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S?^^?C?L=Sarr?es 0ff StonybrooiT Selling Stakes
Snapdragon II Gets Victory
In the Hornpipe Handicap
Nightstick, a Heavily Played Favorite, Captures the
Opening Dash After Being Practieally Left at the
Post; James Butler's Siesta Scores in Mile Event
By W. J. Macbeth
W. C. nancy's five-year-old bay gelding Fiekwick won the Stony- j
brook Selling Stakes, the feature ot -estcrday's card at Aqueduct. !
Pickwick, well ridden and well rated by T. Davies, picked up 1 18 pounds
and carried it like a feather for the mile, winning well in hand all the
way over a cuppy track in the commendable time of 1 :39 fiat. Sam
Hildreth's Arragh Go On. which was backed from 3 to 1 to 11 to 5 and
which once threatened Picknick in the stretch, tired badly in the final
ft-rioTi)- and lost the place to Andrew Miller's Recount by a scant head
m a most thrilling battle through the last furlong. Keen Jane, the rank
outsider and the only other starter, was badly outrun all the way.
The card was scarcely up to the*!
standard, which has come to be expected
ci Aqueduct, tut with one possible ex
eep: in the racing was more spirited
srr.i bitterly contested than ordinarily.
The ridera fought it out for the place
and show positions in almost every
instance, and this developed a number
of duels that had the enthusiasts up
or. tho r chairs. The or.e exception was
the distance race, the Hornpipe Handi?
cap ?7 a mile and five-sixteenths, which
wa? fifth on '.he programme.
("laquer Does Poorly
This race was won in commanding
fashion by Andrew Miller's imported
Snapdragon II, but it looked very much
sS ?? '? ? brose, who had the leg up on
r. made ' ttle effort * o win with
Mr ? M Jeff rds's colt. Ambrose had
- triple wrap-; most of the
waj -" : ' ok him all over the race
ned almost breaking:
Claquer'? neck as he sailed under the
Btewa - '
T. fact that Ciarjuer soared from
- t to a most anything afforded,
roo-- for nasty talk. It is to bo hoped
that ? e stewards satisfy themselves
that sharp practise was indulged
- . Ambrose or Trainer Daly.
c's victory in the Stonybrook
taps the most popular achieve?
ment ' :i :a,y that ran strongly to
?' v was one of the four winning
favoi tes. At no stage of tho mile
: Pickwick leave the race in
the s ghtest doubt. The start was per?
fect, ind in the first hundred yariis
Da?, es crowded out into tho load, which
shed. Ar rah fio On
? mi st closely to the rare and
?till, ?????.- n they hit the far turn, he
? least three lengths behind. He,
in turn, had drawn four lengths away
Rec int At the stretch turn
moved well over into the track
to take advantage of the better foot
;*?? while Fator saved snme ground by
Rk .:rig *he rail.
This put Arrah Go On dangerously
)se to 'w pacemaker and favorite,
soon as Davies showpd Pick
? gbn meed right
-. iii I ' ? ? ?. - low ? n begin, came
-, ??' : . e he was s! raitrht
ter.ed for tl - -?;??? V-.. ?:: the six
?? ' even terms with
fast I .* Arrah Go On and in
thi fight ????? ' ? h outgamed him.
The day started right. Nightstick,
the heavily played favorite of the open?
ing dash furlongs vas so good
as to be . I ??? n afl g prac
it the post. Hack ??:?.;.-. ( he
? ? ? ? : h '; se? ond bu1 was
lijqu ? everj thing in his
way 01 ? run ' . crowded horses
against i ? r; I on the run through the
?'-?' he d ?qualification gave the
plao to T F. McMahon, while Frank
Water . up into third money.
Only Real Ipsets
Abi ut ? y real upsets of the day
were c i I to the second and third
race-, leon's < astor was con?
sider! |1 best thing of t:.i. afternoon
and j rdingly. This on? didn't
The Curb Stable's Or
eai . itgamed Cock o' the Roost
.. and won in the very
last ti Game ("hick, in the third,
was qu ? ?.. warm a favorite, hut
? ? -. . ? furlong and had
? v, th third money. Sister
?hot, drew out in the
ai d outraced Bright Gold
for ' nors.
James : it r !a^r:'- won many races
this j Siesta, favorite of 7he
last r:j it a mile, from a speculative
?tandj vas ab? il the best thing
ever sad led. Rice, who rode his first
the me< ting when he put over
Una] le it two in a row bv
? ??. th 3 ? ita. This one s<im.>'.y
spreadeagled the field and won in a
romp. Ci ircellea was second and P. vl.
King th :...
Lonlsvl - ?? st Paul, 6.
Milwaukee. 3 ??' um bus. 2
'?? filing; ' r ill ages
: ? ? Asi un? ' : !
*;* ?' ?? \ Fleeing Rliolk : -
t ,' ? ' ? '?' " ?r'":'
'"-.'- . ?:. Voterai
>>-'' ' ' -....,,. elllns ? - ' nir
? ir-o md ipward AI o il two inlles.
'if- On '. . . -r .? K..::..
?? )-.' e Hal ; i 945 "None Sueti : 16
Til'-!? ! \ . -. ng foi hree rear -old? One
: : 947 S in liai 11 . 103
. ' ' * ' '? ' '
-^I'lTOl RACE TOR OAKDAIjD HANDICAP;
7, ..,-...?, si^ fUr| mg?
7' '???' ? 10!'' 941 Pilgrim )
;?> ' ? to lu n - ??? Royal thick 103
?,-. Sagamore IOS
(vT" ?*?*?'*??'?' ?'"?' l?ree-year-olds and upward.
.,? K ' ; l*Uu Hi ' : :? -:? E*lrnen i irf . lia
Ke ' Sw k>p 117
,''' ?V lit ? | 15 J vis ?to*
Sl" ; ; '?
B,3[TH RA h*or maiden two year-olds. Six and
?A hs rlonia
: : _? ??! ; King's i h'raploo
?4.1 ; , .
H ??a ?
I Ils. retii n 109
/'...a n n,.-V
Last 3 Days
OK ,\l n M>? RACING AT
TODAY THE $2,000
And 3 Other Stirring Conteste
?P?RKT RACE AT 2:30 F. M.
SS?*V. Rar* Trains leave. Penn, sta?
tten 33,1 St. and Tin Av.- . Rl.n F'Ut
J?? AVf- Brooklyn, at 18:80, 1.00,
Beir?'j /:0? P M Special Car?
bV i?f,d for ,-4?<1*'*-?- Al~ reached
by Fulton ?at. "I.- an,1 by trolley.
^Crand Stand 13.30. I.a*l'*e $1.05.
Including- War Tan
Win Rich Stakes
At Columbus Meet
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept. 24.?In a
programme of Grand Circuit events
full of good stakes and in several of
them good, strong competition, on a
good track and with a big crowd look?
ing on, most of the favorites cashed
for their backers and no long shots, to
speak of, went over in the betting.
McGregor the Great won another
good trotting stake in the 2:12 Buck?
eye event from his rival, Mariondale.
He never was in trouble, and to-day
won as he pleased.
In the Board of Trade 2:0a pare
there was much division of opinion
about the ability of Sanardo again, to
defeat Grace Direct, as he did last
week, and they were about even favor?
ites. Sanardo won in straight heats,
however, in three hard miles. The best
time was 2:0294, made in the first
heat. This was the fastest mile of
the meeting so far.
Murphy also won the Chamber of
Commerce 2:08 trot with Don De Lope?.,
which he drove for the Geers Stahle.
Hollyrood Kate was a big favorite, but
she broke in three of the four heats.
In the mile she stayed on the trot
her victory was easy.
Playing of Braden
Of Yale Elevens
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Sept. 24.?
Forming three 'varsity elevens, Head
Coach Al ? harpe of the Yale team
to-day ordered the first scrimmage
practice. It lasted twenty minute-; and
the regulars scored twice. The vet?
eran, Jim Braden counted on both oc?
casions, lifting the ball over the cross?
bar for a field goal three minutes af?
ter practice began and ripping through
the rush line for the first touchdown of
the season just before the afternoon
Braden's all-round backfield playing
featured the ?latinee. He was the
chief factor in the ground gaining
which produced his touchdown because
a plunge through tackle netting
twenty yards took the bail to the
five yard mark and placed it in a po?
sition for the score, which ho made
immediately afterward, preceded by
two yard gains by his fellow backs,
Donald Weils and Joe Neville.
Only remarkably clever tackling by
Herbert Kempton, captain and quarter?
back of the second eleven, prevented
Braden from registering his touch?
down as the direct product of his
twenty yard train. Kempton also dis?
tinguished himself by running back
the opening kick-off thirty yards.
Captain Tim Caliah.in to-day assisted
tiie coaching, turning the snap-back
position over to Acosta. The plan of
shifting Captain Callaban to guard is
being discused, but it is not likely to
Five of Reds Once
With White Sox
?T IS a singular coincidence that
five members of tho Cincinnati
Reds formerly wore the uniforms of
the White Sox?the team they are
to play for the world's baseball
Championship. Eddie Roush, star
batter and outfielder of the Reds,
was with the Sox in 1913 under
Jimmy Callahan, being released to
Lincoln. Morris Rath, second base?
man, also played under Callahan.
He was signed by the Reds last
season and made good from the
Hod Eller. star pitcher, was with
the Chicago nine in 1916, hut was
released to Moline. Eller, as well as
Cicotte. enjoyed his best year in
1P17. Like the Chicago pitcher, he
is a shine-ball artist. Schreiber,
utility infielder of the Reds, was
also with the Sox for a time ;n
1914, and Allen, a catcher, played
with Comi.skey's club in 1911, later
going to Minneapolis.
Pat Ryan Loses the
Hammer Throw in
N. Y. A. C. Meet
Tat Ryan, national champion ham?
mer thrower, who broke the record re?
cently with a throw of more than 180
feet, was defeated yesterday in an ab?
breviated track meet held at Travers
Island under the auspices of the New
York Athletic Club. The main part of
this meet will be held 051 Saturday af?
Three contestants finished ahead of
Ryan, whoso throw was made from the
scratch mark. Pat McGrath won the
event with a heave of 179 foot 6%
inches. McGrath had a handicap of 5
feet. Patrick O'Connor finished third.
Ryan's throw was the poorest he has
made in years. McGrath scored the
victory with his last throw of the day.
Eric Altillos, of the New York Ath?
letic Club, metropolitan senior cham?
pion, won the running hop, step an?l
jump event with a leap of 46 feet 10
inches from scratch. Trein, the Balti?
more lad who won the junior national
title this year, tried to place. His best
jump was 42 feet 7V? inches. Gillen d?v
eated Matt McGrath or second place in
the discus throw by a margin o one
Tho summaries :
RunnlnK hop, step and Jump (handicap*
. Won by Eric Almlos. V v. a. .?'.
itch), 16 feel 10 inches: E Mb ri In,
\ a . i '.'...a ?'. inches), second, tfi
? ? a .'' . inches; Sam Lehrer, unattached
. : feel 1. third, to 1'eet 3 a, la ;-. .t Hou?
lihan, N. Y A. l? ? :; feet I, third. 45
feel 6 '-?_? inches
1 ?' pound liai ner throw (handicap).?
Won by Pat Mi i.rath. N. Y A. ?'
. ". feet), :7> feel h \i iri'.-heq-. .lohn Con
way, I'astii e A ?' (118 feet). Becond,
177 feet 10 inches; Pat OPonnor, Loughlln
Lyi eum 1 3S feel 1. t hird, : ?'T fi et a* inch .
: ?? . Ryan, Loughlin Lyceum (scratch),
fourth, 165 f? ??? l ?? Inches
Throwii -.- ils. us (han Heap) -Won bv
S S Windrow, unattached tin feet). 136
Ceet '?? in? h; I' ?\ ? HI len, un il ' ached ? 15
feet), second, 1.14 feet 5 Vi inches; Matt
Mi ? (rath, N Y A V. t 20 feet a : ?:- '.. 1 1
feet '? inches; ,). O Idenbers, Pastime A.
?'. 1 :'? feet) fourth, t-7 feet '?'-i inches
Walker, Southern Streak,
Seeks More Speed Titles
Eufrene Walker, who recently an?
nexed the one, live and 25-mile national
championships, will endeavor to make
a sweep of all titular events for the
s-eason when he competes in the motor?
cycle race meet at the Sheepshead Bay
Speedway on Saturday, October 4. The
"Southern Streak" will compete for the
national championships at two, ten.
fifty and 1?? miles, his entry fur these
events being received last night.
Three additional entries have been
received lor the big meet, as follows:
Baxter "Red" Potter, winner of the
1919 New Jersey endurance champion?
ship run; "Ted" Carroll, holder of the
world's twenty-hoar side-car endurance
record of 1,275*>4 miles, and Ralph
Hepburn, winner of the 200-mile na?
ta.nal championship at Ascot Park,
Las Angeles, last .tune.
Racing S n m maries
Aqueduct Track, September 21
WEATHER CLEAR: TRACK SLOW
Or?? FIRST RACE?Claiming; for three-year-olda aal upward P*lrso, Jcw S!* ' V f1,f ?"-'1''
"?" good; won easily; place driving Tima : 14% Winner, ch. t. by Brooms?clc- Haiidspun.
Owner, T. Watorbury. Trainer. T .1 Elarmon_
! i.i Starter, Wt. P.P. SL~ hi H H Pin. Jockety, Open, High. Qose. Place. Sh.
934 Nightstick .. ...115 8 10 10? ." 3* I" Fator, .. 7-3 Sa, 11-10 1-2 1-1
902? 'Back Bax. ??7 ? .1 ?', -^ 1 ? 2-j T Rowan... 4 5 4 ?:; o-o
;? i T 1' McJlahoo 105 5 9 11 S" 7J4 8? Freeeo ? .'.' ?.?. :, '; ?
< 4 Prank Waters . 123 9 S 7? 8?4 4' 4? Butwell. SO 20 ? 4
92fi? Hohokus ., .. a.s ? 1 4 ? T ? C ?V Rico.. *? -'.' -? s ?
R421 Valerie West I1T 10 7 24 |'S ! ? >?? * .? * .'.; ., 3^ V,
9 1 Helle Roberta ? ? 4 i ? ? , Y-' * " ?i
; ? 1! ml -au:, IOS _ : lu' I * * -v Is a: nier ** !?? J ?
92.1 Wawbeek . ?Ort i! ?, 4? ? ? Can 20
'-' /:??*?' ?A? i'i o* ' ? 1 na'"" r.5 A.? -'? "
H bin" t? idie? t? 2 : Left at p.*? _Weine, o ?o ?? I _s
?i'.-. . difted for fouling . . -.,.,,,. ., , , ..,-.
Nightstick off slow, saved ground all the way rauctil ' -?? ;?;?"* ' ? ; ;' ' -- ?' ?. '. ; ...
pare Bark Bav swerved all over the track Interfering with \ alerti Mes anu sev
? r ! .'. . ho ?m llsqualiri?! Thomas f Mi'Mal, ? ?? - ver, pxxl ra?e from ,1 poo.
Qi,Q SECOND RACE?Claiming I r 1? year-, a. purse. $S0 Five furt 133 Start good;J?
VOV driving place same Time 1.01 Winner I) f, ivy Jack Atklti Lad, Installatoi
Owner Curb Stable Trainer, .1 -? Murp'i,*, _ .
. -, i * wt. p.p. st. ?4 **? H "?" Mu' '.'" '';'?"? v'
.-41 ? a -..:.. Girl I - '-' t? ?- 34 ??:''
'? - a. -a 0' the it ost 101 ?? 7 lh ?:'
" ' Edith K 104 ' 4 4-' 4'
925 Casv.r - 107 4 1 2- -!' 4
962 Starry Be le 9.*i 1 5 : ?'; ?"? '
?.?4!? Tea Room 9(1 7 3 ."? 7
? I -. rvi ??? x ? ? ?_? . ? ... '
dri-ans Girl . aught.' ( .-,. ' '..' a ? ?..- "? ?*'?'! "'?'*J-"! M:'; '' 'l'e, }r}\...
Hie finish l" - attcr was beat erf the others. Edith K. was always well IP; ? --...-? > '?an*
In the last fifty yards Castor Lad no ,-jsl?-ii^.
Q7ft THIRD RACE For two-voar-olds fillies purse, ?S00 Five furlongs Start good won tlrtv
'*" in?, place same. Tan.*. i:01**j Winner, ?? f.. by Jack Atkiil Helene Owner hi 1
trainer, I' l> Weh_
la.iei StaTt?r ' wi P.P. St. _> __5_4 f-V Jocke) "a I'-v C io Place. Sh.
922 Sister Helene . . 109 % ':, " 44 3l4 i ;V : .? McCahe - '- . '? ;
944] liriitiit Gold . . 113 ti ; ? .? 2' Butwell 4 9 2 '?? - : -
959 Game (Mck 109 S 4 1 ?i IS .a, I'.; 1 ? ? ?-?' * - i'i
v 10a Betsinda .101 4 : ??? ? ? ?3 4'n ''.1 al ai ti 10 s it-*,
.. ; : one j ' 7 3>i 5- f,< r.< t'arr ? ^ '"?.'
>? ?2 l":ar- I ;? 104 2 2 2' ? ? 4 a. 1 ? Amln se "...
943 Eastern Glo? .. 10S 9 ? S H T Fr r 4' 40
I?i iy Preeman 10 '-a ?? 9 9 s'J *' T Howa 0
;.|4 Primitive J'Y-_\_!_"'- "J '?' ? !?i?P'J ' "'_
Sister l?ele.?-?' led Kami-Is when ..a.m on. mand eighth po!e and won
g.?1nK u'aiiv Bright Gold ?.?s easily beul of the ??iers Gamo Chick showttd spt?ed bul liad
i::g lift when ?et dovfii, Betsinda run 11 fair rare
Q^| FOCBTII RACE THE STOXEYBROOK SEIZING STAKES for I retvyear-olds a I ipward
" *? *? $1 a,1. ?dded. One mile Start B--? wo 'easll.v place driving Time ?' Winner, : g
by Garry Herrmann Zoola Owner and trainer W. C C*la ?? _?..
Index S'ar-er. Wt l'.l*. si U a ?_11- .1 ?? , .-, Open High C se Piare. Si
(9il9) Pickwirk . -? US '-' " I? 1- I hi l?H Davles : ?' 9 ?0 9-10
910 Rr.aiKit ... .111 1 2 : ' . Bnsor .". 2 9-2 4
(9,14) Anaii Go On l1"^ 4 1 2- 'J? '.'? a- l?*ator 11-." '? -
924 Keen Ja 1 _ 10*. 3 4_4 4 4 4 _K ; ?? ??> ' nl ?' ?._.
PliJtwlrk i.elil lh?- ra e safe aJl the way, set a killing pace and w n v.a plenty I ? spare He
count caught Arrali (J.< 1 ?a tiring In las) furlong Tile latter weakened from chasing Pickwick.
O""-** FIFTH RACE?THE HORNPIPE HANDICAP; ?ot thiw-year-olds and upward ;. ??
" * m? added (?no mile a:;j flve-sUteentlis, SMr' good: won driving; place same Time, 2.16.
Winner b ?? . by FtUHerbert Mist???.- I'-n;?. Owner. A. Mli'.er. 'I>a:.'i", A 1 Goldsborough.
li!,.\ S-d'T.-r _Wt._1' I', s:. '.; 1 1'4 Kti, '.l.vk.'i"_Opel lllgii ?' -?? 1* a -p Y:'"
??4^" Snapdragon II ill 1 4 4 4 2 P Rl.*e " ? , : : 10 : "
(9481 itla.iiu-r 113 4 3 1,;; 1' 1'? _?' Ambrose . S '? ?; '. T 10 r?
(942) Suiinyland .. 10(3 2 2 :' :?' S3 T Rowan . - ?? 10
:i?',.i Ti mi ' 't 1 :??''?' ' 1 4_Fat or _ 4_r._ 1
Snapdragon II 1 naturally slow beginner, mail? up ground rapidb coming aa-??a.'ai ;h, far turn
.?might Claquer ut the eighth i-?'??? and won going away under n drive Claquer ?i.? poorly rlddei
?t? laJirti lili?? ? jKvket ou the first turn add was weakly haniiled ?:.,?.?. Snapdragon 11 n??.>e?'. up to
him. Tii-ket sulked
Q"70 BIXTH RACE?For maidens three years old aral upward, purse. JSOO. One mile. Siart
? ' gooil; won ridden o<it; pla?*o same. Time. ! 43 Winner, h. r by Out of Reach?
Na? ring Owner. .lames Butler. Trainer It. O. Mi?er_
?ndu Start? _Wt l'.l'. st 'H 4 \_Km._.'?jk-v._oi.?o?Y^eh~C?ose j*?u*e. Sh.
953 Sleat? ? ??3 7 0 14 1? 1' t. Rice . 6-5 3-2 11-10 "-*> 1 4
P',.s Coun-el!?^ . 113 1 1 3' 2'? 2' 24 Myers 10 11 12 ^ s-j
-?ail I* G King ,.. US ? 4 : " :- :?? :r-? 1; ?,i.,n . 4 6 6 2?! 5
Reception 11 .... 115 '-' s S s :a 4! Kummer. IS 21 20 r j
?IV, (iv, rl'lHtih 1!'. S ?h t* 4- '-' li??v!e>? 50 50 'il in 1??
(.?-i- L'EnJolmir il*? 4 2 ?? ?? ti? Fairbmther. > 16 '? 3 6-5 1--'
Rlnkavoua 115 S S A'~ ?" ?1 :* Butwell. 12 SO <:??> < 4
955 l.ti.v l*e M-' : ..''? '' v S Ensor ' :,_. 25 8 4
Siesta nia.i?* a runaway ra.- ?rf it; was itrtng at tile end, and lia-?- rode him oui Courcetl?
ran a gixxi race. P CJ. Kin? ma?le up a lot o? ground iu tho rim tlixough the stretch ar.d finished
string. The uiheri were beat?) ?.^f.
Mrs. Mallory, Miss Ballin
And Miss Pollak Victors
?New Jersey State Singles Tourney Goes Along at
Record Speed?Miss Agnes Hutchinson Shows
Promise in Match With Former Miss Bjurstedt
By Fred Hawthorne
Great propresa was made yesterday in the women's New Jersey
State championship singles tournament, on the clay courts of the Orange
Lawn Tennis Club, at Mountain Station, N. J., three women reaching into
? the round before the semi-final, as follows: Mrs. Franklin I. Mallory,
former national champion and present state champion; Miss Florence
Ballin, of the West Side Tennis Club, and Miss Helene Pollak, Middle
! Oi.i?- 4 :?.i?u?I.J....
Mrs. David C. Mills, chairman of the"
: tournament committee, took full ad
| vantage of tho sunny weather, and in
? addition to rushing tho singles along
' at rocoi-d speed also got the doubles
; working so smoothly that two com
| binationa went into the semi-final
j round i'l the upper half, the winners
j being Mra. Mallory and Mrs. Mills and
i Mrs. Robert Le Roy and Miss Edith
Tost for Newcomer
Chief interest yesterday lay in the
appearance of Mrs. Mallory in the sin?
gles, the more so because of her spec?
tacular victory last Monday over Mrs.
George W. JViehtman. national cham
i pion, in tho Ccdarharst tourney. The
famous Norse girl was opposed by a
newcomer to tournament tennis, in ?#ie
person of Miss Agnes Hutchinson, of
Montclair, who faced her in the second
round. Mrs. Mallory had a bye in the
opening round, while Mips Hutchinson
had come through by defeating Miss
Tessie Stack, of Hoboken. at 6- 4,8 6.
In saying merely that the former
champion took the measure of Miss
Hutchinson at 0?0, 6?2, I would not
be telling half the story. Mrs. Mal?
lory was hitting vfith great power on
! her ground strokes, and her work from
just inside the service court lines,
where she went to take the hall on the
? full volley many times, was of the
! host. When we remember that only
! three days ago she vanquished one.
; of the greatest women players in this
! country, and that Miss Hutchinson
was making her first appearance in a
sanctioned tournament, the showing
made by the Montclair girl was re
There is much Miss Hutchinson has
j to learn about the game. Her antici?
pation oi shots was faulty; lier back?
hand was negligible, and overhead she
was never sure of herself, yet there
' is something about her game that gives
you the impression that she has a
great future on the courts.
For one thing, she handles herself
well and possesses an unusually good
; forehand drive, made with a full
sweep of the arm and a throwing in
of the body on the stroke, that gives
- the ball great speed. She brings her
racket well over the ball, giving it
a lot of "ton." so that she can "stroke"
with all her strength and yet keep
within the court.
As long as she could take her shots
on her forehand, Miss Hutchinson held
Mrs. Mallory on almost equal terms,
the ball fairly cannonading through
deep court in these rapid-fire ex?
changes. But when the former national
champion elected to go into the net or
! jockey her young opponent out of posi?
tion she almost invariably won the
point. After one of Miss Hutchinson'?
speedy drives had hurtled past her for
a clean ace. Mrs. Mallory smiled de?
lightedly and remarked: "She is going
to be gootfl! "
Miss Baker Does Well
Miss Ceres Baker, the New Jersey
schoolgirl who made such a favorable
impression at the last girl's metropoli?
tan championship tournament in this
city, distinguished herself yesterday
by forcing Mrs. Samuel H. Waring, of
the New York Tennis Club, to a three
set match, the score being ?3 2, 5?7,
6 2, in the second round.
In the opening set Mrs. Waring did
not experience much trouble, and this
probably rendered her a bit overconti
: dent. At any rate, in the second set she
found herself with h real battle on her
bands. Miss Baker began cutting
shots at the net by tine volleying and
brought off some brilliant "gets" from
the back of the court, so that she won
game for game up to ?Vail, and then
?he broke through and took the last
two games for the set at 7- .">, squaring
Now thoroughly alive to her danger,
Mrs. Waring, refreshed by the seven
I minute rest period, came out for the
: third set determined to take no mon
chances. She went to the net herself
to win her points and also drew her
opponent out of position by the clever?
est of placement shots for the sides
'and the corners, so that she won at
6?2, giving her a well played match.
Miss Pollak was carried to a gruel?
ling two sets by Mrs. \\. H. Pritchard
in the third round, the score going at
7 5, ? 4. and most of the play being
from the back of the court. It was
her ability to cover court with greater
speed that gave Miss Pollak the win?
ning edge. Both players were driving
with lots of speed and splendid depth.
Miss Ballin gained her place by vie
tories over Mrs. C. B. Hirsch at 6 4,
; 6 2, in the second round, and over
Mrs. C, B. McWilliams by the same
Score m the third 'brackets, driving
rinely in both matches.
Breath of Autumn
S p e e cl s Practice
Of Cornell Squad
ITHACA. N. V.. Sept. 24.- A tinge of
autumn atmosphere added zest to the
practice or" the Cornell football squad
on Schoelkop Field to-day. and the
coaches took advantage of the weather
to drive the players through the second
long workout of the week. Long prac?
tices will be on the programme for tho
remainder of this week before the
opening of the university next Mon?
Captain Shiver,ek was shifted to the
quarterback position to-day, while Dave
N'ethercot was given a rest. Shivenck
worked well as the pilot of the team.
? Pending future developments of the
: backfield material, he may be sent back
to the position of quarter, where he
alternated with Barrett, in 191".. and
played during the greater share of
The coaches are satisfied with the
practice so far. Head Coach Rush is
1 working hard to turn out a team from
the material pn hand. With the open
ing of college, a second call for can?
didates will be called. The coaches do
! not anticipate a cut in the squad.
To Standardize Golf Ball
LONDON, Sept. 24 (via Montreal).?
The British Golf Rules Committee, at
its first meeting since 1914, resolved
to submit to the association a new rule
standardizing golf balls. Decisions
I were made against plans to abolish the
j stymie and change the size of the hole.
Women's N'^w Jersey state championship
First round- Miss Agnes Hutchinson de?
feated m,, ToshIo Stack. S?4, 8?6; Miss
Ma.lolon Mulqijo.-n defeated Mrs <1 B
Stanwlji, ? i, i;?o.
Second- round?Mrs. Franklin G Mal?
lory defeated Miss Agnes Hutchinson.
'? ?, B?6; Mrs. M. D. Straffln won from
Mrs. (,. M. rhompson hy default; Mrs. C.
II. McWllllarns won from Miss Josin
| Hausei l,y default; Miss Florence Ballen
d( feated Mrs. G B. Hirsch, 6 l ti "
Miss Helene Pollak won from Mrs R ('
Duhle by default; Mrs. VV. II. Pritchard
won from Mrs II Lowenthal bv default;
Mrs. Percy Wilbourn defeated Miss Jessie
Gott, 6 .;. r? -i. M,-H. R. H. Long d? fi ite !
Miss May Rosecrans. 8?3, ?'. -2; Miss Flor?
ence Sheldon defeated Miss Marguritc
Mollor, 6?4. 6?1; Mrs. E. C S..lut won
from Mrs. K. V. Lynch by default; Mrs.
S. H. Waring defeated Miss Ceres Bak<r.
6 -2. ?' -7, >7 2: Miss Gertrude Delia Torre
d. fe it..] Mrs \. IV Duncan, 6?1, 6 1 .
Mrs. I' i'. Mills d? feat. 1 Mrs S. V Bru
bans, ?' ::, 6 i . Miss Madelon Mulqueen
defeated Mrs Nathaniel i>.->.n 6?o. G? I
Third round- Mrs. Franklin < ;. Mallory
won from Mrs. M. D Ktrafftn bv default:
Miss Florence Ballin defeated Mrs. <\ B
McWllllarns, G 1. 6 2. Miss Helene Pol
l;ik defeated Mrs. W. [I. Pritchard, 7?5,
Women's championship doubles (first
round) Mrs. S H. Waring an.i Mrs. C
B. McWilllams won from Mrs s. \v Mr
Aneny and Miss Helen M Auslan be de
fault ; Mrs. Percy Wilbourn and Mrs G B.
Hirsch won from Mis? K Brandon and
Miss Van Neyes bv default; Miss Edith
Handy and Mrs Robert I.-- R. y ? in fr ?
Mrs. W H Pritchard und Miss H< l<>ne
Pollack bv dda;i!>. Mrs, 77. Dain and Mrs.
F. D. Damran won from Mrs. A. Hum?
phries and Mis.s Marcar-: Grove bv de?
Second round- Mrs. Franklin O. Ms'
lory and Mrs I". C. Mills :? f 'ated Mr?.
Waring and Mrs Mi Willian s, H 2, G I;
Mrs. Robert I.e Roy and Miss Kdlth Handy
defeated Mrs. !'.?:?.".- Wilbourn and Mrs
G. B. Hirsch, 6- 2. G 3
Rutgers Experts Easy
Tussle With I rsiiHi?;
NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J., Sept. 24
Siibstitut.es filled most of the positions
on the Rutgers 'varsity eleven in prac?
tice this afternoon owing to slight
injuries received by the regulars in
the scrimmage yesterday. Alexander,
Augustine, S?ker and Scudder were
used in the line, while Baker went in
at quarterback and Hull and Redmond
were used in the backfield.
Coach Sanford has four teams work?
ing daily now, with a wealth of substi?
tutes. He will not use his first string
men throughout the Ursinus game un?
less the Pennsylvanians put. up more
opposition than is expected.
Havre He Grace Results
First rar? (maiden two-year-olds si>
:':;-b'P.?.s> ?Rapid Traveller, 111 IS :
linger), ?7 80. *1 and $2 50, ivon Uni
Boy, 111 (Sande), $G.H'-| and $3.80, second
Rubidium. Ill (.1. McTaggart). t?. third
Time 1:17 2-7. The Wit, I 'r wn of G. '
Mildred, M-r ,nt. Runnyven and 1;
Second ra.-e (claiming; steeplechas.
?three-year-olds and upward; two ? -?
Candidate 11. ! 30 i K- nnedj I. $6n '
?i..! $6.20, wo:,; Bob Redtleld, 14G IH 7'.
Hams) $2 ->0 and $2 DO, sec ;?? ?: . Harwocul
1 I I i Si::.-;i $2 30, I hird Till e, 1:13 7
Stu co Faker an-i Dave Cami I II nlso r n
Third race i c.la I i ing I 11 re,
land upward: six furlongs)?Genei , .
I (Sands), $14.80 >:. and $: 30, in -,
Amackassin, 116 (Troxler), $3i-!) and f
second : Ballyi innell. : i; I Musgrn ? ? .
> ; 4i third. Tin -. 7 IG 2-5. 1 iriff
Master Fox, Torquato . !. Ahars "Kii -?
? ''jb. Jack I ?awson, W Wa, :. '.
\ Prog ressi va [.aura Mill Kuilbii
I'liilllpic and Padua also ran
* I-. ? si ies Cub won bul ivas - . : ? fie
Fourth race d he R. - r Pu -? ihr.
rter. 1 10 (O'Brien i, $6
$2 7,0. wo:i ; Sir Barton, 110 iSai
anrl : 7 ; i s.n Wai M isk : ? ?? ? ' r;
f > 50, -bird. Tin e, : 12 1-5. Sinn :'? .:.? ?
ind Midnight Sun also ran
Fifth Race (the Perryvllle Purse ? ir
year-olds and upward one i and si
Tity vards) Dodgo, 108 (Thurber) $14.20
$2.50 and $2.80, won; Slippery Ell
(Stalker). $2.40 and $2.10, second; Dairy?
man, 108 (Heutel), $2.SO third Time
1:46 ?-5. Lord Herbert and Douglas .
Sixth race (claiming: three-year-n Js ind
upward, one mile and a haif)?Toddler.
(Pit-,:), i?.l'i. $3.70 and $2 f0, won; Bai i
Coy. 1 10 (Johnsi n), $7.90 and $4.50 -?
ond : Bill Hunley. 103 (Clol ilettl I, $2.9
third Time 2 17 2 7. Lava, Indi; n
Spring, ' la ? ba - ?? S'.un ber J ! Colon
\ .. ??: ? ' e, lb :: eward Bound, De Dinasa u .
a nd 1 nq uieta also ra :.
Sei eut li race Iclal :.- thre?-yeai
and upwa rd un* ? ai I ?? sixleentl
Hank O'Da.v 108 iSchul tingar I $10 '
$4.90 im! 7 GO .von; '\ arsa h li i K,
aey i. M 20 und *i i sei .rid .1 k '?' .ui l
10s ( Rodriguez I S7.-I third Ti ?
: M 3 . Thrift, the Desert, Celto and
Havre de Grace Entries
First race claiming two-yi r- Ids
a nd on< -half furlongs i ; ? la n : 114
Roi ;..!i-. ?-, : 08 . Midi in, I OS ; Bohei
Breena, ! 05. 'Drusilla 104 ?Pi ecli us
!'? arl ; Martha Luc? tl 111 Mod
' )range. 110 P Mood} I US ; *A nette Tel -
1er, 110; ?Sedgegrass, 104 Goldin
Punctual, : 09 . S\.c Apple l "7 - ;:-,...-.
105; "Encrlnite, 104 Viso eligible M ss
Hoi ner, 1 05 . Ma lor Fisl
Second race limine ' ??
i nd upvN ar-. on. mile and oi sixi
?Til for Tat 112 Pula ik Ill Kingland
I !. 111. Sophie '... tew nl, : s \ .,? int.
' Ofi ? Lady l ,s ngdi n '?? .lohn i. K l< n
111, Don Dodge. '. l ! . Gall> Heail ! : :
Fi nk "ha nnoi ; 06 Hi ng Kong ; 06 . Bar
- . . : ? : Mann 'hen, 111 f R i 108
Heal; 104 "Legai ? ID
Third race (three yeai olds ;? - I ii] ?vard
olfilmfhg; one mile and one sixteenth) ?
i Assign, 1 ! ' S,-,', man, 10G Bajazei
facnetta, 103 ; Laz} Lou 108 ?B ib' S a
ter, 10 Dan ! : : . "Transi ????? I0G Frank
Moi. Ill; "Hai w.! i ! lOli R in ?? 10'
Keziah 108 "Bea it} 'leep, 18 ;?. -.
- -i iriff ? I, : ? : . C tiel Vat. n
Fo irth race ( Havri ' ? ? ; i ce r. . si
lwo-year-o Is six ' : i i gs 1 i i r m
!:'"; tRaii o, 111 Hasti n On 111; J V-'ioli :
Tip, ; ' :
Fifth race (thr.ee yeai olds selling: one
mile and seventy yards) Bi om Peddler
111; Wisest Fool 96; Queen of the Sea
106; "The Desert, 99 w ar Plume, : "
?Bettle Bluff. 87
Sixth race (selling three-year-olds and
upward. .-lx furlongs) Colonel Harrison
1 i i Pe o eful Star : ; : Widow B.
; 18 Stickler, 107 Toadst : . "Little
Maudie. 9 ' Prunes ; : : Mali olio, ! '. ! .
Sister Emblem IOS "Orlando of Havana
106; "Ma-: -:; Holllns, 99 PI si n 1 10 St
?,'uentin. 11". BRlarosa 107: "Sedan. I0n.
?Sea Beach, 106 Also eligible Bettle
BiufT. 99; W. Ward,. 107; Comancho, 111;
Seventh race (claiming; three-year-olds
and upward; on" mile and one-quarter) ?
I Bajazet. I'1?. Boxer. MS; Zinnia. 106;
? Water War, ! ! ?Harry Breivogel 103
! "M.itosVa. 100: Arbitrator, IOS Caballo
-, 1 ?Puts an '. Calls. ?03; "Astra : ) I
? Stir L'p 103 Capital CH; ; S; 'Little
Cottage, ' I; ?Will Do 103; "Fairly, 103;
?Misa Filley, 100. Also eligible: "Baby
?Apprentice allowance claimed. ?N'lchaus
I entry. :Pa:r entry.
T'hink for yourself?Compare
"OLD EGYPT," point for
point, with any other cigarette.
In "OLD EGYPT" you get the great
essential ? Quality.
You get the next essential ?15
Then, "OLD EGYPT" abbreviated is
(Q. and E.)
Which written in long' hand means
(Quality and Economy)
J\ot an Assertion, but a fact?how much Turkish ? 10tf%
15 for 17$
You can't buy better for 25 cents
OLD EGYPT- the Wonder of the Age
100% pure Turkish tobacco
?n the inexpensive a?r-tidht paper cup.
Makers of the Highest (?rade Turkish R
and Egyptian Cigarettes in the \>urIJ g