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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 31, 1922, Image 12

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GIANTS (
MANY CLU8SS0UGHT
MINOR LEAGUE STAR
Made Great Eecord as PitcherFirst
Baseman-Slugger at
Baltimore.
0
DEAL LONG HLTN6 FIRE
Believed 'Through' After War
Service, Was Turned Back
by Washington.
Four years ago Jack Bentley, a
comparatively unknown left handed
pitcher Just out of the army, was
traded by Washington back to Baltl.?
more for Swm Crane, the shortstop.
? The Red Sox had drafted Bentley
from the Orioles, but had canceled
their selection out of superior con
Ideratlon for something like $2,500
and had permitted the Senators to
pick up the pitcher. But Clark Griffith
did not want Bentley any more than
Boston had wanted him. "Shouldering
a rifle has killed him as a pitcher."
was the word which went out albout
/the southpaw.
Yesterday that' left hander, John N.
Bentley, was bought by the Giants from
the Baltimore club for $50,000 in cash
*nd four players to be selected by Jack
Bunn at the spring training camp of
the New Yorks. In announcing the
Acquisition of the pitcher-first baseman
'slugger Jim Tlerney declined to sav
' Just how much cash entered Into the
deal but was learned from unofficial
sources that the long drawn out dicker
had been completed on the terms named
above.
t*r>i r\ I a t ve+ryf VPfl r.q
old, perhaps was the most sought aftar
minor league star In thp country. In
edition to winning thirteen games and
losing only one as a pitcher last season
he batted for .349 and was third.behind
Fotherglll and Gllhooley. When Jack
was not hurling he covered first base?
and sometimes he even went out Into
the more distant precincts to shag fly
balls.
A Reversion to Old Type.
He was, and still ts. one of the most
versatile players In the hlstbry of the
| game, a pitcher of the old ijtamp. His
i type goes back to the era of "Hoss"
(tadbourne, who. like most of the
sllngers of that pioneer age, made himself
useful In the outfield when he was
, not called on for duty In the bo*.
Bentley plays ball because he likes to
play It.
The deal for Bentley*s conversion into
a Giant has been hanging fire for a
long time. His sale to the Giants first
was reported In 1921. when It was stated
that the price was $100,000. When aakeJ
about the rumor John JlcGraw sard.
"1 would not pay $100,000 to Jack Dunr,
for his entire ball club." There was a
lot of 111 feeling then between McGra.v
and Dunn, who had worked for Mac
when he first came here to manage
| the Giants.
McGraw wanted Bentley last year,
but he did not want to give Dunn the
satisfaction of doing business with him
?and the money, too, for that matter.
1 - \T/.r2row olwavB has he*?n "sore" at
I'unn for selling Bat.e Rifth to the Red
Sox. He ha? been particularly "sore"
at Dunn on that score since Ruth came
to the Yankees to set a new majoi
league record for home run hitting.
McGraw has told his friends frequently
that Dunn double crossed htm after
promising to sell *Ruth to the Giants.
: > But that 111 feeling between McGraw
and Dunn has disappeared. Dunn made
new overtures to the leader of the
Giants last summer, when the International
League voted that in order to
make a real race next season the Baltimore
club would be forced to sell
Ben?ley. Boley and some of the othei
stars who have made a Joke of the pennant
competition for several years. This
time McGraw told Dunn he was willing
to l'sten to reason.
"How much for Bentlev?" Mae asked.
"Still $100.ObO," came Dunn's reply.
But McGraw declined to discuss the
proposition on those terms. Last month
p-irn came to the Polo Grounds one
nf'<r-"-0- and aga'n a?ked McOraw to
ta!'- bos'ness on Bentley. Dunn practi'ii'ly
hnd completed a deal with Plne'-atl
for the pitcher, but that had
fa'i n through and he decided to give
nc call on the player to the Giants.
I D finite negotiation* were started
| f and the deal was nearly completed
I when the Olanfs played In Baltimore
-non- the close of the league race. But
I D't' n's price still was too high. and th<I
dicker liung Are until McOraw went to
til# Monument Cltv last week to attend
' the r>l^ Timers celehrAtlon. Teeter''
the officials of the club sent thetr Ian
word on the Bentley deal to Dunn?and
Jack Immediately telegraphed his acceptance.
A Companion of Nehf.
There Is no question that Bentley 1s
fendy to jump right In and takn bis regular
turn In the box fop the Olants. Art
N? hf. who has Iwon the lor>" left handcr
of the New Torks since Rube Benton
went away, now will have a little south- .
paw eompaalon. Mike Cvengros. who
came to the (Hants from T/lttle Rock
last month, also Is loft handed and will
the competition.
Da-st season Bentley hit twenty-two
runs, ijot 109 runs and 210 hits
and stole six bases. He played In 153
games. He did even t>ettor In 1921, wh?n
he led the lnt?rnntloTi'il In hltfln-t. wlili
as a vera ge cf .412, crashed out twentyfour
homo runs, got 24C hits and 122
rons and stole ten bases?all that In
144 game*. As a pitcher he won twelve
and lost one?so he has dropped only
two games In two yearn Ever since Jack
came to the Orioles he always ha* been
up with the hitting leaders, well beyond
the .HOD mark.
Bentley will report to the training
camp Along with Jimmy O'Oanell, the
|7R,000 beauty from Han Francisco, who
I will enter the Hat* for center field. It
^ookn like a lively battle In the spring
camp.
Gene Sarazen Exonerated.
Wlim: PLAINS, Oct. 80.?Gone Sarkazen,
national open and professional ]
jf?lf champion, was exonerated by Corot?eC
Edward Fitzgerald to-night of
tolatne In connection with the death of
Duke Robinson, which resulted Saturday
from Injuries received last Tuesday
when he was run down by the tltteholder*a
automobile. After the testimony of
wveral witnesses had bc?n taken the
Coroner decided not to hold Sarazen,
who wrecked % new car In trying to [
avoid the accident.
Schaefer at Daly's Room.
Jake 8chaefer, the champion bllllardfst.
will commence practice to-morrow
afternoon at Maurice Daly's. He will
play a series of exhibitions with Ben
champion of the Paciflo coast.
L : < <
3ET BEN
&
/ ; * \
Coming to Giants I
^ >
JACK BENTLEY.
Squash Tennis Title Play
to Require Three Months
Schedules/ Announced for
Met Team Tourneys.
It will take three months to complete
I the metropolitan squash tennis team
j championships In Class A and B accord1
Ing to the schedules announced yesterday
by the national association. Klve
teams, Yale Club, Harvard Club, Princej
ton Club. Columbia Club and Crescent
Athletic Club are the contestants for the
Class A title now held by Harvard.
In class B conditions also call for
seven men teams. Nine clubs are entered,
the list comprising Yale, Harvard.
Princeton and Columbia graduate clubs,
| Now York Athletic Club, Monfclalr Athletic
Club, D. K. E. Club. Heights Casino
and Cresent Athletic Club. Play In
Class B opens to-day In two divisions,
the wlhners of which will meet late In j
the season In a title match. The sched- j
ule follows:
CI.ASS A.
NOVFMHER 18?Columbia at Yale and Harvard
at Crescent; 23?Crescent at Prince- |
ton and Yale at Harvard.
DECEMRER 7?Princeton at Harvard and
Crescent at Columbia; 14?Princeton at
Yale and Harvard at Columbia; 21?Yale at j
Crescent and Columbia at Princeton; 28?
Yale at Crescent and Columbia at Harvard, j
Harvard nt Yale; 18?Harvard at Prince- j
ton arid Columbia at Crescent; 20?Yale at i
Princeton and Columbia at Harvard.
FEl'.RUARY 1?Crescent at Yale and Princeton
at Columbia.
CLASS B?FIR8T SfCTION.
OCTOBER 31?O. K. E. at Princeton and
Crr " nt at Columbia.
NOVEMBER 14?Princeton at Crescent and
D. K. E. at Columbia: 21?D. K. E. at
Crescent and Princeton, at Columbia.
DECEMBER 12?P In eton at D. K. E. and
Columbia at Orescent; 19?Crescent at
Princeton and Columbia at D. K. E.; 29?
Crescent at D. K. E. and Columbia at
Princeton.
CLASS R?SECOND SECTION.
OCTOdER 31?Montclalr at N. Y. A. O.
NOVEMBER 1?Yale at Heights Casino* 8?
Harvard at N. Y. A. C. and Montclalr at
Htishts Casino; 14?N. Y. A. C. at Yale
and Montclalr at Harvard; 21?Montclalr at
Yale and Harvard at Heights Caulno.
DECEMBER 5?N. Y. A. C. at Heights
Ca tno and Yale at Harvard: 12?Casino at
Yale and Montclalr at N. Y. A. C.; 19?
N. Y. A. C. at Harvard and Montclalr at
Heights Casino; 29-Yale at N. Y. A. C. and
Montclalr at Harvard.
JANUARY 2?Montclalr at Yalo and Heights
Casino at Harvard: 9?Heights Casino at
N. Y. A. C. and Harvard at Yale.
I Scholastic Athletics
v I /
Evidently Jack Lord has decided that
the slight concussion of the brain suffered
in the football game with Flushi
ing, and from which he recovered Inst
week, hns put him Into better condition
than he was before the Injury. It was
j understood that the Erasmus Hall athI
lotl/s c4 tip wnnlri nnf r?ln v fn/ttKnll a do in
this year, and would devote himself to
swimming, the sport In which he first
became prominent. Lord not only swam
last Saturday morning, bettering the
season's tournament mark at fifty yards,
but prevailed upon Coach Dick Elllffe
to send him Into the second half of
the contest that afternoon with Central
High School of Newark, and he
appeared as good as he was at any
time since the season opened.
Erasmus Hall's display of fight
against the supposedly superior Central
eleven may have been caused by the
approach of the Manual Training contest,
and the fact that the Buff and
Blue had been held to a 6 to 6 tie
by Commercial, while Manual had
trounced the same school 7 to 2. Erasmus's
victory over Central Is a noteworthy
effort. The Newarkers had won
nine games and lost one last year In
scoring 218 points to 23 for opponents.
The Increase In the membership of
the Manhattan College freshman class
has led the yearlings of that college to
organize a basketball team of their |
own. Pome likely looking players from |
'" holastlc ranks nre the Meenan brothers
from Manhattan Prep, Knapp from Pe ,
La Salle Institute, Mulligan from Colum- '
bla Grammar, and Freda from Fordham j
Prep*
Two touchdowns on two successive
pla\-s In (i total plavlnn time of 4 6
seconds Is a record which John Ordway,
quarterback of Berkshire School, re- |
cently made In a (tame with Pawllnn ,
School. John, who Is a aon of Br.
f" rence Ordway of Winchester, Mum.,
fofoner Tale half mller. raunht the kick- i
off at the etart of the *? < ond httlf of
the match, and raced through the |
Pnwllnn team for a touchdown. On |
the klckoff Immediately following the '
tally, Ordwnv received the ball and i
attain traversed almost the entire lenrth
of the field for another touchdown.
Pawllnn has a (rood team, maklnn Ordwny's
performances nil the more remarkable.
Manual Training beat Pawllnn
6 to 0.
Bofcby Parks. Poly Prep's quarterback
and captain laet year, haft been elected
to lend the Williams College freshman
football team. A1 Bell, Parks's teammate
at Poly, In also a member of the
Purple freshman cloven.
Tn the year until the 1323 scholastic
t< otball season rolls arqund N. H.
Sinner, new roach of Bwhwlck Tflnh
School's first foothn.ll fenm In five yearft, 1
hopes to form a firm foundation for a
(rood team. Sixty students have an- ,
swered the call for candidates, and
practice has been Instituted three days
a week. Sinner Is not new to the name,
lie played at Tounjend Harris and
C. C N. V.. and whll** in the army was i
a member of the SOSth Infantry eleven I
for two years. II> has also been an |
^ Instructor of footbalj In the army.
I
f ' 1
THE }
TLEY FRC
ANNOUNCE (jOLLEGE !
I BASKETBALL DATES
Columbia and Princeton Quin- j
tets Meet in League Season
Opener, January 9.
The Intercollegiate Basketball League !
season will open Tuesday, January 9,
when Joe Deeririg's Columbia Univer!
sity five plays Princeton, winner of last
year's league crown, at Tlgertown, ac|
cording to the schedule released last
night by Ellwood W. Kemp of Columbia,
the secretary-treasurer of the league.
The season will continue until March 17,
when Dartmouth and Cornell and Pennsylvania
and Princeton clash In the final
cob tests of the year. Each of the six
competing teams will play a schedule of
ten games.
Prospects of the local contenders are
fair aijd they hope to fialsh better than
last year, when the Light Blue came In
next to last. All members of last year's
freshman team, which was defeated only
i>y the Irving schVi'. consiaereu tne |
j beat prep school outfit In New York
State, are available. Including Sam
Strom, All Metropolitan forward while
at Commerce High School. The schedule:
JANUARY 0. Columbia at Princeton; 13,
Cornell at Columbia, Dartmouth at Prince- !
ton; 19, Cornell at Yale; 20, Columbia at
Dartmouth. Princeton at Pennsylvania; 23,
Dartmouth at Yale; 2(5, Princeton at Cornell.
FEBRUARY 10. Pennsylvania at Cornell; 12,
Yale at Columbia; 14, Pennsylvania at
Yale; 17, Cornell at Dartmouth. Columbia
at Pennsylvania; 22. Dartmouth at Co- I
lumbla, Yale at Princeton; 24, Pennsylvania
at Dartmouth; 26. Cornell at Prince- j
ton (afternoon game); 27, Pennsylvania j
at Columbia.
MARCH 2, Princeton at Dartmouth; 3, Cor- |
nell at Pennsylvania. Yale at Dartmouth;
6. Columbia at Cornell; 7, Yale at Penn- j
rylvanla; 10, Yale at Cornell, Dartmouth j
at Pennsylvania, Princeton at Columbia;
14, Princeton at Yale; 16, Columbia at |
Yale; 17, Dartmouth at Cornell, Pennsylvania
at Princeton.
Referee Disqualifies Boxer
for Biting His Opponent
Camn! Fnreet* He f-fa* Hand* <
and Uses Teeth.
What was to have been a twelve :
round bout between Franklo Sweeney
and Henry Campi, two local boxers,
ended In the fourth round In the Broad- :
way Exhibition Association las night j t
when Campl was disqualified by the ref- ]
eree for biting. j i
Sweeney was giving his opponent a i
severe drubbing when suddenly In the | 1
final round Campl locked Sweeney's ' (
' lght arm under his arm and proceeded
to dig his teeth Into the flesh of !
Sweeney's arm. Sweeney let out a howl
and beckoned to the referee, who pried 1
apart the boxers.
In the other contest of twelve rounds. |
Jimmy Kelly was given the Judges' decision
over Soldier Bartfleld. Kelly
floored his rival in the seventh and
eleventh rounds. Bartfleld was the aggressor
up until the time he was sent
to the canvas. Bartfleld weighed 150
pounds, and Kelly. 143.
Busy Winter Ahead
for Sports With Racquet
A five month period of Indoor racquet
sport?tern. Is, racquets, court tennis,
squash tennis and squash racquets?during
which New Tork will be by far the
most active center, opens to-day with the
metropolitan Class B squash tennis team
championship, In which nine clubs will be
engaged until late In January. Squash
tennis. In a competitive way, will have
the field to Itself until Decomber, when a I
lUnrlH'o /?Komninniahln matnK Kot i
professional title holder, Jock Soutar, ]
and hts brltlsh challenger. Charles Wll- ,
Hams, Introduces racquets play for the
season. ,
The first tennis event will be the Jun- ,
lor national Indoor championship to be j
held at the Seventh Regiment Armory
during Christmas. This will be followed
by lnterclub tennis matches In other lo- j
cal armories, by the women's Invitation (
tournament at the Heights Casino, which i
annually attracts the leading players In t
the East; by the women's metropolitan f
championship at the Seventh Regiment \
and the men's national title event, also r
at .the Park avenue armory. >5
Latonia Entries. % t
FTTtST RACE?Purse f 1,-100; tlirpe-year-ol>l? I
and upward. Six furlongs: Topmost, 97: 1
Herald, 100; Promising Tom. 100; Sagamook,
100; Troltus, 100; Bright Trauh. g
104; narnley, 103; Bojul, 107: Tony Sue,
109; Gammer Ourton, 100; Blalsf, 110; De '
Bonero, 112; Prtnre Welles, 102: (Juanah, t
107; King Paul, 102; Uncle Sonny, 97; I
Locarno, 100: Lottie Lorratnp, 104. j;
SECOND RAGE?Puna ?;,-400; claiming; |
three-year-olds and upward; maidens. Mile and
an eighth: Miss Claliorne, 102: Marie ,
Augusta, 102; Anzena, 105; Willow Tree, l'
107 ltlack Rock. 112. c
THIRD RACE?Purse J1.400; claiming; two- "i
year-olds. Mile: Blu" Bird, 97; Stone Age, I
100; Go, 101; Miss Jane, 101; Betty Mae, t
101; Miss Collette, 102; Stump, Jr., 103;,
RotdgwW. 100; Valolse, 100; Ann To.Id,
km;; Kris, lOfl; Jupiter, 112: Mildred Ruth,
110; Longboat, 109; A1 Stebler. 104; Argo,
112: Yorlck. 100; Mart OMtara, 109.
FOURTH RACE-Purse *1,500; allowances; ''
the Ballot Purse; three-year-olds and up- C
ward. Mile: Jake Berger, 9(1; Bit o' Black, N
90; Rorky Mountain, 9S; Anglum Maid, 104. rr
FT1TH RAPE?Purse *2,00(1; the Halloween 1 tl
Handicap; for three-year-olds and upward. ?(
Mile and an eighth: Yoshlmi, !H1; I,ody 1 ct
Astor, 101; Cherry Trco, 102; Brilliant
Jeater, 102; United Verde, 110; Surf Rider, 0
lit | ti
BIXTH RACB-Purse ?l,40<k claiming; for ?
two-year-olds. Mile: Kindred, 11"; Great
I.ady, 00; Calcutta, 100; Chlva, 101; lb
Huperbum, 101; Golden Croat, 104; Brland, I o
10(1; Peouot, tOfl; The Clown, 110. f
BKVKNTH RACE?Purae *1,400; claiming; i ],
for thr<-e-year-olda and upward. Mile and
aeventy yarda: pcmos, 0,"; Birdie G.. Pfl; ,
Lieutenant Colonel, 100; Little Patsy, 100; I 1
May a "dine, 101; Plus Ultra, 101; "lana
103; Harel W, 10->; Ruby. 10B; Wapiti,' t;
inn, John lloaher, Utl. Tableau d'Honnettr, g,
100, Marina Con>?. 108; Belgian Queen, I '?
08. Trooper, 113; Light Wine, 103; Coyne, '
113; Plmplea, 100. i?
'Apprentice allowance claimed. I 1<
JOCK HUT
Farmer American Holder of the E
ON THE LAW C
Br Jock H
V
AHSWEB TO THE FBORLEM OF LI
Utile 16 nays: When the balls He
through the green or In a hazard the fc
the option of either the player or the oj
Is played and shall then be replaced os
It lay.
If the He of the lifted ball be altere
ball mny be placed an near as possible L
similar to that which It originally occu
rnonLEM of the hall lot
Recently a player driving from a te
Into a tvagon. The driver did not knot
to it. He threw the ball out on "the fain
a claims he had a right to play th
Ing It as a run of the green.
B Insists that he would have to go
near where It dropped In the watron.
(Answer to this problem to-morrow
Btlek twenty yards from hole.)
SEND IN YOUR
(Copyright, 1922,Jiy the
'
... . ?
NEW YORK HERALD,
)M ORIQI
/ ??; \
Another Incision in
Bill Tilden*s Finger
Philadelphia, uct wmlitm
T. Tllden 2d, national tennis
champion, was reported
Improved to-day following a second
Incision In the middle finger of his
right hand, which became Infected
last week. Dr. H. B. Swartley said
that it would be three or four weeks
before It could be known positively
whether the finger would be penna*
nently affected.
SEASIDE GOLFERS
EXTEND A WELCOME
a ? ni.wiw
iilJilll LIU # VltJT tUUUU) tlUW
to Hold Tourney This
Week.
By KERR Jf. FETRIE.
Away down there on the New Jersey
coast they don't seem to have noticed
the encroachment of winter. It may be
that they have been lulled Into a belief
that they are In the middle of April by
the blossoming of the trees in the
orchard; or. again, they may have been
too busy catching blueflsh and weighing
them by the light of the moon to->notlce
such things.
But be this as It may, Atlantic City
long has threatened to tear Itself away
from tradition and become the winter
garden of golfing activity north of the
Mason and Dixon ilr.e and now Its opportunity
has arrived In the clash of
schedules of the Country Club and the
new Llnwood organisation.
Since away back In the dim ages when
mosquitoes still were wrangling over
the relative merits of the plus and the
long handicap man the Country Club
has been holding Its spring and autumn
tournaments. Always the latter have j
been given an October date, but this i
time November has been selected, and ,
probably on account of the fact that |
not many weeks aw Llnwood decided j
to crawl Into the ring as host to the j
golfers. To Invite the llnksmen to the ,
seaside twice within so short a spaceJ
of time would of course be courting
disaster.
On Thursday, I'Vlday and Saturday of'
this week the Country Club Is to hold i
Its meeting and It remains to be seen j
Just how the golfers will take to a 1
November event. The date really ought j
to have very little bearing on the case
as long as the weather remains at all j
propitious. The Atlantic City course;
readily lends Itself to winter golfing |
Inasmuch as Its soil Is of a sandy na- !
ture and does not bake like the courses
af inland character.
Turf Condition* Excellent.
But a seaside course has still another ;
quality to commend It. Its turf eondl:lons
are such that they still continue j
'o hold the ball up and to give good
les even after the growth has .departed
'ram the meadow grass. On Inland
'ourses at this season of the year It Is
the exception to have good lies. The
rrass withers and wilts and the ball has
to he picked from a close lie. Then i
tgaln the putting greens become bare I
jocause of the stoppage of the growth
ind close cutting makes them slippery j
ind uncertain.
F. C. Robblns, the secretary, Is recelv- |
ing the entries and Is preparing for five :
slxteens In the match play. The quail- I
tying will be at eighteen holes, hut It
Is long stnce Atlantic City abandoned
the plan of playing thlrty-slx holes the i
first day. Huge fields used to attend
these functions and the picture still remains
vivid of how the officials had to
scour the countryside for lanterni so
that the last dozen or twenty couples
naroon^d afar could be brought to the i
home green with cards Intact. The Ian-:
tern light play became a feature of the
Atlantic City fall tournament and so re- i
nalned until the Increasing size of the j
sntry list necessitated a change to a j
tingle round.
The Bankers' Athletic League will'
tave charge of the links of the West-!
jhester-Blltmore Country Club to-day
r/hen an army of talent will be sent out
here to compete for the trophies prelented
by Alvln W. Creeh of the Equltaile
Trust Comany and by Percy Johniton
of the Chemlcul National Bank.
The latter will be awarded to the lndiIdual
making lowest gross sw. For
he player returning low net card there
rill bo a cup from the Bankers' Athletic
-eaguo.
About twenty banks are expected to
end teams. The officers of the league
.re : President, C. E. Refd, Atlantic Nalonal
Bank ; vice-presidents, L. R. McDonald.
Chase National Hank : -I M
iplndler, Gotham National Bank, and
* J. Tobin, American Exchange Nalonal
Bank; treasurer, C. P. Toole, International
Banking Corporation ; flnanlal
secretary, P. J. McCullough, New
'ork Trust Company; secretary, A. J.
-onto, American Exchange National
lank. <
Match Goes Ptfty-fonr Holes. '
After two previous unsuccessful at- '
?mpt?, which carried them to Belle- j
laire and to Van Cortlandt, Frank
Rowland and Hiram Serine yesterday
lanaged to reach a definite result In
telr match In the president's cup
lurnnment of the New York Newspaper
kolf Club. Taking advantage of the
utlng of the scribes at the Westchessr-Blltmore
Country Club, the pair
nee more aired their private feud when
lowland finally won on the home green
y sinking his putt for a 5, while his
pponent after overrunning with his
Irst missed coming back. Nowlund was
1 receipt of five strokes on the round,
ut he had used them all up before playig
the last hole.
In the medal play Serine and Nowland
led for second low net, the former with
1?11, 83 and the latter with 100-17, 83.
lartln Moore was the leader with a
erd of 107?28, 79. Play was over the j
sng course.
CHISON,
iritUH Open Golf Championship
>F THE LINKS
utchison
J
FTING BALL FKOM SAND TRAP.
within a club length of each other
>all lying nearer to the holo may, at
)ponent, be lifted until the other ball
near as possible to the place where
d in playing the other hall the lifted
3 the plaqe where It lay, and In a lie i
ipled.
10ED IN MOVING WAGON.
e sliced to a road. The ball bounded
v this until his attention was called
vay.
e ball from where It dropped, countback
and drop the ball In the road |
and the problem at hitting the flag
PROBLEMS,
Bell Syndicate, Inc ?
4
TUESDAY, OCTOBER S
^ES FOR j
NOTED HORSES TO
RACE AT PIMUCO
Rich Purses Attract Best in
New York, Kentucky and
Canadian Circuits.
Special Dispatch to Thi Nbw Tots Hhbald.
Baltimork, Md., Oct. SO.?Seldom
was this city as crowded as It Is to-ntght. ,
The racing at the historic Plmllco track
begins to-morrow, and to witness the
sport lovers of the thoroughbred have
come from all parts of this country and
Canada. Society Is here In force.
The meeting promises to be the best
ever held in t)ils State. The rich purses
offered by the Maryland Jockey Club
have attracted the best horses from New
York, Canada and Kentucky circuits.
Every thoroughbred of fftote In training
In the country Is entered In the various
stakes and before the sessions end several
pages of turf history are almost
sure to be written.
For to-morrow's opening day program
eighty-eight good horses have been
named for the seven races. Hie Manley
Memorial Steeplechase at two miles
and a half Is the feature. It has an
added value of $10,000 and Is for four
year olds and upwerd. For It fourteen
sturdy Jumpers are named to go to the
post. Among them are Soughmangha
and Damask. hplr?ne*inc Mm r>n ??w.
? r e?---e? *v u* * 1,0 1
Whitney: Minata and The Trout, owned ,
by Mru. F. Ambrose Clark; Hallavll and
Musty, representing J. S. Cosden; Bar- j
locker, belonging to Joseph F). Davis, ^
and H. W. Maxwell's Decisive. j
The weights have been nicely adjusted t
! for the event and It promises to furnish
; the keenest cross country race of the
! year. The other events are filled with
good horses and splendid races are t
promised In each. The entries: ,
FIRST RACE?Maidens; two-year-olds; purso I
Six furlongs: E
Index. \Vt.|Index. Wt. ?
SS2 Ploketer .-..1151 873 Valador ....JIB 0
1033 Pow Wow..ll2| 170' Windlgo 112 e
000 fCrugte ..#.112| ? Druid Hill..113 1
10303 Vlrglnius ,.113|1077 R. Bottom... 113 t
1009 R. Home 115| ? C. A. It'liart.115 ?
? Old Timer...1131 r.27 W. Flower. .112
? Atlierstone. .115| 813 Pettifogger...115
? Ten Minutes.115P ? Syl. Spring..115 e
1101 fEtlinea 112| 391 lluck. Finn..115 C
to. W. Loft and J. E. Mndden entry. fc
SECOND RACE ? The Munley Memorial _
Steeplechase IPuidlcap; four-year-olds and
upward; 110.000 added. Two miles and a 1
half: ri
Index. Wt. | Index. Wt. s
770 tMlnata ....1421 ? IMusty 130 ?
? JSea Tale...157| (953) Decisive ....136
683 (HallaviU ..1101 ? Plum cot 133 ,
953? fEarlocker. .Mil ? Sea Serpent. 135 I t
103 HDamask ..137| 83 tCourteous. .140 t
743 tThe Trout.. 132| ? Lieut. Seas..Mi) n
? tOyermatch.Hoj (800) liSoumangha. 151 v
tMrs. F. Ambrose 12. Clark entry,
jcharles K. Harrison, Jr., entry. t
|J. 8. Cosden entry. lj
HGreentrco Stable entry. g
lil'Tve pounds claimed for rider. ' *
THIRD RACE?The Sudbrook Park Purse; | *"
three-year-olds and upuard; selling; purse n
gl,408.33. Mile and a sixteenth: 1 *'
Index. Wt.|lndex. Wt. ' h
138 "All Fair. ..1121 186 'Pas. Swain.117 1 n
1014* 'Vendor ...10T| 1081 Overtake ...114 _
KC.G3 *S!lp'y Etm.ll5| ? Harmonious.Ill 1 |
Fm'RTH RACE?Three-year-olds and up- c'
ward; claiming; purse g 1,468.33. Mile: !p
Index. Wt.llndex. Wt. tt
0413 *Ten But'ns.1051 023 Cromwell ..111!
153 "Whalebone.Io0| 138 M'k Orange..113
125 Lit. Ammle. 9W| ? ?K. Sneeuy. ,.10J w
774' Roulette ;..104| ? Sun Dial II..110 I 0
1(14 M. House. . .111| 629 Cahalan . ...110'p
877 Two F'ers.108 ? ?H. I'ardncr.lOS
(186) The Lamb.. 113| 078 Sling 107
174 "Jaeques . ,.108| ' ,
FIFTH RACE?The Plkesvlllo Purse; twe. I It
year-olds; $1,468.33 Blx furlongs : I pi
Index. Wt.|lnriex. wt. \
87.3 Valador ....107j 882 Dongos 124 ?
8".0 tCrochet ...100 10d"5 Soltrn 104
8'?4 Boys B. Me.107' 112 Seth'sL?*mon.'l 12
1(l<;03 Osprey ....107I 780 Fly by Day..101 a
100.3* Shamrock ,.112((1023) Btgcl 112
87.3 ljumlnlst ...112] 8.7.3 Pennon 107
855 tHenna ....!09|
fJ. 8. Cosden entry.
SIXTH BADE?The Bolvldere Purse; 82,108.34. tl
Mile and a furlong:
Index. Wt.[Index. Wt.
81S1 Trevelyan ,.108| 72I1,-D'ble Cross..11(8 r
1003' Emotion ...112! (101 Comic Song..108 ^
SEVENTH BACE?The Arlington Hnndl- II
cap: three-year-olds and upward; purso n
$1,11(18.34. Six furlongs:
Index. Wt.JIndex. Wt. ; "
(1033) tTryster ...12H| 7013 Dexterous .. 03 i m
037 fKr.obble ..120! 040' Missionary' .10fl a
(181) Mainmast .l(ki| 012 Wishbone ..10(1 ' ,,
01(1 I.'Effare .. 104j (732) JKnot 104 ' 11
1003 Modn 100: ? Dlnna Care.110 *
? T. W'nd'r'rIOO1 004 Prodigious .100 vt
037 tOal't Man.1001 1045* Dry Moon. .112 ?
000 iLlt. Chief.1101 8(14 Btgheart ... 90 1
781 Prudery ...114i
. ' V
fOreeutree Stahle-Westmont Stable entry. 1(
tTtancocas Stable entry. f,
IThree pounds claimed for rider.
Five pounds appn ltlce allowance claimed. P
| 1;
Cooney Whips Curry. ! *
In an all star performance Jimmy i n
Cooney loet night received the judges' >
decision oi'er Willie Curry in a twelve ] n
round bout In the Brighton Boxing i 1<
Club, Port Richmond, Staten Island. In i C
another twelve round contest Jimmy I a
Murphy and Jack Hausner boxed a j d
draw.
' ROD AND G
>HIGH
WATER FOR LOCAL ANGLERS
Handy Hook Princess Jamaica
(The Horseshoe) Bny (Canal
Date. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P
October 31 ,4:2ft 4:42 4 31 4:47 -ft :0ft I
November 1... 8:09 6:27 6:14 6:32 6:62 I
November 2. .. 6 60 0:10 6:56 0:16 0 :33 (
Novemlwr 3 . . 0:3'? 0:51 0 35 0 50 7:13 1
November 4 . 7:08 7:30 7:<3 7:35 7:51 1
Fisherman's Hallowe'en Sons. [ b<
By HY. JULIUS. |
Oh. now comes "round tho time of year, f,
While harvest (lays aro clone, : in
When Ancient Druids runic to hear 1 ?.
To altar fires at home,
Flames that from sacred Hhiber pranced
With fairy sparks and might, c.
Each year to make home firesides dance ti.
With fire of eacred light. a.
Those flames are little falrtea now i
Of Joy and hope and light. I i
Qohllnr, and spirits from foreet glades ' nr
That tickle us to-night. !
We wisely go a-flshlng now,
Where wild dark valors flow. JT,
Snatched gliamy elves from slippery stones | ...
Bring nature's goblin glow. J2
H<
Wild breaker* magic witches hide.
Who's current radio sound
Bring broad s t comfort to our side ; ,,
To soften earth-rough frown.
Merry we thread fore-ts unknown,
Gaily greet fairies there. ?
Joyous we follow elfins home,
Glad Bliare again their fare.
Variety of I'lsli on ltonrd the Evelyn.
Fishing on board the Evelyn was not up
to expectations on Sunday, although all the
anglers on hoard had fair ratchet of fish. '
Some fl dtermen had eitra good catches of
blnckflah, avetaglng from sixteen to twenty
All the anglers on board were rigged for p,
t lackflshlng when the Evelyn was on her
v. ny to the Elbe roil grounds and Deal Beach. ,
After a two hours" run the Evelyn anchored
oft l>eal Beach and C-apt. Jake pulled his
whistle, and all lines went ov> rboatd. After
fWMng the Elhertm grounds with little success
the captain told Charlie the mate to a
pirn Up anchor nnd we drifted over to Deal ?
Bench, And aome Rood catches of flah war*
taken tlicre.
A \arloty nf fish wm caught on hoard the
Hvclyn COMlltlH of hlackflsh. ling, hake,
w lilting, dogfish and conger eels; on- nf tho
unusual crania that happened win the catching
of a Bebastes Murluus (f,lntm in), better
known to angler* at rone fish, ndflsh, snappcr
and hemhnrgan, which was taken by
"Whltey" Whitehead.
After the Ulhuron grounds and Pea! Peach
wi re fished the captain, an unusually pleasant
ami most entertaining man, raid that
ho waa going to get flah for the men, and
l.i Hi vo in- he euro said something, for he _
teamed up th* Bnln and took hhi paeaeti-j El
gert to the He venter n Fathom*, where every
one raught flah. "
Unfortunately, the writer doea not hesitate _
to mention that he caught four fish; throe ?
were dogfish, and the fourth a conger eel,
and you iutow the other aide of Uih atory;
they an re were not eaten.
Aldrlp. the Joyous and pleasing mat", went
around the boat fixing everyone'" rig who t
needed 111* intention, Iitl was rather mait, A|
for ha thought that ?? now passengers on Br
(/
II, 1922.
>50,000 A IS
That Booking
the Boxers G
The Cauliflower Gentry Sc
the Philanthropists Ma;
Into the !
/
By W. O. 3
Cauliflower ears are wiggling rather
nervously listening: for the full details
of the Boxers Booking Agency, whlcr.
is to be established by those two well
known philanthropists Tom O'Rourks
and .Tim Buckley. The agency was
suggested by Willlanrj A. Muldoon.
ehalrman of the Boxing Commission
tnd Thomas and James stepped right
out and announced that they would
start it.
It has been explained by Mr. Mulioon
that thb hooking agency will do
he boxers good. This announcement
is what makes the gents who take it on
the chin occasionally a bit suspicious.
As one of them put Jt, "We are always
aelng done good. Yea sir, good and
plenty. The question Is, Just how good
ire we going to be done by this booking
agency?"
The avowed design of the new Boxe's
Booking Agency la to protect the boxers
from the grasping managers. According
to the plan, which has not yet been
worked out, the boxers may register
with the booking agency and be given
natches without having to make any
'cut" with managers. Just a small
Jercentage of what they earn will be
withheld to help the two philanthropists.
Hr. O'Rourke and Mr. Buckley, carry
?n their good work.
May Invest Boxers' Money.
In fact, it has been explained, when
he booking office Is under way It will
lardly be necessary for a boxer to
lave a manager at all. Mr. O'Rourke
ind Mr. Buckley will be able to collect
ill the money for the contestants and
vcn to Invest It for them. Having
teen managers themselves In the past,
hese two philanthropists are masters
if all the details.
Perhaps it Is because of their experlince
as flght managers that Messrs.
VRourke and Buckley realize that the
loxers should bo protected from the
apaelty of tho managers. Of course,
wo gents who have had experience as
rianagers should know Just how neeesary
It is for boxers to be protected from
heir managers.
Mr. Muldoon and the two phllanhroplsts,
Thomas and James, seem to
ie looking forward to the day when1
mnagers will be eliminated. Some day
rhen the new Boxers' Booking Agency
s working in full blast Jack Dompsey
iay be seen emerging from Madison
iquare Garden after a flght giving a
rigid stare to Jack Kearas, his former
manager. Benny Leonard also may be
een passing bv Will Olbson and glvlne
!m nothing of a night's proceeds but
distant glance. Thomas and James
111 turn over tho entire receipts to th?"
^omnlnnn mlnno nf ?-11
creentage to be retained for the main
rnance of the Boxers Booking Agency.
The only trouble 1* thnt the streets
111 be crowded with ex-prlze fight mar
gcrn, which will complicate the unetn
ioyment situation to a considerable
stent. It will he difficult to teach ar
t-manager any useful trade, and there
i a grave danger that they mav beome
permanent public charges. Unless
Tr. Muldo^n. being a humane sort of
ent. should rule that part of the precede
should go to the establishment of
home for ex-prize flght managers.
A Home for Managers.
It would be a pathetic sight to see
ho mnnarers of to-day, the Kcarnses
nd the Trihsons, sitting In the lounging
nom of the Home for Indigent Prize
Mgbt Managers writing statements for
naglnary newspapers and counting
hnntom houses. Kcally sorrowful
otild he the sight of Dumb Dsn Morgan
obblng on the shoulder of T,eo P. Flynu
? he pictures Jack Brltton walking
ome with on entire evening's receipts
linns, of course, the modest amount
rithheld bv Thomas and James for the
npport of the philanthropic agency.
The Mow naturally would descend
rlth the greatest violence ufon the
>onine head of Leo P. Flynn.' for Leo
as more fighters than any manager
nst or present. In fact Leo has the
lrgeet garden of cauliflower ears thn*
:as ever cultivated by any one magnate
f flstlnna. He handles In one year
lore Ivory than the American and
rational leagues combined. The blow
aturally would knock Leo for a rather
mg row of raspberry bushes. But
lommlssloncr Muldoon Is determined,
nd It looks as though that blow must
escend.
Some of the managers have raised
; U N NEWS )
OCTOBER 31 TO NOVEMBER 4.
Bay Go\ernors Wlllets New
sle) Island l'olnt Haven
'.At. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. I
1:2 .> 5:11 6:26 8:38 9:00 8:18 8:40
3:10 .1.10 0:04 9:10 9:38 8:,10 9:18
3:83 0 27 0:42 9:48 10:12 9:28 0 83
r:34 7:00 7:10 10:14 10:30 9 54 10:19
1:13 7 30 7 48 10'40 11 116 10:20 10:46
>ard were eating the bait for lunch. He
marked to one of the passengers who had
ft four sinkers and was buying the fifth
om the captnln, "What are you doing, entg
Hie singers?" Aldolp thought that this
igler mixed the sinkers with the halt. ,
"Whltcy" Whitehead, who was one of the I
igli.rs on board, received more than thirty
nger eels from passengers who caught
iem and did not care to use them. When
iked what he was going to do with all the
Is, he said gaily, "They are for the three
its that 1 have homo."
The first prize was won by Wllllatn llethn.
who caught a twelve pound hake; Info
had three other good sl.-.od fish. Second
lzo was won by Dr. A. K. Korshay. who |
pturcd on eleven pound hake. Home of j
lilirh t.ook nnirlee* w..r? u n-.i. I
1 bln.-k*; Honry Bcthom, is blank : J !
Iinhi rt, 12 blacks and Albert Mitllvr, Id
ark*. Tlio 'fl?b averaged In weight from
!< to twelve pound*. Two cod were taken
the Seventeen Fathoms. ,
VERITAS.
AUTOS?BODIES--TmES?TUBES.
SALE WIMTER AUTOS
smonntrat ton.: Utarnlnallona Invited: Automobile*
Traded
Every Goor! Make and Prices
The Lowest Ever
"ErcrytMni Just as He presented."
to 12 Months Credit Arranged il Desired
No Noteal No Mort*?r.e*1 No Publicity!
WINTER BODIES SACRIFICED!
A!*o Open Do'Iicw at "Hock Bottom.'t
TIRES THE LARGEST
STOCK IN N. Y.
Prices are nr i/> of regular!
Some Even Lower!
Good Opportunll lot to Bto^X Up.
Jandorf Automobile Co.
tfabiished in 1899; Telephone Circle 2471 i
173$-Broadway, near 56th St. HORSES
AND CARRIAGES.
VO band.onto .adfil* hor.e., aound and
ntlr; lior"*. Spring Vallrv, N. V. f <
.ply EUGENE H. TOWER, INC., 311
oadway, I
JD FOUR
? Agency Has
messing Some
ent a Trust and Are Afraid
y Drive Their Managers
Poorhouse.
HeCEEHAN.
the point that the establishment of the
agency might be regarded as the beginning
of a ^sht trust. Sox Car McGinty,
a rising young lightweight, who hopes
to get a booking when the new ggency
is in working order, was asked if he
would regard the agency as a trust.
"Trust? Naw Nobody'is going to trust
them guys," he replied.
! Billiard Results 1
\ - /
Ralph Groqnleaf, world's pocket billiard
champion, yesterday defeated
MaJ. H. W, White in both sessions of
the opening block of their 500 point contest
at the Ambassador Academy. The
title holder won the afternoon game, 125
to 61, and took the night tilt, 125 to 98.
Greenieaf had a high run of 61, jwhile
White's best string was 48.
In the playoff for fourth and flfth
places in the three cushion tournament
in Jack Doyle's room last nlpht, George
Barton triumphed over Joseph Clancy,
25 to 21 In thirty-flve Innings. Herbert
McKay will meet .Tames Rose In n nlnv.
off to-night for first and second places.
In <he continuation of the amateur
balk line tournament In progress In Law ler
Brothers' room In Brooklyn, Sidney
Brussel last night defeated Charles J.
Steinbugler. 150 to 129, In twenty-four
Innings. The victor returned a high run
of 29, while Stelnbugler's best efforts
netted him 10.
The final of the rapid fire threU
cushion amateur handicap tournament
was decided last night In the Rational
Recreation, Manhattan, last night, with
H. O. Grant taking first prize.
George Clark and Arthur Turk were
the victors last night In the Eastern
professional pocket billiard championship
tournament which Is being decided
In the Fourteenth Street Academy. Clark
won from L. Brill, 125 to 123, while
Turk disposed of Charles Harmon, 125
to 87.
Louis A. Servatlus defeated Edward
McGill, 150 to 148, In the lnterboro
class C amateur 18.2 balkllne ihrunplcnshlp
toumaipent In the Rational
Recreation, Brooklyn, last night.
Billy JDe Foe Gets Decision
Over Brown at Fairmont
Billy De Foe, St. Paul featherweight,
gained the decision over Mickey Brown
of the East Side in a one sided twelve
round bout at the opening show of
the New Fairmont A. C. last night.
Carl Duane, the hard hitting Bronx '
featherweight, stopped Loon Alexander 1
in the second round. Duane connected
with a right to the Jaw1 and his opponent
took the count.
Latonia Results.
Fit!ST RACK?Purse $1,400; claiming; thrreycar-olds
and upward. Six furlongs; Rnpid
Day, 103 (Owens), $5.50, $1.10 and $3.
won: Beg Pardon, 108 (Mooney), $183)0. |
$0.b0, second; Lu;:s, 105 (K. Pool), $3,
third. Time, 1:12 2-5. Scratched?Col.
Taylor, Guv* nor, Croat wood Boy, Youneed.
Ab'axe, Ruby, Inquisition, Fox, Bullion, and
Royal Palm.
SECOND RACE?Turse $1,500; maidens;
two-year-clds. Mile: Belle Amtu, 107
(Ovens), $11.70. $3.00 and $2.80, won;
Prince Tit TU. 110 (Garner), $2.80 and
$2.,"0, lierond; Lucky Run, 110 (Connolly),
$3.00, third. Time, 1:40. No scratches.
THIRD RACE?Purse $1,400: claiming; threeyear-olds
and upward. Mil" and a sixteenth:
Tony 'liesn, 105 (Stutts), $14.50,
$8.11(1 and *5.80. won: Foster Empty. 108
(Halls), $0.50 and $1.50, second; Black
Thong, 108 (Brothers), $7.RO. third. Time,
1 :17 3-3. Scratched?Darnlev, A1 Straus,
Twinkle Blue. The Wit. Tulsa.
FOURTH RACE?Purse $1,000; allowances;
three-year-olds and upward. Six furlongs:
Pindar Peel, 107 (E. Pool), $5,110, $3.00 and
$3.00, won; Honor Man, 105 (Thurber),
$5.30 and $5.10, second; Isosceles. 101
(Owens). $0.70, third. Time, 1:12.
Scratched?Widgeon.
FIFTH RACE?rurse $1,000; three-year-olds
and upward. Mile and seventy yards:
Treasurer, 00 (Owens), $7.50, $4 and nut,
won: Sway, 110 (Swart), $3.30 and out,
second: Can Rock. 00 (Corcoran), out,
third. Time. 1:42 4-5. Smatched?Barracuda.
McOoodwIn.
SIXTH RACE?Purse $1,500; claiming: twoyear-olds.
Six furlongs: Guest of Honor.U0
(E. Pool), $8.20, $5.40 and $3.70, v.oti; j
Awny. RSI (Ralls), $730 and $5.30, second;, ,
Romping Mary, $5.20, third. Time 1:12 4-5 |
Manicure Meld, Dearie. Llerre, Soldier 1/., ;
Little Ann. Mies Metse, Taylor Hay, Power
and Margaret Ware also ran.
SEVENTH RACE? Purso $1,000: for three-,
year-olds and upward. One mile and a I
sixteenth: Kewpte O'Nell, 100 (Swart), |
$11.70, $$.60 and $4.10, won: Jouctt, 110
(Garner), $3.20 and $2.."4), second; Ralg- I
neur, 100 (Mooney). $3.50, Time,
1 :45 4-3. Uncle Velo, Tula Up, Rlarney
Stone. Coyne, Easteside, Maxlmac and
Woodtrsp nl'o ran
Ron ANT) r.ITN I
?? ? I
t fr-atly reduced price*
J. L? GALEF, 75 Chambers St.
U ? ^ ? leave* Wrick Load ilatly,
SfGjOIUiO rxc- Mon- *n(l Krl - ? *?*?
train; Sun., fi:0.'i train.
Capt. HERMAN.
BIG catches ur hi., in. vc tmn.
nna J'aily. exc. Monday,
QLiAMDnni^ H A. M.; Hundav 7 A. M.
onAIYInUuN
Cant. P. PLACE.
wii.i. Sot maii. ti'bs. on W9i
ALCRT 'v* Wilson's 1 lock, Wreck Lead,
" " ' dally exo. Mon. 1 Krl.. 0:42 !
train. Bun. 0:0.'. train. Capt. O. W. WILSON. <
flNG?FfoilTMIlIP?HAKE. " |
AURORADtt8at1 V8.m,8ally 10 A.M. I
Fare >1.75. Capt. JOE KCOCK. j
ADMIRAL 10 A. M l
lv*. Bheepeliead Bay dally. Sun., 7:.10 A. 81. ! '
Brooklyn ?P*S i I
far,. 12.00. Cant H. UIOBY. j1
PLENTY OF IUC. Itl.AC'KFIMII
PUF| VM '-'aliy S A. M.. Sue. 7. Bheepy. I
fcefc1""* head Bay. Capt. J. MAftTIW. | J
DAMP n II !?" ranarala dally ue. I j
nUdL K 11 M""- ' Sun. 7AM.' I I
"ww* ? c>pt Dlc.K PKHSOM. j I
n.?f Inn II lv' 'lead Hay "ally hV. J
IdUL JUG II. Mon. and 1 rl., H A. M.; 9un.t
r 7 A M. ARCHY Mi i KNEH
NOTICE. | j
Flshlnrr boat I'.lmiu for Mile. Apply ('apt. I
I.IIS K.m. Coney I In nil 0441. 'j
TAMUfl II Canai *l? Dally ; A. 14
IWIYIOWII. Capt. -1AMF.H MoAVOT. I
u I* HlNnV l*iv?< daily 8 A. St.. Mua '
K. I*. LUIWIa m TO*jY M'MiY. ,
Woinritv '*" tMi*op*baad Uay Dally anil
f ClOlllj Hun. 8 A. M Capt. Pormon.
FFFftRT u""* " A- M . Hun. 1 A. M. I
i-rrvni capts I're t and Freddie Wrtii , j
WHITBY- 7:30 kTM^UckfiiE. J
FTI .'VI AD ' ' ' ''? sin-epelirad May dally 1. '
iifc.l?*MIl 7^10 A. M ore HAL". }
i*FW YniJIfFDl** Hbeepahead Hay 'tally, 2 0. >
M.: Hun.. 7 A. M. Wm^Clulo. j
DII A M 17 leave* Canards dally 7 J
\J i\ 1Y Cj a m Cant (). WHITE. I
... . L - ... i1 p
KENNELS. i
lifhMAN police do*. Imported, male, pedlarocd:
full crown, 11 mnnflia old; sultabla ^
[or large estate. Sunset 7402. I
'4 . _
PLAYERS 4
JOHNSON AND VIDAS
IN COMBAT TO-NIGHT
Hard Hitting1 Youngsters Whoi
Pay Little Attention to
Scientific Work.
By CHARLES V. MATHISOW.
Floyd Johnson and Joe Vldaa, who will
meet in combat to-night at the Pioneer
Sporting ClufT both possess a quality
uiui earns tne graucuae ui uiukj n
liko to see boxing contests. Both are D
combative and do not attach any special I
Importance to thumps on the chin so 1
long as they regain their feet before the I
count of ten has been completed. Net- I
ther Johnson nor Vidas is noted for clev- I
er sparring, and therefore they do not ?" '
drag out a contest with tiresome side- <j
stepping and blocking. Each enters the
ring with a determination to settle the
"question of individual supremacy," as
Philadelphia Jack O'Brien was wont to
put it, and to settle It as quickly as possible.
It goes without sayinp that the onlookers
do not engage in Idle conversation
during the time that Johnson and '
Vidas nre in the ring, for the action In
the ring is so rapid as to distract attention
from any other subject
The men are well matched physically,
each standing fully six feet and weighing
200 pounds. Johnson has the advan- ,
tage In tactics, and certainly can hit as /
hard as Vidas does. Under the cilWfrn- * * | j
stances, it looks qjr though the Pacific
Coast heavy should be returned the winner,
although he Is likely to have a
stormy voyage before anchoring in the
port of victory. Silent Puryeor, a negro
light heavyweight, who is slated to meet
Joe DeCosta, a 200 pounder, will exhibit
more boxing skill tham anyone else on M
the program, and he combines hitting V
with his science. He defeated DeCosta I
in a sensational six round bout a week
ago and should repeat tt>-night.
Those who follow the trend of pugll- *
istic form are inclined to select the aged ji
but virile Britton as the win per of tomorrow
night's contest In Madison
Square Garden. Britton is 37 years of
age, but his brain is still young and his fpj|
bead and muscles coordinate perfectly. J
Ho may have deteriorated in the last J
few months more than Is suspected, but I
ho has bo frequently upset prediction^ of J
defeat and dethronement that few jlprRons
are willing to engage In prophesying
his downfall.
Walker unquestionably is one of the
j strongest youngsters In pugilism, an
(lie carries a heavy shot in either ha' | j
acL ue una u-.-on uuiuoa Dy less SK' I
boxers than Brltton, and it seem V |
likely that the champion will strl I
colors to the Jerseyman. 1 i
Pancho Villa Gets Verdic
Over Wallace in Philadelphia y
Special Dispatch to Tine New York IIsrald. * J
Phiuadbu?hia, Oct 30.?Pancho Villa,
American flyweight champion. In his
first "appearance here, won fiom Patsy
Wallace of this city in eight rounds at
the Olympia to-night.
Villa's sharp.shootlng rights and lefts
v ere too much for Wallace, who nut up
a stubborn defense and gritty battle.
There were no knockdowns and five of
the eight rounds went to the Filipino.
A ilia hit harder blows arid aimed truer
than Wallace. Phlladelphlnns were ^
inanimous in agreeing that Villa is a
real champion.
In the semi-wlndup Battling Leonard
or this city defeated Mike Moran of ^
Pittsburgh. Jl
|best salesmen f
| are those who 3
I smoke it-? |
| Famous for Qualltr |
? . Sold Everywhere*^ ^
| r/iCTORY-mnCtltJTEB.KH. H
ROD AND GUN. j N
PshingTackieanii Bait
Dealer* ?vim i not sell llva bait lave tha
words "tackle rly" or "no bait" fbllosHnft
their names. l.let appears Tuesdays, Thufl* i
days and Taturdaya.
MANHATTAN ?ND THE BRONX.
Abbey A Imhrle. 97 Chambers. Wit le. No bait
Paumann, 2d av., llflth si. Fiddlers.
Paumann, John, .'171 West 12.r>th at.
Berher, 342 E. :14th at. Tel. Murray Hill 2023.
Btrtk, frrd, 17 Coopur Bo. Tackle ami halt.
Brumter.Wash M!:t.TI.74'l3 Cort. Hi Igi .'unites.
Co*. Alphrus, 27 W. 123th at. Tackle only.
Dnvera, I" Oortlandt #t. 1 Tarkla
Han an. 28 John at. ( at our
Davcfa, 931 Broadway. > r. stores.
Havana, 111 K. 4?d st. I Halt In
Ita/eya, 123 W. 12.3th st. t season.
Dlrkvs, 732 9th av. Tel. 10193 Circle.
Du'll, John. 428 \V. 42d st. Tel. I.'acre 0237.
Fuel!*, H.. ."2 1st av. Orch.01?3H. HnltAflddlere
Rlldenberit. 2521 8th av., lUth. M'ltalrte 5073.
L'.ordon, 2127 AmM'd'm av., 103th. No bait.
riross. 8th av. A 34th st. Second hand tackle.
Hanover, M.. 1083 Pnrk av. Tackle and ball. 0
Hlrsch. 009 Amst'd'm ev. Tel. Itlveistdo 40)9. - I
Hocjutracf, 1107 E. 34th at. Tel. Van'hlt 23,3a
laaacs.il.8..Co..2130 Htli av.,130th at. No bait.
Kellertnan, 3030 3d av., 130th st. Tel ilcl.lOtt)
Klffe. II. H. Co., 323 B'way. Tackle only.
Klrtland'e. 90 Chambers. 3"ek!*-Hel?ramites.
hcvlten's, 5ft 1 E. 138th. T'kle, halt. Mel. 39*9.
liacy, It. 11. A Co., Inc., JVwny A 3ttn. No halt.
^urifin.l ii-n,ov nuinv. ni.nioau. I .M.I. ll?l. f B;;f
Metropolitan Hrtw. Co., Church A Ve.iey !?.
mile, Win. * Hone, 21 Park pi. Han-lay #378.
Ortlvy, R. Co., "ft Chnmbora ot. No ball.
("oilmen!, 3KI Rlrerker, cor. Prrry. No bait.
Ptelf. .T. H., 300 3d av. Tn-klo only.
Fti lneolil, 121 8th av., 18th ?t. Tackle A bait.
Hlchman,.l.,242.1 2d av., 12flth at. Tel.llar.7818
Roger* Poet Co., H'vcav A 1 ."Itli el. / Taokle
ton*re Teet Co., IT v. ay at Warrvn at I at our
flogere Pert CO., Ilcmlil sq., 3Mli at. \ four
ftogcrsi Pert Co., fith nv. at 41.it at. ' etcree.
Koamlitum, "(12 K. 158th, ft. "I," elation.
lchubacliAHon,.'l012 8't av. (13nth). Tel.Mat.1251
l< hoverlltii;. Paly f- Oale?,802 B'way. No bait
tllversteln, H? S30 W. 50th it. Tel. Col. 1757.
tin'i, S. (I. Co., ir.l W. 23d at. Tarklo A bait,
torn Hofr. K. A Co., #2 Fulton ?t. TackP or.Iy
fonlenRcrk"APotmoUI,fno.,84?IMa<1.av. T'ckla.
K'nlr. ("I.. 170 lat av., nr. 10th at. 3387 Oreh.
BOROUGH OF BROOKLYN
In It A Tackle, 282 Wyrkoff av. Tel. 11211 R*?.
"oerlng, 504 I.therty av. Tel. Qlenmore 0931.
l.vde, 350 IterRi n et., at 4th av. Rterllng nap
tohnaon, P.. 250 Wyrkoff nv. Tel. 0(192 iJv'gtu
Clngrton T'ckla Co., 1400 Fulton et. 7008 Laf.
deretcre, .7. F., 53 Court et. Tel. 8044 Trl'gia.
rilrltarlnon, II. II,, 1274 Uerf'd av. No halt.
Ik liat'leon, N. I,., 014 Ilroadway. No ball,
ilnrrle, 1757 Fulton et., Rcld av. 1855 lledf d.
locper, 777 Woodward nv. Tackle only.
Ichaaf, 100 Flatbueh av. Tel. 2310 Sterling.
Ichebler, ( '., 251 Wyekoff av. Tel. 1087 Ev'g.
Ilote. 840 CluelilnR av. Tel. 49|f| Slvgp.
Inning, 2781 Atlantic av. Tel. 5878 (llenmora.
roehringer.J283 Myrtle av. Rv'crean 7395W.
OUT OF TOWN.
i8r?lghan,H.,717 Hack'ck plk, rd.,W.Hob?k?k
'w . v .... - t j

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