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THE EVENING WORLD, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1922.
UNITED STATES AGAIN CHAMPION LAWN TENNIS WORLD JOHNSTON BEATING PATTERSON GOULLET BEATS TILDEN AND JOHNSTON BEST OF ORLANDO PAN PLAYERS SPORT HAS KNOWN IN A MATCH RACE The Two Bills Sure to Hut Up Bitter Battle for the National Title. By William Abbott. DEFEATING Australia 4 matches to 1 for the Davis Cup the United States again gains world Miptcmacy in tennis. As has been the case since 1D20 when the Inter national trophy came homo from Australia, Tlldcn and Johnston stand out as the two greatest players the gum over produced, oven greater than the Doherlys back In the old days. Tho relative showing of Tlldcn and Johnston at KorcM Hills was second In Interest only to the outcome of the cup matches. The tennis world is ii bout equally divided which of the two mils will capture national honors this season. lloth havo two legs nn tho hugo e'.iver trophy. Only tho championship next week at German - town will decido the caso of Tliden nnd Johnston. If form shown In tho cup matches is any way inaicaiive or the championship, Johnston should I beat Tliden. Following Saturday's easy victory In the doubles, the invaders were con- ceded a fighting tiiance to lift tho cup until tho aggressive llltlo Johnston I swung Into action yesterday In the l opening match against Gerald rat-1 terson, captain of tho Australian team I and holder of tho English title. Tho Callfornlan only made a few shots when tho big gullcry sat back satisfied that the cup was In no danger. Little Bill, playing the sound but forcing game that won national hon ors In 1915 and 1919, outclassed his huskier opponent so cosily that there was no comparison. In the human qualities of tho battle j-gameness and lasting power-Pat- xcrson was the equal or, Johnston, but that was all. Without, the frills and the theatrical stunts that Tlldcn so o heath., m wlh ihet "expand.: turc of physical effort and time. The former champion succeeded very well, downing Patterson 6 2, 65. 61, and taking only forty-six minutes to do the trick. The Araerl- can won tho opening game of tho I first set. Patterson took the second. Lltt o Bill moved into the lead on tho next game and then so successfully dominated the match that never was he headed In tho subsequent sets. It was an exhibition of perfect ten nis, mental and physical. Back In tho club house, Patterson, with his usual Johnston's tonnls. He repeated his helplessness against an attack that was rJeverlv roneelvixl and iocutid Patterson is discreetly silent on the outcome of a match between Tliden I and Johnston, but the sturdy Aus- inuian aoesn i conceal nis qamirauon of the Callfornlan's mastery, of "" 1 jonnaion aereaica 1'niT.erson more convincingly than did Tlldcn In the opening contests last Friday. The Australian was not off form, but "Lit tle Bill" mode him look weak becauso ho kept him on tho defensive all tho time. Unlike Tllden's spectacular gallops, tho Callfornlan with surprls Ing speed would come to his favorlto position in mia-couri. anu woutu urup the ball Into Patterson's court like a fencer landing In unprotected spots. Johnston had one chief lino of at tack against Patterson's weak back hand. Throughout the match tho English champion performed contor lions trying to mako difficult returns with his back hand. These extra ex ertlons were futile. Johnston's cun nlng kept the ball going over the not so fast and low that his adversary naa no umo 10 net iuiubcu. uunu- quently Patterson made twice as ninnv rmr. nn Mil AmprlMn. Thnrn .. X. , V " . " " wouiu do Bpinu-u excuauges, uui in- variably l.lttle lilll ended them with his nowerful forearm drive, that tin- Iiicsiiunauiy la uic inicni miianiug . ..... , . 1. .1 . BiruHB 01 iui jjiaycro. x 111a unve waa so well controlled that Johnston mado .1.. .! . o., !,. .. 1 uuciouii. Th. rnllfnpnlnn i.rvlm i. .n.l,. o. A ,,..r,ll... l j i.,iu .lus.muuu a, uuujDnniiDn u iq 22 2 Johnston never was guilty of a doublo u ..Ml. !. iiia ii,. . ' ' V . ounng me maicn. jusi now jonnsioo sianas with the kuiilhuh ayhj) ueinoiiBiruiixi alter mo 1 1 - -1 j . Uillilll Ul 111B Ulli UUIIIIT WK.Il I ill lernOU when 13.000 fans rose and gave him tho greatest ovation of tho scries with u " a' ... Wa.S "'ng greeting jur 1.1111c tun, wno gave up HIS plans i rjiiru iiua buusuh utcausc 11 WUH,,"r" is in n fcurcil this countrv tnlcht lnsn Ihn - - . 7. " . .. . snver iropny anu mo world s cham- tiinnahln !l(flSnip. witn me cup settled for another VHll. thA TMHtn anil A nar.nn 111111 uiiu liisi iiiuicn or 111c enaiiengo round, was merely In the nature of an exhibition, liut few spectators left .JVV..1NCU liiucii (v iui mry unu Ul II1H typical In-and-out games and c.imo near being defeated 'by Andcrf.cn. After winning tho first set, the na 1iomi champion In.st control of In." h'lukes and dropped two sets to the lull Australian, who played with tin "peeled skill. It was a rare treat for the gtillery to tee Tliden storm ultout tho court, occasionally making brilliant recoveries but committing many nibre errors. It was snappy tennis, espe cially from Anderson, whose deep rourt driving was wonderfully ac curate. lAke so many times In the past, Tliden rallied In the nick of time, Just like the licit) arrives In fiction. The PATTERSON PRAISES U. S. SPORTSMANSHIP "Americans ore the finest nnd most generous ejortsmcn In the world," paid Gerald U. Patterson, Captain of the Aus tralasia team In fin address to the gteat gallery at tho close of the matches. "You have Riven us splendid support, you luuo applauded every Rood Play In a manner I have never experienced elsewhere In the world, though I may be eo vciely criticised for saying so. "I want to thank you all for tho wonderful manner In which you have treated our team. Your players have been too Good for iib, but wo have experienced tho generosity of true sportsmon which we will always remember." fourth set was a ding-dong affair. with tho Amcrlc a champion llnally pulling out. Of course It was very dramatic nnd tho gallery appluudcd and Big Hill smiled After squaring tho count It was In evltoblo that Tlldcn would win tho fifth and deciding set. Ho did, al though Anderson continued to plug away, but made little headway, as the Plilladelphlan had recovered" his con fldenco and steadiness nnd was suro of tho result HOW THEY STAND NATIONAL LEAGUE. N.York 76'52 .5M I Cln'tl. 7'Do'.$ pu.h 7 kb kk7 h.li., di i .L 71 59 gig ph,L" 4. rUtt 7 11 TZlZ 15 21 GAMES YESTERDAY, Boiton, 6; New York, 0 (first). ootton, i; Now York, . (second). Philadelphia, 11; Brooklyn, 3 (first). Brooklyn, 8; Philadelphia, 7 (ieeond) Pittsburgh, 11; St. Louis, 0. Chicsrjo, 3j Cincinnati, 1. GAMES TO-DAY. New York t Bo,ton Brooklyn at Philadelphia. 8t. Louli at Cincinnati. AMERICAN LEAGUE. w. i to. w. r.. ro. Cleva'd 66 67' .496 Waih'n 67 71 .458 Phils... 54 74 .422 Boston. 52 77 .403 St.Lo'l. 80 54 397 5 22 SJ, ? ' 2 2c "212 ch, 0 07 68 504 GAME8 YESTERDAY. Boston. 4t New York. 3 (firali Boston, 6; New York, 5 (second) Detroit, 9j Chicago, 8 (first), Chloano, 15 Detroit, 5 (second) at. Louis. 101 cieve and. 9, Other teams not loheduled. GAME3 TO-DAY. Boston at New York. Cleveland at St. Louli. Detroit at Chloano. POINT SCORES ANn STROKE ANALYSIS OF' DAVIS CUP MATCHES johniton . .... V 2 4 T " a ? 4-v i-auerson 1 4 BOBS 221 STP.OKE ANALYSIS. FinST ART. Artl. I'lnrta. rnfa W, T", junniion u 13 ft 7 I rlteron 1 0 11 B 3 POINT BCOnE. RKfnn krt. p.usrwn.'.".'.-: 11111144 iZil j BTuOKB ANALYSIS. BEcriNn bet. Arjt. i'ic, ouu. Net. nt i. : r M 7 12 1 laiirrion l 4 B 13 roiMT BCOItE. Titmn ret jonimon v 4 4 4 s 1 4 4 : n u 1 u j u 2-10 I omviVCi Ari A 1. 1 Bl S. Tllllin HKT. . ,,. -- - n, jonnon u 2 3 0 ' " b a 13 I llliUAriTULATION ijDnnsion a in f) .rUer0 0 B M ,.t..... . WUI. 111. V."r. i. '5. -1 si 7 J"i'" r- r.. -. isniin POINT BCOIIE. l-IIlBT ret. Tliden 4 4 0 4 4 1 3 4 2 s S4 e I AUU?.v.v." V., - 2 ' 0 1 0 "s I U. I LU .... A.Al.lO n. HKMT HIT I Afm. lic. nm. v7.. . I nurn .7 1) AMt;i"il -..r'..'3 . 'i 3 Tlldtn .'.401:44135 01-a -iToku A'lVSip' BW,nV :t8 Arei. Pl.rei. Outt. NttV. Of Ana"'",';;; "..! I t"t'i PLJr., Jllllllt o liT. mmm 14484411 1 : I Andf rnon . 4 1 0 II a 1 4 4 4sa HTnOKK ANAI.VniH Tiiiiin oW1" Am. imih. outs. Nets nf TlldeS. . n 1,1 a . o lfl f n 1 1 1 T"2'n vii otuiii., 1 ui'KTM BKT. II 1 11 111 " 1 J r. n Andemon ;. . . I H H ; H I .1 34 Am. TIM.n .1 u ' i . .' ' l.rv. Ctittm XT... - n 11 n Andenon 1 & 1.1 11 1 POINT SCOllK. filTII BET Td" i 1 3 4 -: Anderson 1 4 0 u I r, iin BTItOKK ANAl.YHIR. KM Til HUT Aif riBica. Outj. NVIn I)f Tliden .. Andenon . . . 0 ; a 3 1 ukCAPITUI.ATION8 ' 1 Hete. (lamet. Point. '! M 1.17 Am 1'U.ei. Ouli. Nets. If. St 4'i .in is 0 4.1 r.T r.i in Tliden... Anderaon Tliden . . Andron u.i.i'.ir ..11 n ., .llll'), TOTAL KKHIKM INTKKNATtONAI, ItUl-AlTrCl.ATIO.N ,ti.. a,.... M,"rh"- U-mei. Point. I Til, Arej acn Out. NeU. lf H jm m ias 211 81 U 17 1U 4".H United KUtte. AulrUl... GIANTS' STAFF OF E INSTEAD OF BETTER Club Sure to Lose Lead if lis Twirlers Don't Im prove at Once. By Robert Boyd. BOSTON, Sept. O.Instcad of Im proving, tho Olants pitching staff grows worso dally. It Is not lmpoi slblo that tho world's champions will relinquish their leadership In tho N:i tlonal Lcaguo raco If McOraw'a hurl Ing stuff does not tako a decided brace. Pitching Is at least 60 per cent, of the defense of any ball club. A great team llko tho Olants showed that thev could get nwuy without any extraor dinary hurling, as they luul a wonder fully well bulunced club. They navi! reached the end of their ropo winning ball games without hurling. When tho Giants mado their last Western trip the pitching was very Ineffective McQuillan and Nehf wer. the only two moundsrncn that Man nger McGruu could place any depcui once upon. Scott. Jonnard, Kynn .ini: Jesse Barnes could not be depended upon and were extremely Ineffective Coining back Into tho Kast again, tho Giants lost four straight games to u club llko tho Dodgers. In tha series Nehf nnd McQuillan showed signs of going to pieces like the res of the Now York pitchers. Nehf might bo excluded, ns ho In suffering from a painful bone bruise on his foot that ho saiti prevents him from put ting forth his 'best efforts. When Manager McGraw came to tho Hub he expected that hlH twirlers woulii grow better Instead of worse Ho concluded that It was duo to the se vre pennant nice that his mounds men were falling down and the tire some Western trip that uffceted them The pitchers with n few Ihh ics could have very easily recuper ated from tliulr long Journey to the Mississippi River. They grow worse With a tail-end club llko the Ilnston Uraves the (Hants fell oasv Ictim here yesterday In two games, simpl because theyx wero opposed to goo pitching while their own inoundsmen failed dismally. Ityun started on the mound in tho first g.une of double-header and wus dilven finer In the flrbt Innnlg 011 nccount oi his wlldness. Irgll Haines sur ceoded him and the Uraves dtove him nf tin ruhticr In tho seventh. Car men Hill iclleve.; Harms and lie a Inter 1 enlaced by Claude Jonniii nfte making way for a pinch hltte While tho Uraves were pounding .Mi-Cmw's twlilers for nine safe an timely hltH in ihn ttint and winning n to 0 ((Uullet) i ranu .Miner w; holding tho w 01 Id's champions to tiv ucattoied lilts. IIAHiaiAI.I, TO.D.W. 3.30 Wounds. Yinksai vs. IJottoa.- . M. -A4U. PITCHERS IS WORS Despised Red Two From Deprive hlugmen Expected a Walk over, but Ex-Team-mates Humble Them. By Bozeman Bulger. Svnopsli of preceding chapters: The i'anfcs, 0 poivcrul ball club, alter iallaut victory against ovcr tchclmlng odds in the West and lesser odds in the East, have come home to take things easy and nestle in the hearts 0 tftcir people. They are on light duly, playing the Red Sox. They get ready to massacre the Ilostonlans for the amusement 0 their ad- jnlreri. CHAPTER I. (rtc Old Home Town.) FROM the dugout of the Ited Sox tho stands, filled with shlrt- slcevcd fans, looked like a great waving horseshoe. From the great stands tho Sox looked llko rabbits In a hutch. Home felt that ay, too. 'Great town, this," said Johnny Mitchell, recently sold up the river to Boston. "Great people, too--cxcept well" "Hay," asked Klmer Miller, also sold Into bondage, "If the Yanks cop this pennant are wo in on tho dough? You know wo helped "If you think you'll get a pleco of tho dough," muttered Del Pratt, sold Into slavory long, long ago, "a nickel bet'll get you a deed to Central Park. Any time" 'You know," observed Illp Collins reflectively, "l believe that St. Louis Board of T ratio had It right. AV hero- do wo come In" 'They sold us," decided Chick l'ew- sler, "so thero'd bo somebody to help heat the other ciuds. .Maybe wu'n i-et ikick 11 "All of you've, got a ehnnce If you'll get out thorn and bust" began lluglioy Hnff. "Say. ronie hen." 'Ilieie was a hurried gelling of heads together, much noddtnc nnd yea.slng. "That's right," agreed Johnny .Miicneii, "l suro do lovo the old town CHAPTER II. (the I'rcss iou.l AMONG those who hud loregath eiod wero the fuls. Rupport ami Huston, onners of tho Yanks; Captains of Police, sand eon tractors, Scribes, 1'harlsecs and what not Bubo Ruth, the mighty Bambino, had Just appeal ed and "Hang:" the old pill went bouncing into the btiuuls. "Well." chuckled Col. Ruppert, "Mils Is the first comfortable day I've hud Tin tough games aie over no uioie to worry about" - "Nothing but the weather," aereed Sox Win Yanks and Them of Lead Col. Huston, beaming. A moment later tho Sox had tied tho score. There were two out. "So you nro Walto Hoyt, e.h?" wo heard Goorgo Burns shoot from the batter's box. "The boy wonder, eh?" "Wham I" It was a single a clean one. "Yes," shouted Del Pratt, "that's a kiss for tho old town." "Bam!" he had peeled off another. A young Mr. Harris walked up as tho two Colonels looked ut each other somewhat taken aback. Mr. Harris lifted an easy pop fly. Ward and Ruth both ran for It. They went Into a half-Nelson. Tho ball fell safe. Both Burns and Pratt scored. "I Just simply can't understand It," Cyril Gardner, a cinema man, remarked to Capt. Haupt of the Po lice after a profound silence. "These Red Sox are supposed to be beat, aren't they?" It came round to the seventh. One morn run would do tho Sox u lot of good. Johnny Mitchell, the young slave, walked Jauntily to the pan. "Just what was his weakness?" asked Col. Iluppert of his partner, "Just why did you sell him, Colonel?" "Hitting, I believe. You will iiotlco" "Kcrbloolc!" With a sickening -rnsh tho old onion plopped right nto the, stand, 11s Fieddle Benham, 1 scrivener, foil out of his neat. "What do you mean why did I ell him?" Col. Huston corrected. And thus tho first game went up Stick Creek -without a paddle. CHAPTER III. T1113 great throng, somewhat re covered from Its shock, wiped Its 20,000 brows and broko mto prolonged applause as Bullet Joe Bush wus announced as tho pitching cham pion, tlobtlned to lend uu out of the wilderness 111 the second mmb.it. This was followed by laughter. , "What do you know alvout that?" chuckled tho Colonels, "thev tiru go ing to pitch Rip Collins." "By the way. Colonel," Huston asked of Ruppeii, "when you sold Collins how much did you get look, there's that Miller coming up." "If that boy could have hit. why "Wham"' our former Mr. Miller :,nd slapped one back at Bullot .loo lor a migiiU tlitee-bagger that tied Iinbo Ruth's legs in u knot. "Hollo, Colonel," pleasantly greet ed iel I'rull. looking through tho hereon nnd approaching the pun. Great old town." "Bang!" it was a single and Miller scored. 'Rush is Just klddln' 'cm," expertly declared Joe Gallagher, the sand man. "Wait'll ho gets going." "Whop! Bang! Whum!" before tho third Inning got under way tho Sox. I'd by our former home bins, had blasted In three tuns. Gooigo Hums, the oterun, was hwlnsin, a inouu stick to help thorn along. In the Yanks' half Hip Collins gul a The Pennant Dash GAMES LEAD Browns ... i Giants . . GAMES TO PLAY. Yankees... 23 I Giants .. Browns ... 20 ! I'lratca .. IB 23 IF Browns win llfleen of their re maining games tho Yankees must score eighteen moro victories, so that tho Hugmen must play .782 ball while the Browns travel at a .750 pace. Tho fact that New York has played three less and lost one less games practically equal izes tho advantage of two winning games now owned by tho St. Louis Club. (Hunts win thirteen of their re maining games the Pirates must place seventeen more In their win column; the I'lttsbiugh pursuers must flash .733 baseball while the GlanUPore going at no better than a .500 pace. little wild. The Champs nlso mado tin 00. "That was his trouble nlion you sold him, wisn't it, Colonel?" In the fifth Burns, the vet, biokc into Bullet Joe for a two-bugger. "Anyway," remarked Del Pratt to Wullle Schang, his old roommate, as 1 hoy gossiped ut the plate. "We cun .how our love for this old burg by giving the boys a good" Bullet Joo shot u rust one light in the grove. "Wham'." Kor tho love of the obi town Mr. Pratt hit that old pill right up among ho fans he loved for tho circuit. Bums got on tho mighty allnp and lode homo with him. The gamo was over. Bullet .Too as led to tho showeis and Sum Jones pitched uwhilu for exercise, but iho game wus over. Stunned by the double blow on what wo hud togardod :is our festal day the throng filed sor rowfully out of tho park. "it's a great old town," we heard lohnny Mitchell chirp to Del Pratt. "Don't you lovo It. (hough?" "Say, Colonel." Ruppert asked of Huston, "whore'd you get tho Idea that I sold RIP Collins and " (To Bo Continued.) FANCY DIVING STARS FOR BRIGHTON PENTATHLON .Miss Alleen Rlpgln and MIr.i Helen Meany, the two greatest fancy diver" In tlui world, lire tho first pair to enter for the wntor pentathlon, the all-around tost width will be held on Saturday afternoon In the open-nlr pool ut Brigh ton Ueiieh. The former In the Olympic titled bolder In the fancy dive, while the latter recently retained her nutlonal cnamplonshlp In the fprlnsboanl eent. The pentathlon combines diving and all recognized styles of swimming, nnd the Mlscea Rlggln nnd Meany are rated among tho favorites for first pi lie, for In addition to being exceptional divers both are pioflclent swimmers. i.at Monday Miss Rlgsln turned In the sec ond fastest time for 100 yards made by a mermaid this season. Miss Helen Walnwrlght, the piesint ill mound uqiMtlc c.iainplon. has ten li.vlt.'d to oompeto In tho pentathlon, ul lo r ntrv l expected In a day or two. If she' rnters. Mis WuIiik right will rule the choU tor first honors. s DODGERS' STAFF OF PITCHERS IN BAD SHAPE j Club To-Day Plays Its Last Game in Philadelphia This Year. 'Special to The rivenlnK World.) I'HIIjADICLI'HIA, Sept. 6.llrook lyn't. pitching staff seems to have ex hausted Itself In winning four games out of five from the Giants in the Inst three days of last week, and win ning a one-game series with the Bracs last Xund.iy. Dazzy Vance was hi'inmered all over the lot by the lowly I'll. Hies yesteiday in the first six in nings of the llrst gamo of tho double header, for Ion hits and eight runs in Hint time A I Mnmiiux wis worse linn Vunct , ,ls be allowed live hits and tl ree runs in the next two in nings, the Phillies winning by 11 to 3. Dutch Ruothor was knoc'ed out of tho box by Parkinson's sln.e 111 the seventh liming of t lie seconJ gamo. Ho was relieved by Grime.-., who al lowed the Phillies to drive In I'aikln son, whose run went against Ructher and two more runs chaigod to Grimes, but the Robins won out 8 to ". Tney hail acoumulaled five runs off I.efty Welnert 111 the llrst inning, driving him from the box. Vance was wuiklng in lus regular turn and bad no valid excuse lor taking surli a basting from a team like the Phillies he was cleanly de feated. Ruother was tho winner of tho second game but had Iho good luck that tho Phillies' first pitcher was un easy murk for the Robins. Vance dropped behind SoutHpaw Ruother in tho percentage tallies when bo look thai licking in the first game. He lias a total of seventeen wins and ten lost while Ruother. including that lucky second game, has won nineteen and lost ten. Ruothor has wun six fiom the Phillies and five from the Braves. "Cy" Williams Is coming along Into us a home-inn hitter. The lanky Philly outfielder knocked a homo run oxer tho light field wall off Vance yesterday in tho sixth Inning 01 the first gamo, aiyl with two on bases. His twenty-second for the year was Knocked In the eighth inning off Mamaux, with ono on base. In the second game "Cy" contented himself with two singles. Jack Peters broke into tho select ranks of home run hitters when ho knocked a pair of four base blows battle second game. His first was In lif fifth Inning into tho left field bleachers off Ructher with one base oeviplcd. He icpcatcd it exactly In the sixth inning, except that It wus a harder blow and bounced out of tho bleachers over the brick wall and into the street. Alf Defeats Italian in Two Heats Out of Three at the Velodrome. Alt Goullet demonstrated his su periority over Orlando Planl as a sprinter by taking him Into camp In two out of three heats of a special one-mllo race In the presence of 15,000 excited enthusiasts at tho New York Velodrome, last night. Many of the spectators threw their hats on the track In token of appre ciation of the American's vlctorous effort. Planl, warm and tired, sat on the rim of the track and breathed a sigh of relief. Some of tho fans didn't agree with the Judges In their pick of Goullet us the winner of tho Bccond heat but aa the "jurists" are In a better posi tion to eeo a finish than anybody else the awaid stood ns rendered, it was one of those eyelash finishes, Goullet nipping his man on the tape. The llrst heat was a walkover for the Italian. In the last trial Planl allowed Goullet to get a long lead on the lap befoie the bell sounded and this killed his only chance to win. That the racing was fast and furl aus was shown by the times returned in the second and third heats. Goul 1 1 was clocked In 3:06 4-5 for tho second, travelling the last eighth in 12 flat He ran the last heat flvo and one-fifth seconds faster nnd turned In another 12 flat. A smoke screen enveloped the six men behind the sputtering motors In the twenty-flve-mlle race. It was 11 handicap event. Chapman, Carman and Madonna allowing two laps to Culumbuttu, throe to Anderson and four to Applehans. George Chapman, thrice American -hntnplon, continued where ho left off loeently by overhauling nnd beating tho field in new track figures for the distance of 3t minutes and &:! 4-5 seconds. He displaced Car mans old maik of 3b: IS 2-5. Colunj batto, the Italian. Mulshed second, completing 24 miles laps; Car man, third. 21 miles S laps; Apple hans. fouith, 23 miles 4 lnps, and Andeison, fifth. 23 miles 2H lapii. Madonna stopped at 11 miles I lap. Alf Grenda gave the crowd the first thrill of the evening with a sensa tional spurt on the boll lap of tho one-mile open, defeating ten rivals In masterly fashion. The Tasmanian came from nowhere on tho bell lap, passed live men and then overhauled Goullet, who was setting a dizzy pace In the last fifty yards Madden passed the all-around champion and this Is the way they finished. Grenda won looking around, or by a foot. In tho good time of 1:5S 2-5. Charley Winters, a Gotham product, eamo through with flying colors in tho final of tho amateur half-nlle handicap. He had 65 yards. Tom Messenger of l."Ug Island was second, aided by 90 yards, and Kd Brown of Fair Haven, 100 yatds, third. The winner was clocked in 56 1-5 socond i r'red Spencer, the sensational Newark lad. was shut out in the llrst hcut. The winner of tho amateur one mile novice turned up In Joe Crowley, defeating a largo field In 2.17 1-S Freddy Spencer rodi-emod himself in the ainatciu paced two-mile opoT oy showing (lie way to a largo fiell n I.0 2-5. Another well-known r.der got him iolr ba. k .11 the Md graces of "file mns by a clean-cut victory. He was Reggie M N'nmaia, disqualified 111 the first heat of tho ono-mlle open Tho Australian rump back strong In iho two-mile handicap, and from scratch be.it n corking field In 3.11 H-5. fec und place wont to Tony Younc The Spencer brothers, Aitliur ami Willie, inn one, two In the one-mile consolation race. The t mo was 2.0 1 1-5. leadincThitters. NATION a i. i.i;a; (.. a. 11 l:lll .117 UI3. . it. 11, r.f. tlC 20'! .301 40 120 .3111 .11 142 .3.111 0? 181 .311 80 151 .2.11 UK. riiijrr. CI11I1. Horn.b;, St, l,nnU Tlri:e, lltt.hiirj;l Miller, Chlraco. . lllcbff, I'lltslilircll. I.rinte, t'hicuci OS 311 101 30!) I5ll .11 11(1 427 AMKIIIt an i.i:.r. I'lnyrr. I tut. M-lor, SI. LihiU .. C11I1I1. Detroit . . spenkfr, I Ifirlund llrllmann, Detroit TutMn, Ml. Loill.. lOl'JilEht. 1U22, Ii. A. II J?K MS it. 11. r.f. 110 223 .410 81 181 ..101 81 1.17 .35- 02 ll3 .3.11 109 181 ,3li 11!) 4ti7 118 117 118 I VI 211 110 by Al M 11 nro Kllun ) OTHER LEADERS. NATIONAL m:aoi'i:. Ilnttip linn. IInrnihT, St. ,oula. . . I'ilrlihiK fniich, fiiulnnali I!nr sirnlini nrr jr. I'llloburih. .. llun (ifltlnc Cur)', I'lttshtirch Won 13, lost 11. AMritifAN i.KAr.vi:. Ilonif IbliiH William, St, Xxiiils l'lldilnu lliiih, Nrw York Ilue simline Mklrr, St. Louis Itun Cirlllng lltiir, Detroit W..11 22, lot II. ULTirS RlXOItl). Ilnnm Huns Until. Nfiv York, 1021.. Hume Itiiiis Itulli, N'mv York. 1022.. yi -.11 41 10, 31 .188 4.1 113 60 2J "READY FOR ACTION," SAYS JACK KEARNS MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., Sept 6.- Ju.-k Dempsey and his manager. Jack Kearns, left yesterday for New York prepared, they r-ald, to close a match with Hurry Wills. "If Wills and tho promoters are ready for action. I will cancel all tho other negotiations nnd give Wills the oppor tunity the public and the promoters wish to see," Keains snld. "It Is now up to them. I shall be ready to talk business 011 my arrival In New York. Wo ar ready to take on Wills any time"