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Johnston Eliminates Williams From National Tennis
-?_ Tourney, Winning in Straight Sets ?- ??-??-?-*m Tilden Extended by Richards; Washburn Outplays Garland Title-Holder Triutmphs Over Former Champion by 6?3, 6?4, 7?5 in Feature on West Side Courts; Johnson Defeats Roberts in Five-Set Struggle By Fred Hawthorne Williams fell before the might of little Johnston, the amazing Tild?n crushed young Vincent Richards, aftd Washburn, the sharp shooter, downed Garland, of Pittsburgh. These were the features that stood oat yesterday in the fourth round of the great national singles champion? ship tournament, on the turf court3 of the West Side Tennis Club, of Forest Hills. ' ? Johns;?in won his match from Williams in straight sets at 6?3, 6?4, 7?5; Tilden eliminated Richards at 6?3, 3?6, 6?3, 6?0, and Oarlsnd went down before Washburn by a score of 7?5. 7?5. 7?S. Atiothe* match that brought out a splendid display of tennis saw Wal? I lace F. Johnson, of Philadelphia, chop | his way to victory over RolRrd Rob-i er?s. of California, by a score of 6?2,! 3 i\. 6?3, 4 <;. 6?4. flnrence J. ' Griffin, of California, won his way j into the round before the semi-final ? by defeating Allen J. Lowrey at 6 ?2, i 6?3, 6?1, and the other winners were G. Colket Caner and Irving Wright, of, Boston, and Walter Westbrook, of De- j troJt. Williams looked dangerous against Johnston several times in their match, ' and he should have won the third set ! when he led at 5 ?2 on games, but, as ! he has done before in battle with the ' champion, Williams faltered, made glaring errors on the easy shots and : saw bis chances go a-glirnmering. Johnston Same Tiger Johnston was the same tifrer of the courts when he was trailing far in the : rear that he has proved himself to be on so many occasions. It seemed to re? quire just this added incentive to weld his game into a concrete, powerful weapon of attack that simply mowed down all opposition. Williams was brilliance itself at times, but this was not enough to offset the tremendous driving power of the j little champion's game, and slowly i Williams saw his big lead slip away, until Johnston drew level, at 5 ?all, ? and then took the next two games, his -, fifth without a break, giving him the , set at 7?5 and the match. Tilden was wonderfully impressive i against little Richards yesterday. I ! confess that before they began the match I felt that the sevor.teen-yoar-old boy had a fair chance of defeating his famous mentor, and for a time, just after th?.- finish of the seend set, ?which Richards won. he seemed to be on the way to giving his opponent a i great battle for the victory. But it was then that Tilden showed i the immense possibilities in his game, j for he increased his speed to an aston? ishing degree and brought off shots that had Richards plunging vainly after the flying ball. The stripling, after the second set, grew cautious and relied too much on a soft chop, which Tilden was able to "murder" as he came rush? ing for the net. Tilden at His Best And in the final session, as though to set the seal on his greatness. Til den unleashed new sources of power. Hi3 service was coming over the net ! into Richards' court at such terrific j speed that frequently the boy wasj not able to do more than swing his j racquet hopelessly at the ball as it i shot past him. Richards could' ?-inly! gather eleven points, seven of which ! Were scored on Tilden's errors, in this j set, and although he made a gallant stand in the last two gan;es, bringing the points to deitce, he could r.ot stand | against the furious pas^e the world's champion was setting. The final point went to Tilf'en as Richards sent a low backhand volley into the Tie*. It was a day fuli of brilliant tennis, i and the greatest crowd of the week was ! on hand to see the giants of the court ! in action. Every available seat in the j Hands was taken, and men and women ? Stood for hours in the. tun at any point that afforded them even occasional glimpses of the three enclosure courts. ' This afternoon the feature match i will find Johnston opposing Watson M. ! Washburn on the championship stretch of turf, starting at 4:15 o'clock. At 2:45 o'clock Griffin will ber;in his : match with Wallace Johnson, and here another threat struggle should result. . for both m?-'n are past masters of court strategy. At 1 o'cl'.ck, on court No. 3, G. Colket Caner, of Boston, will take on the vetoran Irving C. Wright, from the same city, whii?: young Wesbrook Will have to take his chances with Til- j den. All the winners go into the semi- ' final round. Willsarns made a notable bid for vie tory against Johnston, and had ha been i ? able to hold control from start to ! finish he might well have realized hi3 dream of conquest. But when Will? iams appeared to have the situation in hand the fiery little champion went into the fray witn a wnirlwind attack and a fighting ?pir.t that would not be denied. There were many times when Johnston feil down on easy shots, nota? bly on his forehand drive and piten when ho came into the net position for overhand volley?, usually his most reliable Bho'.=. Slashing Attark Triumphs Put you forgot and forgave all these fails from grace as soon as the slender Californian r.'.arted to "tear thing up." Then it was that Johnston, shaking his racquet as he awaited his opponent's return of the service, went after the points with a fury of hitting and a perfection of court covering that all Williams's brilliancy could do nothing aga?r.??t. It is a champion, in?ieed, who can come through with his strongest attack when danger threatens, and Jon nitor, did this not once but half a doz?n times. Edward C. Conlin, pre--ident of the National Tcnni?, Umpires' Association, sat in the official chair as the men Started warming up. The moving pic? ture men ground out their last few feet of films, ? hush fell uvT the great Crowd and they, began the struggle that was to end <? Johnston's triumph and^William?'* failure. Williams started t'n<? sorvico, but Johnston went into the )<>?d at once and was never headed thereafter in the match. Taking the opening ?et at 6?3, Johnston began the service in the sec? ond set and won the first flume, Wil? liams netting twice and twice over? driving the court a* he tried to curb the cbsmplor?'* great forcing shots. They went along winning on service up to Z?all, with the pac getting fast? er with esch pismog gam?-. William? ws* plac?ri?f beautifully, even if he was mixing In errors, and he kept Johnston running at a grueling pac?. "Break** In Seventh Game The first break in the set came In the seventh game, when Williams, with four dazzling placements, one when taking the ball on the half volley as he ?am? running in from his base line, *j>d the others with overhand volley? ?trafght for the line?, broke through the champion's service ?r?d went into the lead at 4?9 on games. In the eighth game, on his own serv? ie*, Williams dropped the first two ?oints as he volleyed out of court, hen he thrilled the stand? with two brilliant placement M.tn, one a dead ?ning smash of a short- lob and the other a cross-court drive that Johnston ?ever even got to. Twe more points were all the format ?hampion needed to five him ? J?ad of ?>-* ?Ml wmm, and littU Johnston Feature Matches On Courts To-Day 1 P. M. Court No. 3?Irving ?C Wright V?. G. Colket Caner. Court No. 1?William T. Tilde? 2d, vs. Walter Wesbrook. 2:45 P. M. Court No. 2?CUrene? J. Griffin t?. Wallace P. Johnson, 4:15 P. M. Oourt No. 1?William M. Johnston vs. Watson M. Wash burn, TRAINS TO FOREST HILLS. Leave from P. R. R. Station, Sev? enth Avenue and Thirty-third Street, 12:00 noon, 12:30, 12:51, It 11, ItlO, 2:06, 2:30, 3:00, 3:18, 8:45, 4:0?, 4:20 P.M. wearing a worried loo*, went back to receive the service. He drove a vieious forehand to Williams's side line, and the latter promptly returned into the net. Again Williams toed the service line, but this time ha made a double fault, and the game went to Johnston, 4?all in games. Williams never got anotTier cbance in this set, for the champion won the ninth gr?me on his own service, as Will? iams made three outs anda hot, and then Johnston won the tenth game for the set at 6?4, after tne points had touched deuce five times. The former champion fought tenaciously for this game, as though realising that his chances were fast fading, but three double faults, did not help him, and on the last point he sent the ball out as he volleyed one of Johnston's bullet drives. I think this was the beginning of the end. Williams, who had slightly sprained his right ankle In the middle of the seAnd set, seemed to be hin? dered from reaching his favorite vol? leying position with his customary speed. As Johnston mopped hin face with a towel near the umpire's chair, I preparatory to starting the third set, Williams, standing near his base line, ! leaned forward on his racquet, head ! bowed down, as though he sensed de feat. Again it was Johnston's service at I the start, but the Californien began with n series of errors, and dropped | this and the next game as Williams i ran into a streak of marvelous play. Every stroke in his repertoire wae com- ; ing otT his racquet with a wisard touch, ; and the former champion was so keen j on his placements that Johnston was hard pressed to cevcr up the gaping holes in his court. A long dettce game followed before Johnston could win the honors. Once more Williams had lost his magic I touch, although hs scored four plaee ment aces, but six errors, and some of them made on such distressingly sim? ple shots, lost him the game, Johnston shooting over a service ace for the final point. , Title Holder Makes Error Then it was Johnston's turn to err, and Williams gathered the next two games, giving nim the lead at 4?1. The champion took the sixth game, breaking through, then Williams re? taliated, making it 6? 2 and giving his followers new hope. He ran off three ? dazzling placement aces, twice down the side lines and once into the corner. It was Williams's final fight for vic? tory, for Johnston, playing with a savage intensity of purpose and with a machine-like precision, won the last five games, fairly cannonading the ball through Williams's court and breaking through service in the last game. When Williams sent his backhand return into the net for the final point John? ston, not realizing it was all over, started back to his base line to begin the next service. It was not uhtil he turned to see Williams waiting to shake hands at the net that the cham? pion grasped the situation and ran to greet his rival. Richards, in his match with Tilden, showed a flash of supertennls at the start, when he broke through the world champion's service and won his own in the second by amasing skill at volleying, and in the second set, which he won. but after that the boy faded, and softened his strokes under the lash of Tilden's tremendous at? tack. It was again a case of master and pupil, with Tilden resuming his old r?le. The summaries: Men'? national championship singles (fourth round)?O. Colket Caner ?efetvted I. K. Maharr, ??1. 6?8. ??? ; IrVlnjt C. Wright defeated Kali.h K. nurdick, ??4, t?2 &?7 . Watson M. Wsshburn defeated Charles S. Carian?!, 7 -8, 7?6. 7??; Will? iam M. Johnston defeats?. Ulehsfd Morris Williams 2'1. fl?S, 8? 4, 7?o; Clarence .1. c,t'.'.\?. defeated Allen J. i/owrey, *?2, 8? 3, r, - I Wallace F. Johnson defeated Roland Roberts, ?-- ?, 3??5, 0-?3, 4?9. C--4; Will? iam T. Tilden id defeated Vincent Rloh ai.i?, 6?3, S?6, ???. 6- -o ; Wsltsr Wes br??o'k defeated II.'Broockman, ??1, 6?4, S?2. The Point Scores FIRST HEX POINT BCORB Pts. Onu. Tilden. ?1414444 4.. I* ? Richards_ r, 4 1 4 0 ?I 1 2 1. . 20 t 8TROK? ANALYSIS Nets. Out? PI. H.A. O.P. Nets. OUts. PI. 8. A. D.F. Tilden. 4 10 10 4 I Richards_ 7 7 4 0 1 8ECONT? RKT I'OINT HtfbllB Pts. Om?. TUden. 1 ? 2 14 4 4 15. .28 3 Richards..., 444410*47.. 34 ? H?IiOKH ANALYSIS Nets. Outs, PI. a.A. D.P. Tilden. 1? 8 10 1 I Richards... 10 7 ? 1 0 Til I HD RKT POINT BCORB P'ts. O's, Tilden . 441I444S 4-82 ? Richard* . 2 0 4 4 1 S 1 ft 1--?I 2 HTROKB ANA^YttlN N. O. PI. H.a. D.f. Tilden . 8 7 ? S 0 Richards .13 ? 10 0 2 FOI RT?t a HT POINT ?CORS Pts. Os. i Tilden . 4 4 4 4 S S?24 ? Riefcards . t 0 1 3 I 2?11 ? MTROKB ANALTHIfl N. O. PI. S.a. U>.f. I Tilden . 4 I S I 4 RI'hard* .10 ? 4 0 1 ??CAPITULATION M. *o. Pt. ?.a, D.f. fr. ?'4, s'?ae-? si u ; t ? n Choices Sweep Card on Return To Local Track Disqualification Helps Keep Slate Clean at Belmont; Naturalist Wins Feature By W. J. Macbeth A bumper crowd weloeraed the bang? tails back to the metropolitan cirsult at the opening of the autumn meeting of the Westcheiter Racing Association at Belmont Park yesterday afternoon. It is safe to say that all who were on hand will be back to-day. They will come if for nothing but to collect, for the talent had a Roman holiday. Fa? vorites swept the card. The horses of late have been run? ning to form In a fashion seldom seen anywhere. Six favorites won at Sara? toga last Tuesday. Five or six won at the,Spa the day previously. This makes seventeen winning favorites in the last eighteen races, a percentage which doubtless approximates a record for any locality. It required a disqualification to keep the talent's batting average perfect for the afternoon. M. L. Schwartz's Care Free, a 10-to-l shot, was disqualified aftor beating the odds-on favorite, St. Michael, by half a length in the second race, a dash of five and a half furlongs for maiden two-year-olds. There was ?o 'doubt the disqualification was popu? lar with the masses. It was greeted with hand clapping and lusty cheers, but there Is a great question whether the verdict of the stewards was just. St. Michael Also at Fault It is true that Care Free, which had all the speed and whieh stood a hard drive gamely, bore over on St. Michael in the last furlong, interfering some? what with th? favorite. But it is equally true that outside the furlong Sole St. Michael rushed up onto the eels of Care Free, forcing Buddy En sor to take up sharply, so that St. Mi? chael was at fault quite as much as Care Free. It is weil to remember that hereto? fore rough riding of the most startling variety in the two-year-old chute races had veen condoned by the offihials. However, as it was the second disquali? fication of the season, it seems out of flace to censure the stewards perhaps t is to be hoped such initiative and dispatch are to be accelerated rather than retarded. The inauyural of fall racing here measured up to the highest ?stand? ard in every respect but one. The fields were light and a number of the best horses named in the entries were scratched. This, it was explained, was no fault of the association, but dud to congestion of railway traffic, which prevented shipment from ?Saratoga in time. The .fields are likely to bo light the next couple of days. J. E. Widener's reliable old gelding Naturalist, the ehief bread winner of the Stable, won the Manhattan Handi? cap at a mile, the feature of the open? ing day card. This condition handicap, with $2,609 added, which was worth $2,640 to the winner, was never left in doubt. Naturalist stepped out into the lead at the start, and, running kindly for Kummer, who displayed excellent Judgment of pace, the old gelding held the race safe every inch of the way. Fin?? Race by Old Gelding It was one of the very best raceR of the season for Naturalist, which has five victories to his credit. The geld? ing steod a hard drive gamely and cov? ered the mile in the excellent time of 1:36. Only one horse ever before raced faster for the distnnce at Bel? mont. That was Man o' War, which in the Withers beat Wildair two lengths in 1:25 4-5. Up t? the time of Man ?' War's record breaking performance the track record was 1:3*8-5, made by Au? gust Belmont's three-yenr-eld Strom boli on September 7, 1914. Man o' War, a three-year-old, carried 118 pound? in the Withers. Naturalist raced under 129 pounds in the Man? hattan. Yesterday's running of the Manhat? tan Handicap was a beautiful race among the four good horses that an , swered the bugle. Naturalist took the lead at the start, and in the first quar? ter epened a gap of two lengths on 1 Mad Hatter. ?Sam Hildreth's colt was a length in front of M. L. Schwartz's Audacious, with Theo. Cook's imported Jack Stuart three lengths in the ruck. On the far turn Buddy Ensor sent Mad Hatter after the pacemaker. The Hildreth colt made up a length of his disadvantage, but right there Natu? ralist held him. Half way round the bend Callahan went out to challenge with Jack Stuart, which had been rated off the killing pace. Jack Stuart raced past Audaaious and soon joined issue with Mad Hatter. The four were well bunched as they acing Summaries BELMONT PARK RACETRACK, SEPTEMBER 2 WEATHER CLEAR! TRAOK FAST 826 ,'*In"s'r RACR?For t.hn><?-year-old* ?nd upw?*l; punte. S1.325.C9. Six ftHlong?. mnlii course. Start (wwl; won easllv; i?la-o nui?. Time. 1:11 3-5. Winner, h. g., !>>? Peter l'an-lona. Owner, flrwutree Stable. Trainer, J. Owen*._ WL P.P. *~Ht. H ',? 1? Fin. Jtx'hiy._Opnt. High, ?'Inwj'l'lxv." s"h. ? 2 1? 1? !?" 1" KsoidJ. ?-6 1-5- 1-6 ? ? 4 4 2? 2>o 21? 8"> hummer. ? ?I ? (I 1-0 3 8 3? ?" 3? :i>? Ji>lm?iM.. 39 60 49 4 _(VrrasMrli-qW _ 1(H 1 1 ? 4 4 4 .!. I'alUlnn.. 109 lOQli 10?i0_ _100__4 Peter Piper was iwver let down; ???lulu all tlie running ui?l irai hard hold. Dream ?f the Valley beat til* otilen luit u ?aally. 827 *ECOK? ?ACE?Kor malrtm two-year-?!?!? ; pune. $1.325.70. rire and a lialf furlong?. >nde?, Surter._ 401 petee Piper ....7, I2ii 719 Dream of tho Val. 110 647 Odfood . 110 straight. Atan g?xe?; ?mi driving; plaee eame. Time, 1.97 3-fl Majaaly Maria fMeJe. Owner. ? A. Curtir?n. Trainer, ,T, Ktaim._ [pdejY ?tarter. Wt. P.P. St. M _ % ~H KWi. Wlnnor. eh. by 111? key. Open. Hielt. <Y'l?i*i ?01 6SS2 603 422 07? 764 ?Car? Free. 118 Ht. Michael . lit Twlily H. . 11? T?ul Or . 113 ?aj,ta Claus . 113 l*Ay Kwlla . lit ?aechan all an _ 113 21 l1 1V4 Kneor. 8 8'H 2'% Kclsay. 3-5 3' 31? ?luoney. 3 4" 4s Johnson. 10 ?? 0 a Heos?. 15 ,'?" c?i Pott??. 20 7_7 gu tillan. to place. Jth. 4-:. ?J>l?vruallflr<-1 for fouling. Tare ^e? had food ape*?!, but awerrod over on St. Michael In. tho laat quarter, for which he ?? rtliMjuallfhVl. T?ie Tattor Mulshed ?err ?irons. Teddy K. ran a eoml race. pno THIRD RACB?Fcr two-year-old flllle?; purve, $2.50u. Five and a half furlongs, ?tail good; woo drlvlrig; pla;-? aatne. Time. l:0B2-5. Winner, ell. Not. Owner, E. K, Ilradley, Trainer, H. .1. Tlifsupwi. . _ ?trnlf?lit. by Opi&nl?L?'V.> Inder Tio Starter. Wt. .1 ??JIoto Idle Hour ?20 - Hy Jlmlny . 111Vi ML-S_54 2'V? IH 3' 2V? 4.4 4' 1? 3? 73 71 ?Vi ?H r>'4 f>* I* ?' 2? ?'A Kiin i'% M.-?i Jockey. I.yk?. llodslgura. 1*1 <?l>eii. High. Owwv n?,-e ah. It imitier. 1,1 ??Aioe. 10 ?H Keiiay. S ?7h Atabrnae. 4 8>* Mosney. 12 It ? ?tsor. S 4 1? -, 0-f. 5 ?: 4 p-r. . 8-5 (17J?I Ltat Straw . 104 (8?7| Tantaliak . 112 310 Fright . 100 T?5? Hank-si* . 19? ?10 Mlnney (Mil . 114 T*? Joan MarW?. 10? T83 Dough ?1Irl ..... 1 ?7 ?Ailrtid ?tarter. It*.leve Idle H??ir outgamed By .llmlny In the drive through the laat ?iitecnth. M?Uy lient tat ?tie etltera. Ijftat Straw ran a fair ra?v. <*2Q FOt'IlTll RAfD-TlIK MANHATTAN HANDICAP: f??r all are??; pune. J2 ***'' ????* ??~i ? ?"?. MrKltis; plac? aatne. Tim?, 1 si?. Winner, br T. WV!mi._ j? iHn. 1 nrk?>_j^tMt. High,_??I'^'T'pTcVt" sk Start good: J. B. Wldetier Trslnee. ????e?._ jijsr?r._'__Wh. (TM 1 Na'uraJ?at . i l? Sil* Jlr? Hisart . 107 %*\ AiKlarlr.?? . 117 ?03? M?v1 Hatter ,. . UT One mile. by naoelala- Nature. owii?t. a 1' Jl? 3Vi m 4^ 15? KunuinT. L'V .1 (lallaltsii. flii Falrtirothar 4 Wi???r. II 10 10 3-a Naturalltt net a killing p*<? from the Kiart and. atJicxl a l?ar?l ?rlvn gamely IHfnugh the laat furlong. Jay* kUuart was nmnlisg rerr atreng at the ?id. Audarious ran a tery g<>n<l raoe. OOQ FIFTH RAIJT5??lalmlns; for Ihree-year-olrt? and upward: puree, $1,434.20. Oie mllo. Htert i-neni; wm eaallv: placo same. TtruA Ul 1-5 Va ?rallier, W. H. Flw? ^* iti+U. fetaftor_Wl, P.P/' ?t, % g k \Vhmer. br. m., hy lldrltn?Dawto. Ihvnsr ?47* DiirrM . l"f> ?04 Altert A. 121 ?64 Ainerlovi Daw ... 10? ?39? H1W1 (Tow ........ Ul DoffM ?u wail?! with until gtralghi ?Ipifi. High. Oliwe ri^ce. Sh. V 1' 1* Hopkins.~_ i-r? r 4-.1 1-4" ? I'HI' ?' 1/Vke?. ?83 B-B ? ?? 3'? 3?? p.iiKtt. 10 20 15 4 1 4 4 4_Kiimtner.... . 3 n ?S-S 7-19 >**l In tha airvtrh. whet? ah? wnil to t??e front and was pounds lite beat >4 th? (AlMn. Amerl?'an Hey ran a ?air rare. Five and a half furlong?. Rtatl illeii ILtldla Farm. Tra?ner, K won ?alloptM?. Alkvrt H<?| SIXTH llACB ruf naide? two year-old?: piano. 11.434 at 0,,* growl; w?n driving: tHarw aana. Time. 1 07 2 3. owner. rtuaW. _._ P P. Ht. . U tea?ts.-?Si_ TK4* Wariiapreamw T5? Fris?t? . T5| Playf??Jew .... T7? i'oti? d'<?r _ BJtO aa/rtwe- Jay ., "l?ra France? ithaflt . Ifsnaa. Hi 115 \\\ III TV 2? ir s ?' 4? '/t l^ih. .iurkey_?>|"????rnTTh.'7?BW'.'T,laf?'. Bh. Fa I ,umm?u-. 8-fi Irtimther.. ? M'XWiey. 5-f Knanr. 8 Johnen?. S Uuliilan. 80 Ka<ti. a Araliroiw. 80 a eia ? a T in 100 ? 100 M 12 4 3 13 100 ? 100 8-3 i 8 40 a 40 Ws&M?i?w ahoavei? |??? spssd and stns? a har4" <?rtv? gaioitiir In the t'a?t"atst4nji?l?. Dag?* Inoa? ifrfl Plarftais? ?tas* will? ? NA sad wcuUl nave wot U. snstlier itrtito. Man o' War Breaks Record in Work-Out For the Realization 'M?'AN O' WAR the super-horse in J-rJL preparation for his appearance in the Realization to*morrow, worked a mile and a half at Belmont Park yesterday morning in 2:29 2-5. This was one-fifth second faster than the American record estab? lished by the three-year-old Thun deralap, with 105 pounds up, at Laurel, Md., September 11, 1919. Man ?' War, which workad under the heavy impost he will carry in the Realisation, was never fully let down at any stage. It is announced unauthorltatively that Mr. Riddle has decided to start Man o* War against the best of all ages in the Autumn Gold Cup, at two miles, the last ?f the meeting. straightened for the run heme, with Naturalist still a length to the good. Down the stretch they came as prettily as the mind can picture. Mad Hatter was the first to crack under the strain. He wilted at the sixteenth pole. Natu? ralist stood a hard drive gamely and, though Jack Stuart finished stoutly, was stfll three-quarters of a length ahead at the end. Stuart was as far in front of Audacious, which beat Mad Hatter out of third money by a head. E. R. Bradley's Believe Idle Hour won the Tomboy Handicap, at five and a half furlongs straight, for two-yenr old fillies. E. F. Whitney's By Jiminy was second and G. D. Widener's Last Straw third. Beliove Idle Hour out gamed By Jiminy in the drive through j the last sixteenth, but won only by a scant head. Tamarisk, the early pace? maker, stopped badly at the end. The race was worth $2,875 to the winner. Another Benefit for Piper The Greentree Stable's Peter Piper, which always has a benefit at Belmont | every spring and fall, galloped off with \ the opening race, at six furlongs. The | field of four, which ran strictly to form, j was strung out a sixteenth of a mile. | Curraghleen, which brought up the j rear, was a horse of that raro plus: variety known as a 1,000 to 1 shot. It was the first time in nearly fifteen years such a long priced starter had been seen. In the fifth race,.at a mile, Doras beat a field of five cheap platers, running down Albert A., the early pacemaker, at will, to win as she pleased. The Glen Riddle Farm's Wacha preague, the heavily played favorite of the closing; dash, at five and a half fur? longs, got up just in time to nail the Oneck Stable's Frigate by a head on the post. Frigate, as usual, stopped badly toward the end. The Quincy Stable's Playfellow, a full brother to Man o' War, closed with a great rush .after a bad start and sot third money. He would have wen in a few more strides. ? Mrs. Mallory Keeps Winning On the Courts Former Champion Subdues Miss Eleanor Tennant by Score of 6?1, 8?6 Mrs. F. I. Mallory is still In the run? ning in the women's invitation tennis tournament at the Rockaway Huating Club, at Cedarhurst, L. I., and going strong. She played in the semi-final round yesterday, Miss Eleanor Ten nant, of California, being her oppo? nent, and was again victorious. The score of the match was 6?1, 8?6. The former Miss Bjurstedt will now meet either Miss Marguerite Davis or Miss Edith Sigourney for the title. Miss Davis and Miss Sigourney will meet in the other semi-final match to-day. Miss Davis subdue?'. Mrs. Robert La Roy, who has been playing fine tennis nil week, by a score of 1- ?, 6?3, 8?3. In winning from Miss Tennant Mrs. Mallory showed all of her eldtime skill. She served a lightning-like drive that carried the same old zip and sting, and she covered her side of the court on the defense so effectively that in the first set Miss Tennant took but one. game. The California miss did much better in the second issue. She carried the attack to her opponent and passed Mrs. Mallory more frequently and with more consistency than she aid in the firot. In fact, it looked as though Miss Tennant would win the second set. She was leading in games, 6?5, and in points, 40?15, on the twelfth game, when the tide turned, and Mrs. Mal? lory came from behind to win out. It Was a heartbreaking finish for the girl from the Far West, but once started . there is no stopping the dash of the , hard-hitting Norwegian flnnh. Miss Davis didn't have any easy time of it winning from Mrs. Le Roy. She lost the first'set, in. which she was able to win only one game, but she showed a complete reversal of form in the next two sets and took both by the score of 0?3. Iw these Miss Davis playo?, superb tennis, driving a fast ball with uncanny accuracy and volley? ing with tflling effectiveness. In the doubles matches Miss T?n nnnt nn?i Mi;s Helen Baker won from Mrs. Edward Raymond and Mrs. B. F. Briggs in -the semi-anal roand. Th? score of the match was fi ?2, 6?1. J Miss Tcnnnnt and Miss Baker played | exceptionally well together and are favored to win the final. White Sox Buv Pitcher BLOOMINGTON, 111., Sept. 2 ? Pitcher Jack Tesar, of the Cedar Rap- j ids Three I League club, has been sohl j to the Chicago Americans, it was an? nounced here to-day. ' Every Amateur of Note Will Compete in Golf Tourney - ?s I By Ray McCarthy j Judging from the ntry list, which i is a record one, in.tlmding 228 names, | j the fellows bringing up the rear will j be lucky if they are able to finish their ; rounds before dark in the qualifying! (round of the- national amateur golf: ! championship, which starts on Monday.I i One-half ?f the field will compete over) i the North Shore course and the other; I half over tho Engineers' links at : ' I?o&\yh. In the afternoon the players j will shift courses. ? The list, comprising virtually every I amateur player of note in the United ! | States and the best of the Canadian' j Bnd English amateurs, contains the j ! greatest array of golf talent that everj ?competed for the American amateur! I title. If Davidson Herron can keep i j from being unseated in this maelstrom j next week he will be proclaimed one of the greatest amateur golf viay?r3j we ever had. ? Herr?n will play around with Lord j Charles Hope, tho British star, on I Monday, his first round bein<r over I the North Shore course. He is sched? uled to start at 8:12. The first pairs. J W. L. Hicks of Nassau and Dr. A. T. j Haight of the Belleclaire course, start-! ing on the Engineers', and I*. Gavin of the Scottish-American and Deveceux Lord of the Wheatley Hills club, who play at North Shore will get under way at 7 o'clock. Francis Ouimet, who is being picked ? by many to win the championship this year, will play around with Jimmy Standish, of Detroit. They will cover the first part of their long journey over the Engineers' course, starting at 10:04 and will shift to the North Shore in the afternoon. Bob Gardner, who made such a brilli? ant fight for the British title last Juno, is pa?rod with Reuben B. Bush of Audubon. They will play over the ?North Shore course first, starting ot 10 o'clock. Bob Jones, with Edward P. Alii?, of Mi'waukee, will also tee off at 10 o'clock, playing first over the Engineers' 'inks. Ci.iclt Evans and B. Warner Cochran, of Baltimore, will start on the North Shorse course at 8:66, and Cyril Tollev, the English champion, and James Hyde, of South Shore, will also start at North Shore at 9:86. Through an oversight the name of W. C. Fownes wns left off the list, but the committee will <rive him a starting time to-day. Owing to tho lnrge field all contest? ants will be required to be at the first tee on scheduled time; otherwise their names may be dropped from the list. -* Bacliarach Giants Play ?n Flatbush Labor Day That semi-professional baseball has kept strides this season with its major league brother is rttestsd to by the large number of games that are being payed among the leading teams of the country ;?t several of the big league ball park?. For example, the Bncharach Giants, of Atlantic City, has played be? fore such big crowds this season that it has been necessary on several occa? sions to hire Ebbets Field in order to be able to accommodate those desirous of seeing the tenm in action. Giants irTlDouble Bill Two of the leading semi-professional teams in the East will play at Protec? tory Oval Sunday afternoon. In the first game the colored Philadelphia Giants will face the Lincoln Giants and in the final the Jersey City Red Sox will play the Lincoln Giants. -??? Belmont Park Entries FIRST ItACE ? Clnlmlrtfr: two-year-olds; ?'v.. :tri'l a half furlong?: Indu. Wt.j Imlex. Wt. - Itnnrole .10T, 7:?7. Klnf"? Belle-lot - Kileneu .110! <?;r.O) Hustler .110 r.iJi nvisn in??. ... 091 fili?'?i\n RACE?Conflit Ions; three - year olds; nix lurlung?. M might. Indos?. Wt.l Index. Wt. VS.-? Stvet Music . .11?S13? La Kable? .117 704 Catsloen .100 TS5 ('apt.. Alro-k.lut 6?'. l!r!?rtt Co?.I.I HI 424 Anniversary -111 4<J!* Knval l>ii?'k.lOSltiVl- Ui>?tn<i Robin_109 7-10 Yuiuje ?IMiiif.1031.04 Hoodwink .llfi 433 Sir Claren?*?_1031 THIRD RACE ? Helling; three-year-olds an?l upward; oil" mile: Inder. Wt.I Index. Wt. 70JI Sea Quern. l"Y Sim? Tan IT.113 Stlrt IxHU'rr .IOS 77G Uola .1SJ! 551* Karour .10R?(800) KreU'k tlte.Oreat.l 13 FOCHT II RATE?The Great Neck Handl i:an; three-year-olds and upward; mile mi?, a sixteenth: In<W Wt ? In.lt?. Wt. 17*71 Naturalist .120 r.5fi nebsil.-m .104 71".: Kitlr fiitJn _III 7117' MUl.nial.l .12" 733? Donnaenna ....111?797 Itallat Panccr II. '.< FIFTH RACE?-Claiming; maiden?; three vnur-nl>ls and upwaril; une mile: Index. ? Wt. Index Wt. 7'.nl llesejiv .I ! J vs. Aloren .Ill S'JO II. Thomas ...110 ?? Ki--ia Pay.10T M4 llivwuh .10?! - Curytlba .10J SIXTH RAi'E????ondltlons; tw??-year-old?; flva furlongs mid n half, straight. Index. Wt.1 index. Wt. (.!?.> Cimarr?n .lflS'oYVi ?IClovlntfon ....11.1 ? lUaelt Knlgl??.....in? "93 tU?7 Moon.Ill 7.",tH Kimbhl.i .115! t.H T. Wilson Jr. entry. EETKNG AT UEAt'TIFl I. SIX DIVERSIFIED EVENTS TODAY INCIAJblNQ THB Great Neck Handicap and Five Wall Filled Events FIRHT HACK AT. ??30 P. H. SPECIAL RACB TRA1NH I.eavn I'enna. Slut Ion. .virtl Ht. and 7th Av?, ; also Flittbuah Ave., Itrook lyn, at 11:30 and at Interval? to 1|5S IV M. Special Cur? Reserved for l.ndle? Alao remn.??! by ?rollar. flrnnd Stsmd A Paddor*. $3.1?, Vm?Xsm, ?I.W. IQoluQH? War Ta?, Pairing and Starting Time of Golfers Entered for National Arpateur Title [Pairs designated by the letter "E" ; wHl start ?heir first round over the Engineers' course .while those marked ; "N" will tee up at North Shore.] 7:00 (E)?W. I,. Hicks. Nassau A. T. Halsrht. B-lleclalre (X)?P. Gavin. Scottish-American Devereux Lord, Wheatley Hills ! 7:04 (E)?Malcolm McBurney, Westbrook ' H. C. Richard. Engineers (N)?W. H. Rhett, Oardon City H. W. Thompson, Engineers 7:0? (*)?H. W. Maxwell jr.. Nassau L>. II. McAlpln 2d. Morris Co. ? (X)?O. A. Pixon, Shlnnecook Hills i H. K. B. Davis, Engineers 7:13 (S3)?Artemas HoIhsch, Wo.> Hum Clifford A. f>unning. Nassau <N)?sj. Wood Plait, ,\'.,rth Mills Orant Peacock. Cherry Vallov 7 :?O (B)?Orantland Rice, Engl-wood ? W. L. Rlchanl. Engineers ! (X) ?R. F. Mundy, ?anlen City Roy Webb. Engineers ? 7:20(E)?C. M. Amury. Essex Co. Club | E. M. Harnes. Piping U,.ek (X)?William Nelson. Chicago Charles H. I'aul, Gednev Knrms ! 7:24 (K)?H. P. Bingshum. Piping Rock ?eorge W. Hoffner. Bala (X)?Morton L. Fe?rey, Gardon City Percy \V. Kendall, Me;. I 7:3? (E)?Harold A. Stelner. Deal John T. Adams. I'herrv Valley (N)?o. T. Hrokaw. Piping Rock H. C'uanptnn, Suburban ?I. Club 7:33 (B)?F. W. Dyer. Cpper Mnntelair John J. Kapc, Deal Golf Club (N)?J. Simpson I lean. At lien ta A. C E. Elliott Ranney, Greenwich 7:3? (B)?W. !>. Patterson, Scottlsh-Am'n E. W. Nash, K.irRit??v Hunt (N)?J. B. Rose, Allegheny Tern Sherman, Yahnuhdasls 7:40 (B)?Alfred S. Rourne, Westbrook C. F. Vstn Vleck jr.. Greenwich (N)?C. .1, Sullivan, Gnrdon City R. E. Hanson, Ilaltimore 7:44 (B)?Harold Weber, Tol.-do Max H. Mehr. Garden City (N) ? Philip Carter, ?liinnee,,,), Hills Robert F. Monte:'. ?Midwick 7:4? (E)?C. B. Buxlon. Pine Valley George ?7. Watson, Fairmont (N)?J. S. Vtorthlngton, Slwanoy Jame? Ward. Kansas City 7:62 (B)?L. G. Splndler. Fax Hills R. C. Smith. Beaconfleld (N)?.1. H. Van Huron. Buffalo S. l.i. Powers, Engineers' 7:56 <H)?W. H. Gardn-r. Pul?alo Jesse Gullford. Woo.Hand (X)?W. Martlh Griftlth, Buffalo P. II. Hyde, Murrain 8:00 (B)?B. L. Anderson. Lnmbton Club W. F. [innnhuf. Shacknmaxon (X)?Wylle \V. Cnrhart, Lochmoor A. W. Brniid. Lake Genovrf S:04 (E) ?E. H. Briggs jr., Engineers' Frederick ,1. Wright. Albemarle (N) ? Ew-ing Wntkins, Chattanooga D? Witt Palih. Cincinnati 8:08 (B)?H. H. Shear, l'lno Vull y B. H. Wal<>H (X)?-A. A. Adams. Ham.:: Hdward 8. Knapp, W.-sibrook 8:12 (B) ? Hetirv .1. Topping u i-.. iiwi.lt J. M. Wells, \V|...? hug (\')?K. Davidson Herr ?p. < m smont Lord ('bailes Moi.? ? S! in irg-'n 3:16 (E)?W, O. Pfeil. Iluiillngd.m Vall-y )?'. Tbbiiitisoti. Mis.-us ?. ig'i ' Jut (N)- R. II. Wethere.l, ?Y.u pi-sdon C. L. Maxwell, Tr i-.lini 8:20 (R)?John M. Ward, Garden City H. ('. Heiner. Xnss ? i (N)? T, Armour, Lothinnhnrn Club Gardiner White. 7s.? ??--;. 11 8:24 (HI?Chick Rldlev. Atiar.ti.- \ ? !. II. C , Robins?.n. I ....?/? .1 (X) ? If. Buchanan. Shncl.nu-.:i>:un R. Wilson Wannamois? tl ?'. C, 8:2? (B) ? n. h, Turpln, Sh.-i"k?i.!.?x.in P. Clark, Htmtingiii.il ? '. c, (N) ? Larry M. Rannt, Homes... ad Robert MfKec, Grand \ ;???.', 8:32 (E)?J. C. P.arrlsh, Shinne?. Mills J. P. Stevens ?r , Plain..H (X) ?R. C. Long. Stanlon H.-.0*lits Jesse JUveetser, Slwanoy 8:S? (E) ?R. D. Roekn, M<Mac?m?t W. MuLuckle, Kanawaki (N)?F. W. Knight, Whitemarsh V> George Collett. Metacomet 8:40 (E)?Flndlay S. Douglas. Nassau F. M. Myers, Allegheny (X)?John W. Lawrence, Oakmont Lewis Tachau, Audubon 8:44 (B)? Stuart Stickney, St. Louis Joseph a. Farrand. AJi ns.i' (N)?Maurice Risley, Atlantic ' sly Meredith J?i-k. M. : Ion 8:48 (B)?B. J. Dayton, Lochmoor F. J. Turt-ell, Morris County (N) ? W. Parker Seeley. Brook lawn Ptrcy Pyne I'd. Engineer? 8:62 (El ?L. J. Hukill, iiakiiionl A. P. Kamm.'!'. Maltusro! (N) ?Hubert Weir, Wilmington M. G. Welborn, W.xulla.! I 8:06 (E)? J. D. Travers. C;.p-r Montclaii II. F. Kenworthy, Metacomet (N)--chnrl.'s Evntiii Jr.. TSdg?. wnf?r 11. Warren Corkian. Hnllimur? 9:00 (B) ?Ellis KnowTes. P<-usa coin L. C. Mr.din. Country Club o Pet rol t ?X)?George W. Hewitt, Win-ling John G. Anderson, Siwstnoy 9:04 (E)?G. J. Wlllock. Stunton Heights Paul Tewksbury, Aronimink (N) ? I,, p. Wood, Murrain Iltiwnrd R. Lee, Lochmoor f:08 (E)?Pollock Boy?l, Chattanooga F. G. Hobl'ltxel. Snrnia , (N)?J. NY Sfarns jr , JVassa'i J. F. Bavn? |r . Wheatl >y Mill 9:12 (E)?Alexander Cat.1er. Cherry VnP: - W. P ll'iwl-.nil tr i >???-?' iHsi: (X)?notiert Gwaltney, Baltusrol Albert Melt? ?::?:?. ' 1oiuml ia 9:16 (E) ?Mux L Marston. M.-rion C. It. Brown, Hudson River (N)? Henry lleyhurn, Louisville Wilton A. Whilcomb Worceste 9:20 (E)?J O. Newman. Fox Mills Norbert Hetni?sey, Columbia (N)?I B. Crooksl.m. .-?tanton Hgtf Clarence Wolff, Sunwt Mills 9:24 (E) ? W. J Thompson. Miesisssiuga < Robert Kanipni.in, S?n Anton: (N)?n. Clark ?'.?flsran. Hnltimore Lewis M., WnsUliurn. M.oion 9:28 (E)?Sherrlll Sherman. Valinundasi A. L. Walker jr.. Richmond C? (N)?Raymond Paly. Flossmoor. Wm. Reekie. Cppor Mnntelair. ?:32 (E)?R. L James, Allegheny. Carl Qiitnn. Chattanooga (N)?\V. H. Reynolds. Aronimink S. J. Graham, Greenwich ?:36?L. 8. Qordon, Bxmoor. ?W. A. Stickney. St. Louis (N)_C.yrll J. H. Tulley, Rye Jamen Hyde. Jiouth Shore 9:40 (E)?T. Wor?1?n Hunter. Detroit Jame? C Wats.m, Fairmont (X)?Gcortjo S. LawyT. Albany N. M. Scott, Royal Montr- al ?:44 (E)?George S. Lyon Jr., Lambtoli Nat Lovell, Brae Pin n (N)?Pr?ul Moore, Morris County C. P. Gri.-r. Royal Montreal 9'48 (El?A. P. Polnsette, N. Y. News. R. A. Knepiier, Sioux City (N)?C. C. Ingraham. I luntlng.lon 1 A. C. Perry. 1-Vx 11 ills 9:82 (E)?Jam.? S. Ramsey, Eiigewood O. W Smith, i inelda Commun!! (N)?Harold S. Lake, Hartford "Walter D. Storkley, Fnlrmont 9:66 (E)?Frank H. Hoyt, Engine, rs Robert Ftnkensta-'ll. Columbl (K)?John T. L. Hubbard. P.rooklav Alb.-rt Peckt-I Rlv? rslde 10:00 (E)?Robert Jones, Atlanta A. C. E4w?rd I'. AJJssi, Milwaukee (1ST) ? Robert Gardner, Hinsdale Reuben M. Mush. Audubon 10:04 (E)?J. D. Standlsli, Lochmoor Francis Uutmet, Wuodlnnd (N)?n. c. Bafcewald, Allegheny Donald Woodward. Columbia 10:08 (K)?A. M. Crosby, chestnut Hill F. C. Newton. Brookline C. C. (N) ?B. H. Augustus, Mayfleld Oswald Klrby, Englewaod ?.????M.? AUTOS?TIRES?BODIES?TUBES A Great Tire Sale This Week! Remarkabto Values in Good Makes BIO CHAN?'? TO STOCK UP! Swsll litt, ?1x4-43x4.$10 te ?14 "Lo" Punrturt Pro?f, 35x4!2, 36x4' ,, 37x3 8. S. $23 un | "Ist." 32x4!'.. 34x4'.',. 35x4',.?14 to ?23 AI S?.? 80x3 and 30x-3'.',. $8 to ??2 S2x4?$12 us: 33x4?113 up: 34x4.?13.30 up "Fit?" 34x4'', 8. S.-N. 6 . ?2? "Mill?" Scirclal. 33x4", N. S..?? "Pert???," VtH'/a.?21 "8wla?h?rt" N. 8? ?2P: 37x5 N. S.?39 "..??uklU" 3&.4'A. ?21: S7x5.?25 ALSO Tubes, ht? ft 2d?.$125 op L'a*4 ?hots. 8.1. ?7. $?. $10. $12 AI AUTOS AT -RIGHT" PRICES Demonstration? Given: Automobiles Taken In Trade.? ONE YEAR IN WHICH TO PAY! N? Neta? I N? M?r.gai?! No Publicity! AB at Fur ft Honett Prie?? ! No Profiteering ! A Fin? Line to Select from! AUTO BODIES AT VERY BOTTOM PRICES? Puf on Jrour'chn??????Complet? Job. ?f andorf Automobile Co. AUTO DEPARTMENT 235-237 W. 50111 St., n'r B'wa/ TI?E DEPARTMENT 1681 Broadway, corner 53d S!. grooklyn Tlr? Pranrh, 1331 Bedford A v. rookljrn Btore Open Hvrnlnjt? until a P.M. Eatabllobed la ?(??. Telephone Circle ?478. Pick V. S. Golfers For Big Team Match 'T'HE American golf squad that will play the Canadians in an inter? national team match on the Engi? neers' links at Roslyn to-morrow was announced last night by W. C. Fownes, of the Oakmont club, who is acting as captain of the U. S. team. Four-ball matches will ba played in the morning and singles in the afternoon. The American team will line-up as follows: , No. 1. Davidson Herron, Oakmont. No. 2. Francis Ouimet, Woodland. No. 3. Charles Evans, Edgewater. * No. 4. Robert Gardner, Edgewater. No. 5. Robert Jones. Druid Hills. No. 6. Max Marston, Merion Cricket. No. 7. Oswald Kirkby, Englewaod. No. 8. Gardiner White, Nassau. No. 9. John G. Anderson, Siwaaey. No. 10. W. C. Fownes, Oakmont, 10:12 (E)-nichnrd A. Halght, Princeton P. M. Ilaron 3?i, Garden City (N)? William M. Smith, Pint* Valley Plerru Proal. Peal 10:16 (E>?Scott Pur ko. AlleKhenr A. M. Htixif, Wotlaston (N)?<!% I.. Conley, Klwanoy Georg" Morne. Ekwanok. 19:20 (E) ? Harry SchartT, 8coKi?h Am. S. M. Newton, Virginia C. C. (N)??7'ourtlamlt Van Chef. Buffalo P. P. Sawyer, Siwanoy 10:24 (E)?EminoM? 8. Smith. Columbia W. i>. M.iedunuld. Woodway (N)? P. H. PhliT?, <\>mraonwealth Herbert ?'.. Sklnnpr, Hlnsdala 10:28 (E)? A. ?.. Huntington,'Plalnlteld V. T. Knopper, Sioux City (N) ? Pred Hawkins. Huntington P. M. Hancock, Melacome' 10:32 (E) ? II. C. Van Arndal?, Woodland Norman Muxwili, TV'hitemarsh (N) ? Hamilton K. Iverr, Oreenwlch George P. Jatrtps, Columbia 10:3? (E)?Edward C. Clarey, Pal?, P. n Martin, Hamilton (N)?i'. V. Itenton, Hudson River Lewis .lat-oby, Pallas 10:40 (E)-PMllp I. I'i'rson. Merion Gilbert C. Waldo 1r.. Ixjehmoor (N)?K K. ?ill"?. Allegheny George Small, York, Pa. 10 14 (K) ?P. Harmon, Siottinh American R. P. Holland. Wee Burn <N) ? Reginald M. Pewls, Greenwich Harold Tenney, Greenwich Clothiers Form Golf Club Thfi New York Clothing Manufactur ?r.c Golf Association is the name of a new club formed to worship at the ??'.irme of the Wayside Tee. According to an announcement msdo last night i ho n??w association will fiold its first tournament September 29 at the Mil* burn Country Club. Our Olympic Team to Face English Squadl Firgt Big International Meef; Since the War To Bel Held To-morrow By Arthur S. Draper Special Cable fo The Trilune Copyright. 1920. New York Tribune Inc. a LONDON, Sept. 2.?No International sporting ?cutest sinee the war ha.*, ?roused as much interest in England?) as the meeting Saturday at the Queen? Club between the English and Americans athletes who computed in the Olympic,} games. The members of the American trae? and field team arrived from .^ntwerre and Paris this morning and many wejr?a out this afternoon limbering up fot! the big races. A crowd which wilifj greatly exceed any that attended the] games in the Antwerp Stadium is as-' sured. Four relay races feature the program? aad although the American boys' should win the ?quarter mile run thejfe will have fierce rights in the two an? four-mile relays. The Colonials, who ran independently at Antwerp, the toRBji including Rudd, Osterloah, Pafel and Davidson, will gi^atly strengthen the English squad. -. Stewards Continue Suspension of Rice At a meeting of the steward? of the Jockey Club hold yesterday, the suspen? sion of jockey Ted Rice for arizing the equipment of another rider at Sara* toga was continued. The application] of Jockey Tommy McTatrgart to have his suspension lifted was denied. The stewards sanctioned the ?nicui?? .<<* ?ho Hartford County Agricultural Associer tion which opens September 11 and appointed 'Captain Ral Parr as repreH seatative steward. The United States Government, through the Remount Association, has bought from George W. Loft the stal? lions Rodgers and Zenith. , Ti order to cooperate with the Long Island Railway, which finds itself ser? iously short of equipment lor tne handling of the rush hour crowds, it has keen decided to shorten the tim? between races at Belmont PjtVk in the future. The first race to-morrow will be called as usual at 2:30 P. M., but the succeeding races will be run ofl at twenty-minute intervals so that th< last race will be run at 4:30 instead oJ at 5 o'clock as heretofore. Unusual Reductions While Lots Last Only Athletic Swimming Suits Silk Striped One Piece * Skirted Suit?. Were 13.50 ? 1 A00 $r*.00 5 $o.50 ! Now. Striped One Piece Skirted Suit?. Were $8.50. Now... ~ One Piece Skirted Suits, heather color. Were $8.00. Now. Patented Swimming Shirt?, with attachments. Were *0 $6.50. Now. O $40.00 Complete Golf Outfits Only Twenty-five Outfits on Sale. -T '-?a?.,,,, Hron 1 Potter ?? ?y*. rngm CA ' - ~W, 1 Mashie 1 Driver $*B*? .D|| (Vf 1 Mashie Niblick IBrassie^ F i 1 Niblick 1 Golf Bag &| g Regular Selling Price $40.00. Now. Note: Prices on go!f goods are advancing. It will Le a wise buy to purchase now. Tennis Outfits About Half f 1 "Expert" Racket ' LOT ONE: j 1 PreSS, 1 CoTCT. 13 Taylor Tennis Balls. 1 "Special" Racket lot TWO:- 1 Press, 1 Cover. . 3 Taylor Tennis Balls. Mail and Phone Orders Will Receive | Careful Attention g ALEX TAYLOR & CO., Inc. | SSS3S2?a 26 East 42nd St., New York VSSSSSf* ? STORK HOURSt DALY ? TO R. SATIRDAYS 9 TO l. ? CLOSED LABOR DAY. ? S^ant Ad Rates of the Mm ?0tU sZtibvm First to last?the Trutht New?, Editorial?, AdveTHfcment? Per Agate Line ,1 3 time? 7 time? time a week run. Bonn! anil Boarders Wanted . 86? I1.C0 $2.00 Business Cards . 36? 1.00 2.00 166 time??. 28c. Brines? Opportunities. 35? 1.00 2.00 Buyers' Wants . 36? 1.00 2.00 Country Board. 35? 1.00 2.00 Deaths, Births, Marriage?, Engagements ... 40? ? ? Employment Agencies . 40e ? ? 2 times, Sunday, 30?; 156 times, 28c. For Sale .?#... 35? 1.00 2.00 Help Wanted Instruction .?. 35? ? ? 30 timer. 30c; 158 time?, 28c. Help Wanted . 36e 1.00 2.00 Information Wanted. ?We 1.10 2.25 Lest and Found . 40c 1.10 2.25 Rooms to Rent jr Wanted . 35? 1.00 2.00 Situations Wanted.2 line?, 25? ?ach insert toa. Each additional Un?, 20? each insertion. Regulations N'o advertisement accepted fer lean than prie* of two linea No display other than white apace?arate capa and 10 point light faee type permitted. Fix average word? to a Uno In agate type. Four ererage nord? to a line It all agate capa. No order accepted for longer then one year. REAL ESTATE? Apartment? and Flat*. Apartnttrnt Hotels, Auction Bales, Dwellings, Farms. Morttrag?- Loans... 40? 3 time* a week. 35? 104 timoj In ? rear. SO? 5,000 lines In a jrear. 30? BACH ?N8ERTIOM Telephone your Want Ad? to Beekman 3000, or leave with any of The Tribune's Want A?? Agent??over 500 in Greater New York.