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ST RON TRENTON 5 COMING HERE
Champions Of 1924 I By BiiiLi avaisa , ruaen, although naraer press 'he biggest upset of the jfcn usual, still retains the title rt circles was staged In irld’s greatest tennis exponent, ■ue baseball. nt Richards gets second posl Vashirgton, more or less ais usual the United States won sr, rjt only won the Aniavls cup, the world series of tgue pennant but also ca, world series from the Giabng the women, Helen Wills, ’he triumph of Washlngt^Hfornla marvel, dominated the the more unusual, since 1 field as clearly as did Bill rrls, youthful manager, watj. his big league debut. }as as usual a bad year for golf togers Hornsby repeated hjions. No major champion suc lty of leading the National 4 In repeating. Bobby Jones batting, while Babe Rutjt ^he amateur title away from i way In the America... jlarston, but In turn was de Hornsby, by taking down th 0f hi# open laurels by Cyril norsi established a new Nt. igue record, the winning » Sarazen lost further prestige e for five successive years, failure in the open profesalon Ruth, who has tasted of implonshlp, which went to »ry other baseball sweats, • Hagen, also a victor for the tileved his ambition of lead! time In three years in the aerlcan League In batting. open. Walter Johnson, famous plWthy Hurd of Pittsburgh pro • champion Washington cluin upaet by winning the worn jay Vanoe, Brooklyn's hurlhamplonshlp, succeeding Edith ire voted the most valuable mgs. their respective leagues. the first time In years Chick In football Notre Dame Was unable to win the western tm that must be rated one |r, his monopoly of this lm eatest of all time. In tht sectional tournament being tie, Dartmouth and Penns\ by Harrison Johnson of St. ixl the edge, Chioago won tt in championship and St > Nabholts made the most ised out California on the coorward stride of any young Once again "Red" Orange, lonai In the country last year, eteor, was the outstanding aeorge Von Elm of the far ' the year. He was a una&s the leading amateur, next idee of every eJl-etar eleven e. 1. from activity In the bantam E'ill Jenkirpared For Med'onight; Richauv Leading tie second batoh of games week’s matoh Is the rubber t oity championship matt final Tor the two men this Howard Rlcnards an The winner will be stacked tins will be rolled on thst another leading opponent ne alleys, Hobart street next week and there are •>ln* Richards - went Incumber who would be wlll i in the first ten games ro)»n in a title matoh. Bohnsack chutes. Smith lores rolled Monday: Monday night and the lm, 201 165 201 149 167 199 “ J to be rolled on t 194 an ^02 206—1,896 n lanes Division street on 222 188 170 222 160 176 ’ 190 174 207 178—1,887 enklns went over bl* ln 1 thirty games the two opponent In the first < turned ln some corking •tv games, these contests hd the two expect to beat ad on the Argonne, Bojyloue scores In this week's Elk clubhouse alleys 1 er named The oh.tlong^.„.... reat f0r Evens score DEER HEADS S52I shards the ttr«t crack at tH ^ tensed heir on er copping honors ln theo^^ tch and in tho «econd < shard* came out on top Dfcde into tb*rmom*t«ra run ling Jenkins on the Division! ebeolute entlsfaotton cuarao !SS The nS* alleys were kare experience ion It was "impossible to POHH s Madison avenue clubhousi IAHA U. KUOt, aocount Of the ‘°cal Elks B,,atIflc TaxUarmUl is games ln the second mate lied on the Argonne. Bo Iajn gt MilltOWH, N. J. d St. John alleys In the Tel. Mintorra ll* weight division, the year was a flop In Flsttana. The bantamweight title changed heads twice. Abe Goldstein took tt way from a ahadow of the old Joe Lynoh, and was In turn de throned by EXIdle Cannonball Martin Juet as the old year was limping out the back door. Johnny Dundee grew too fat to defend the featherweight title and gave It up. A featherweight tourney was held and it simmered down to K|d Kaplan of Meriden, Conn., and Danny Kramer, the Philadelphia southpaw, one of whom will be crowned champion early In January. The total and complete explosion of the Luis Firpo heavyweight boom wa3 another note of interest. The so-called Wild Bull looked a Joke fighter against Hurry Wills and Charley Weinert, bearing out predic tions of expert observers that he would be a mark for any fairly good battler who fought him Intelligently. (Copyright, 1924, NEA Service, Inc.) Woodbridge Ceramics Bowlers First To Beat Local Post Office Five Industrial Bowling League W. L. P.C. Post Office. 17 4 .810 A. S. & R. 14 7 .667 Wd'bridge Ceramics .,13 8 .619 Atlantic T. C.11 10 .624 K. & H. Chemical ... 9 12 .429 N. J. Terra Cotta .... 7 11 .389 Raritan Conner .. 6 13 .278 So. Amboy T. C. 6 16 .238 The Woodbrldge Ceramic* bowling team last night accomplished that which no other team had aucceeded in doing to date, namely, defeating the crack poet Offloe live In the In dustrial League. This victory for the township team makes them a more formidable candidate for first place honors. The first game went to the Ceram ics men by 98 pins, due largely to AMBOY IS NOT ENTERED III GREENWICH TOURNEY Perth Amboy will not be repre sented hi the volley ball tournament at Greenwich, Conn., tomorrow, sev eral of the players on the local team having found It impossible to attend. There will be no New Jersey team en tered In the tourney whioh will in clude teams from New fork and Con necticut. Last year Amboy's team got second place, Brooklyn Central winning. The Brooklyn outfit should win again tomorrow. The regular weekly practice of the varsity and second teams will be held Friday night. Physical Director Keyes wants all of the men on the floor in uniform before 8 o'clock so that more time oan be devoted to the practice sessions whioh are greatly needed owing to the hard schedule ahead of the team for the nest two months. Extensive arrangements are to be made by the County High School Athletic Association foe the big meet to be held the latter part of this term. Another strong basketball team will oppose the Perth Amboye on the Auditorium floor on Saturday night of this week, Manager Thomas has, made known. the 221 score made by Nielsen and Simonsen's 202. Benish’s 179 was high for the Post Office. The federal team evened matters in the eecond game, winning by 29 pins. Slmonsen was high with 194, Pemberton lead* lng the winners with 191. The de ciding game was won by the Ceram ics outfit by seven pins. Slmonsen hit 205 in this game. Golden’s 182 was the best soore made by the Post Office men. High average tor the night went to Slmonsen with 100. Pemberton led his team In average with 176. These games were rolled on Bohnsack’s alleys. The soores: Post Office Ryan . 147 188 171 Benish . 179 156 136 Golden . 142 165 188 Hoffman . 152 156 159 Pemberton . 170 191 167 790 856 821 Woodbrldge Ceramics k®e . 173 158 121 . 171 176 178 Nielsen . 221 135 173 Bagger.121 164 150 fcimonsen . 208 194 208 888 827 828 GRIDIRON AND COURT ARE TO RECEIVE ATTENTION When school sessions are resumed In Woodbrldge High School nett week, the athletic directors will give their attention to basketball and soccer. The Woodbrldge High School boys and girls are out for court honors in the county and the state, and the male team expects to take part in the annual tourney for state honors. New Brunswick High will be en gaged in the annual tourney for state honors. New Brunswick High will be engaged by the Barron avenue quintet next week. Games with Middlesex country high sohool soccer teams are being arranged by the Barron avenue eleven manager, and Woodbrldge la* out for county and state honors in this branch of sport. Woodbrldge was the first high school to bring this sport into the county. ASSN. OUTFIT WILLBE IDLE Plaut Passers Had Easy Time in Game Played on Monday Night With the first half games of the Metropolitan league over, the six teams In the circuit ars tuning up for the start of the second half series. Kingston, N. Y., nosed out the winner In the first half race and will meet the winner of the second half games in a post-season series unless Frank Morganweck-s team also cope first place honors In the new half. The Kingston team started at Pas saic, N. J, this year, but had to re turn to Kingston because of the In ability of the North Jersey fans to support the club. » The winning team was credited with thirteen victories and seven defeats, and the Knights of St. An thony outfit of Greenpolnt. Brook lyn, came in second with twelve wins and eight losses. The Brooklyn Dodgers are credited with ten wins and as many losses, and Yonkers, Trenton and Paterson followed in the order named. Yonkers won eight and lost ten, Trenton eight apd elev en. and Paterson, seven and twelve. In the last engagements. Trenton beat Brooklyn on the latter’s floor by six points, and the Knights turn ed In a twenty point win at the ex pense of the Paterson tribe. Benny Borgeman, of Paterson, captured Individual scoring honors and Cliff Anderson, of the Knights, was second. Anderson cut down his opponent's lead five po'nts In the last conflict. FOOTBALL GAMES HEAD SLATEJOR TOMORROW Three big inter-sectional football games are on the program for to morrow. At Pasadena, Cal., the Notre Dame ‘’wonder’’ team will try conclusions with the unbeaten Stanford eleven. University of California Is to stack up against University of Pennsyl vania at Berkerly, and at Honolulu, University of California will share the field of action with University of Hawaii. ONLY PACKARD CAN BUILD A PACKARD A ** | - - r ~:M' 'VXe vv«i*»t»cj PACKARD announces important and ' far-reaching revisions in the prices of all enclosed models of the Packard Six effective January 2nd, 1925. For instance, the price of the Packard Six five pas senger sedan has been red uc ed $790.00—now $2585.00 at Detroit. PACKARD MOTOR CAR COMPANY DETROIT, MICHIGAN ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE i e In n, and Money next Christmas! - n The first payment makes you a member. Here is the plan: Class 1 Class 10 Members starting with 1 cent and increasing 1 wil? or cent each week for 60 weeks will receive on or fbo t n^mhfr 7 ! tm ka I about December 7, 1926. a check for $12.75. about December 7, 1926. a check for $127.50. . . Class 10A Class 1A Members starting with $5.00 and decreasing 10 itroyrtKA*.* sto.tiro rn ___ k , cents each week for 60 weeks will receive on or “n?e«h'weekEfoT60w.X Jfl" recli'ToS'oJ ab0Ut December 7' 1925- a che<* *12™0. about December 7, 1925, a check for $12.75. Class 25 n1 9 Members paying 26 cents each week for 60 l>iass it weeks will receive on or about December 7. 1926, Members starting with 2 cents and increasing 2 a chec^ *or tlt.SQ. cents each week for 60 weeks will receive on or Plana >4(1 about December 7, 1926 a check for $25.50. „r . . WJ“SS w ■ * Member* paying 50 cents each week for 60 weeks Plane 41 will receive on or about December 7, 1925, a check l/iass (A for 125.00. Members starting with $1.00 and decreasing 2 rn.ee inn cents each week for 50 weeks will receive on or l/iass luu about December 7, 1925, a check for $25,50. Members paying $1.00 each week for 50 weeks * will receive on or about December 7, 1925, a Class 5 check for $50.00. § Members starting with 5 cents and increasing 5 Class 200 cents each week for 50 weeks will receive on or Members paying $2.00 each week for 60 weeks about December 7, 1925, a check for $63.75. will receive on or about December 7, 1925, a check for $100.00. Cla8s BA Class 500 Members starting with $2.50 and decreasing 5 Members paying $5.00 eacb week for 60 weeks cents each week for 60 weeks will receive on or will receive on or about December 7, 1926, a check about December 7, 1925, a check for $63.75. for $250.00. I Everybody Welcome to Join Starts Monday, December 15,1924, for the Club year of 1925. Under the Supervision of the U. S. Government The First National Bank Perth Amboy, N. J.