNPT.
n n II COD?UNO?HAKE.
Rose R.ll.;.r
TEEPLECHASE PIER gomr
Ling and Whiting now running.
a ucDir A dglly 8, Sun. 7, Bat. 2 P. II
RlntHlvH ghccpshead Bay. .T. Michael.
rVIIANP leaves CanarMa dally 7 A. II
_ C*P?- O. WHITE.
fnktt Doodle II, ftPV *
KENNELS.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
tAY mare, thoroughbred, combination, with
saddle and bridle; must be sold at sacrl
Ice. M. BITCH8BAUM, 792 Columbus av
. ?
~ T
AUTOS?TIKKS?BODIE8--TUBKS
XMAS Sale Auto*
tVKRT WINTKR CAR ?ACH1FU Kit.
09" At Lru Than Pre-War Price*!
riLIH IS A OKNUINB OPPORTUNITY
To "Steal" a Firit Claaa Car
L( Price* Toil Will Never Oet Again
> Model 34 Marmon Landauleta A Limouiine*
$1100 to $1800 /Value* $2200 to $3000)
adillac Townrar*, LMteutiKi, LandauleP
Sedan* and Suburb** Car*
11200, $1100, $1800, $2000, $2300, $300w
(All modern mflnbihad At Auto* .)
Cath Talk* and Talk* Loudly Now!
Liberty Sedan, $1250; E**? Sedan $1450
Hud*on Coupelelte, $1,600; Dod|e Sedan $850
Lancia* "16' Landaulet, $2,800; Coupelette,800
Dwen.Mainetic l.andaulette $950
1919 Oldnmobile Town Car $1,150
1919 4 Cjrl. Stearn* Town Car $1,050
l.?te "Si*" Reo Sedan, 7 pasa $1,150
Willya-Knight Coupe $750
Standard "8" Townrar $1,050
Winton Limnunine, $8S0; Ruirk Sedan, $1,650
New Riddle Coupe, $2,200; One Sedan ..$700
"19" Cherrolet Sedan $675
Mercer Society Town l.andaulette . $2,100
Daniela Town Cara $1,800 to $3,000
And 90 Other Moot tTnnmial Opp<irtunttle?
Jantl or f Automobile Co.,
235-237 West 50th St., nr. B'way
Eatabtlehnl tn TOBU Telephone Circle 9471.

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