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Sande Signs to Ride f or Hildreth-Ranney Wins Medal ?^TvTyTa. C. Golf Tournev
Star Jockey Barred Three Days For Alleged Foul in First Race Stewards Cut Original Suspension After Free Lance Accepts Hildreth's Terms; Mavourneen, in Front of Field at Time, Disqualified for Bumping By W. J. Ma^tfT Jockey Earl Sar.de, who has been riding free lance at Empire City lhe last couple of days, yesterday afternoon accepted terms to ride for ;he Samuel C. Hildreth stable the rest of this season and next year No contract has been signed as yet, and, i? all probability, none will be signed. 1 he owner and rider, however, have entered into a verbal agreement which will give Mr. Hildreth first call on the boy's services at a retainer believed to be at least $10,000 a year. Frank Hackett, who had his book when he first started riding for his late employer J K I Ross, will continue to look after Sande's outside enlacements Sande, by the way. figured as the? -tr.tral object <f a most unusual and astounding ruling of the stewards yes? terday. He rode Mavoumeen, which vs, disqualified after finishing second tc Quecreek in the first race, at about ;;x furlongs. In this race .lohn E. Mad ?ir/s Poach shortly after the start va? slammed up against the rail and forced to pull up sharply. At the time Mavoumeen war- winging two lengths in front of the field. Buxton, who finished last with Pouch, vent before the stewards after the rice. Sande was immediately called on to the carpet. After a loup: argument the of4 ' ' position beard took ,-??? ? ? r;t two numbers and it was believed were to be two dis? qualifie ' But i na! Iy Q icci e o .'s number wa3 r?-.'?? ed to .is rightful place Dernier Sou was moved from ?he*- to position an i Pavia placed third. Quecreek Really to Elame This rulii the experts could not reconcile -'?? thi : me Pouch was fouled I Mavoumeen was two lengths in front] of her nearest competitor. To every cr.?-- wit eemed that the ; winner ...???, fou!. Later ! ti irds anno ficially that : been suspended : four da;.- I rding at the post. But lii a - ay the disquali fication. And here's where the big joker comes ir. Af eth secured the lerv ? i- the stewards an? nounced that ispension would be: ebbrev it four to three days, i Si nde t ;. ride for his new employer ; ?-' ? stake race, i The enl t, partii ularlj I he '. mit the I rst announced period of suspt is in keeping with the ' vacilla' . I tence whi :h have predo:. il ted the stewards' stand throughout the er? + ire racing season. This first race, by the way, was about the best I I fternoon, as Quecreek ' over :i heavy track ir. rht> good ? of 1:10 2-5. ' For a time it 1 " i) neen might : "spread" eld,I ut *' e filly quit as : Lsu^i toward the ci I and QuecreekJ whicl ? t "losely to the] pace, caught the front rider tiring :;i side thi ? and won going away. | The ? ngs Farm's Thunder rtorrr.. i on fa- orite, w Embassy Hai : :ap at a mile and seven? ty yard ?ature attraction. The favor- - I: ? much the best to win, -.- ; ed back going to the first t . nto a p eke by turn. But he fast thi tretch and won easily, i : i iv ell had lot of early I foot - rig when he quit - ? . ? the sixteenth. I air of Double Winners Joe Mi nej and C. Ponce each won '. two races. M ored his ? ' Verdict, the third the fourth race at a Vf rdict. . y o 1 ho v m a; please I. The . '; ? I h y, had absolu' was par? y 1 '?'? ' ey, was pinched Lack oi thi ? rn after i unning up Btrongly on thi end Then at the Btret. I ? n Wiener tri< around oi Ei r, ? it h War Cry, the i rit ' to the outs le f t ?"' Tetley was sti;! full of rat:i ng ?. end id-1 out strong I or gave Ensor a m they wei e ; ulling . no i ( mplaint. ? Th<-re was 1 for War : Ponce ? ? nd race at ! mile with Ai ? He beat the gate by | two lengtl with this bad actor and] never left the result in doubt. Ponce i also won the last race, a dash at about j six furlongs for maiden three year olds, with *.he favorite, James Arthur's colt Moroni. Sande, with Teacher's Pet, got the place. The biKc.e:;' upset of the day came in the fifth race, at about fix furlongs, when the heavily played favorito, Wedge* lit to nothing turning into the stretch and finished last in a leid of seven Thornhedge, r>ir last, raced to the front rounding the turn, but bar- . ted t.. beat Omer K , ed with a rush. Tout Or threatened to "spread" the field for three furb ngs then '-topped as if shot. Trainer Will .111 Karrick left yes terdav for I atonia, where be will sad? dle \Y. R, Coe's three-year-old filly Cleopatra in the Latonia Champion? ship Saturday. -.?,-? Giant?? Release Three Players The following releases of players were announced here last n:gh; by the New York National League Club: Robert Kinsella, outfielder, 10 Indianapolis, un? der option; Albert J. White, infielder, t? Oakland, Calif., under similar condi? tions, and Emmons J. Bowen, infielder, who played with the Rochester Interna? tionals during the last season, was re? leased outi ght to the Toledo American Association Club. EMPIRECSTY (YOXKERS * A1T. VIKNON) TODAY $4,000 New Rochelle Ormonde Stakes The Algonquin?Magnolia Purse and l! Other Thrilllnc Contest?. FIRST RACK AT 'i:tU> V. M. Special lWi' Train? leave (".ranrt -"? ? Termin?t, Harlem Division, at l:?0 and 1:40 !. M. B Bular train? to Mi Vernon at ; I :36, 12:30, 1:30, 2 36 t M, Additional tratna Sate. All trains Mop ut 126th ^t. Also reactieil via Lexington and Jerome Av Sub way. or Went Farm? Subway to Mott *>., transferring t<> Jerome Av Sub? way, or via $th and ''til Av. "!?" to Jerome Av. Subway, thence l>y trolley from Woodlawn station. tirund Slund I3.S0. lAdle* $1.65. Including War Tax. BIUIARQS BOWLING Price? and Terms to Suit. ?ETA1AS BT EXPERT MECHANICS : i *"*? Brunswick-Bailte-Collender C?. ** W*?t ?gd St.. >'e?r Broadwa*. I U.S. May Enter Tro' Golf ers in British ! Open Tille Tourney Golf Illustrated, a publication, has just come to the front with a proposal to send a team of professionals from this country to compete in the British open golf tournament next year. The plan as outlined to Alec Pirie, of the j Professional Golfers Association, would be to have that organization se? lect ten or twelve "pros" to represent "ir.t'y in the English tourney. The publication claims to have the unofficial sanction of the United States Golf Association, and what is more, promises to see the thing through if it receives the cooperation of the P. G A. It proposes to .raise the money by popular subs ription of the various golf clubs, and should there be an over? flew the extra money would be turned over 10 the benevolent fund cf the P. G. A. It is further proposed or suggested th;u the money list will be closed by December 1, and by that time it is expected a sufficient nninunt of money will have been collected to see the project Through. Then will follow the selection of the players, the trip abroad and the winning of the British tournam? nt. Whitewash Helps Colgate \ Gain Time for Practice HAMILTON", X. Y., Oct. 19. Realis? ing that only a victory over Corntl! '?p. n ?rase the 14 to 0 defeat that Brown placed upon Colgate last Satur? day the Colgate coaching staff this afternoon added another notch to the throttle ever that of yesterday's prac? tice in direct preparation for the strong veteran Cornell team, which will be met in Itha next Saturday. The difficulty that has been felt late? ly of seeing the ball as dusk has fallen was overcome to-day when a whi te? ll ! ball wa,; pu: into play for the first tinip this season just as the sun set. An extra ; alf hour of scrimmage was gained to the squad by the use of this method. P. S. A. L. Basketball Oct. 25 The Public Schools Athletic League, :' the Department of Education, will apain conduct its annual elementary tball tournament for the ' ? ; of the grammar grades of greater New York, The tournament will start ? ? ber 25 and continue almost daily ui til the week of January 24, 1921. Award Indoor Championships A meeting of the Metropolitan Asso n A. A. U. indoor tract; and field ? ? nship committee will be held next Monday evening to receive appli? cations and award the different indoor championship events. Empire City Entries RACE Two year-olds; selling; it six furlongs : !-? ' s ::? rb .114 ,r>!" Fb ling s-ar . IM int" l; .. R .1101101 "-; Draftsman . . .110 ' OND RACE?Three-year-olds and up ? ' ling . 8 bout si -: furl jngs -- Ktarkader .107 10.16 Different Eyes .110 BI? Roi Tromp. ...110 1056 St Is! lore . .110 p ? ? 10_lit'! 1042? !,' Lane II... 102 '1. ?S1 Ma Uni Byng . 107 : Girl '? 4 :"'>-"-.?< i 01 I Lad's Love. ? ii? h . >?. ? i. ..- li : 'i ? Ting i Ling 112 ni4? a ? \.. ? RD RACE?The Ormonde Stakes; ? ? . : : Ids ?in.l upward; milo and > \ ? n-y ; ards: 1053 Recount .1131(1055) Mad Hatter_125 097? (?osier .. 120 1001) Capt. AlcocK...108 ' IDT. McTaggart. 120 1051'Red Red Rose. 100 FOURTH RACE?The New Rochel!? Han? dicap, three-year-olds. mile and a six? teenth : (10"5) Neddam .1201 1057? Krewer .116 (901 Yellow Hand.l?? (1032) Pontyprldd ...107 ( 106'.') Sea Mint ... I?0' 1052? St. Allan .inn FIFTH HACK?Throo-year-olds and up ward claiming; mile and a quarter: ?Ml Ired ....10211058 ?Great Gull ... 110 1060 Challenger UOllOOO* Ketlah .109 1048 '.'.!! h t? 10* 1060 ?John I Day . II 7 iy! i -.TM RACE -- 'ffvn-year-olds; maiden fillies; five furlerft><: l? Summit .114! 1065? Rayanna .114 Stan i .114 1012' Lad} Stella. . . .114 105.1 Honey Cell ...114 9S8 Yeomanetle . ..Ill 10 ?'? l'.v -- ...114 Shy Ami .Ill 668 Fringe .11411059? Dewcy ?.\- .Ill La :?' Algv .114 1059 foam .111 ? Aryauna .11411059 Crimson Rambler. 1H Weather cloudy, traclf good. ?Five rounds apprentice allowan'-? c aimed. College Course In Manly Art Looms Up Big Adoption of Boxing by Uni versities Seen as Bc?on to Embryo' Politicians By Fred Hawthorne "It has been brought to our atten? tion," as they say in diplomatic circles, that the National Collegiate Athletic Association has been requested to form and sponsor an intercollegiate box? ing association, for tho purpose, pre? sumably, of furthering the art of punching the other fellow where he would like to punch you, and doing it first. This is as it should be. A course in the boxing curriculum ought to be ever so valuable to thos? contemplating a political career, particularly in inter? national politics. A graduate of the new course could hold his own in any forensic company. No longer would we read, in the cable dispatches, notices to the effect that "Mr. Bare Knuckles, the American Ambassador to Russia, in making his plea for international brotherhood be? fore the Soviet yesterday, said: 'May I not ask,' and so forth, and thon drove his arguments by pounding on the speaker's table with clenched fists." The new order of things will he bet? ter and it will save a lot of needless brutality. Instead of rendering an audience unconscious by slow degrees with words, the orator.of the future will condense his speeches to the merest skeleton of words, and then drive home his arguments not by pounding the table but by pounding the nose of bis political foeman. Blood will be shed, it is true, but what, is one man's blood compared to a thousand men's feelings ? Supposedly the classes in boxing will meet for study and discussion just after the chapel service session, and the professor in charge. .1. Howling Swat, V.'. P.. F. M? will deliv . his lec? ture and then ask the students to quiz him and offer suggestions hs to any subject not covered in his remarks. Professor Swat, etc., will receive cinco attention from the class, for the flock of capital letters after his name signify that he is not only a Doctor of Wallops but also holds a certificate for swinging a Me,-:n Fist. 'i am going to address 'be class this morning on the intrinsic value of the knock-out and it;-, relation to andienl Greek art," Professor Swat will he;_-;v. "The definition of 'knock-out,' as we learned in our previous lecture, is that, condition of mind and body that ren? ders your adversary out. of touch with the Infinite. He's not in toucl. with anything except the canvas floor of the ring. "For example, should I impir>;;e my fi lde 1 digital mei hers m immediate proximity to Mr. Glove's lower maxil? lary, Mr. Glove would at orce be placed out of touch with the Infinite, presum? ing the impingement were sufficiently imbued with force. And I wish to cau? tion the class at this point, on the necessity of at all times preserving its culture. Always obtain plenty of fol? low-through on your blows and impart plenty of physical power, not so force? fully as to appear rough, but still with plenty of enthusiasm." 'it has recently been discovered," Professor .1. Howling Swat will con? tinue, "that we are about to inherit once more the secret of the ancient Greek art. Mer. have been groping af? ter this lost socret ever since th?1 era that produced such works of art as statues of the Venus de Milo, Achil? les. Hermes and the Hying Gladiator. "Hut the world is on the ver'??>?. as ! have said, of regaining the priceless secret. It is now known that there is no such thing as an 'artistic soul,' for instance, that enables a sculptor or a painter to create works i of beauty equaling those of the ancient GreeV . No, the whole thing resolves itself down to a matter of circles, circles and squares. "The latest research work along these lines has demonstrated that the ancient Greeks used what they called 'whirling squares' in creating their masterpieces. The man who construct? ed the 'Apollo Belvidere,' for example, was not in reality a sculptor with the divine afflatus. He was simply a plas? terer who knew his system of 'whirling squares,' and once we have them at our finger tips art will flourish again." "My own research work has con? vinced me," he will conclude, "that it is boxing that is going to take a promi? nent part in leading us back to the idyllic art of the ancients. An im? pingement of the closed digital mem? bers against lower maxillary, as I have demonstrated, will at once put your ad? versary out of touch with the Infinite, but simultaneously he will nerceive ? several millions of 'whirling squares.' The Class Is Dismissed "It will remain but a simple matter to abstract from the subconscious mind of your prone adversary, as he listens to the birds sing, the secret of these 'whirling squares and circles.' Once . that is accomplished, art will come inte such a renaissance as the world has ; never known before. "The class is dismissed. Kindly de ? posit your gloves and brass knuckles ' in the basket as you tile out." Bouts of the Week In IVeiv York Rings TO-NIGHT Star Sporting Clob ? K. O. Phil Delmont vs. Johnny Hayes, iifteen rounds; Sammy Noble vs. Eddie Fletcher, fifteen rounds. FRIDAY NIGHT , Madison Square Garden Sporting Club?Louis Bogash vs. Marty Cross; Jack Perry vs. Paul Doyle; George Ward vs. K. O. Loughiin; Johnny Summers vs. Steve Latzo, each for ten rounds. ! 'Twas a Foul Night For Harlem Boxers; Rain Checks Reign Everybody took a rain check on the way out last night at the boxing show of the Commonwealth Sporting Club, of Harlem, for it was a toul night -from a boxing standpoint. After the two six-round preliminaries had been satis? factorily disposed of the first of the star bouts at fifteen rounds was started, with Panama Joe Gans, negro welterweight champion, facing K. 0. Lew Williams, a persistent challenger. Lew weighed 14,'i pounds and Gans a black 148, and the fight started. After taking a couple of mean digs in the stomach, Williams decided he had been fouled and raised an awful to-do. Much argument with the referee followed, and then Lew decided to resume. He took a bad heating in the third round, and in the fourth, after stepping into a hard right to the belt line, laid down on the floor, leaving a call for S a. m. Lew was not "out," but just dozing, and Panama Joe was then declared the winner. The crowd of 4,000 tightened 4,000 belts, took a d?op breath and prepared for the next and most thrilling fifteen round battle. This was between Marty Cross, 143 pounds, nnd Tillie (Kid) Herman, from the Coast, 155 pounds without, his dinner. Herman made it a short fight, for in tho first round he picked up a right swing from the floor and landed it well below the belt. He was cautioned by the referee, and a moment later aimed another at the same spot, but went a bit lower. After Tillie had hit. the same bull's eye for the third consecutive time in j the first roun 1 he was disqualified by : the referee, even though Tillie claimed the latter could not take a joke. Peter Maiming, Title Holder, Wins Feature ATI ASTA, Oct. 19.- Peter Manning, the world's record holder for three heats in his division, had things all ; his i ? i way in the 2:14 class trotting contest, which was the feature event j on the Grand Circuit cat'! at Lake- i wood to-day, winning first money in the $2,500 stage race in straight heats. In the 2:09 clai-s pacing event, for a nurs? of $1,000, Jay Brook, driven by Idman, took first money in straight he its. Lillie Watts, with Russell driving, was ', an easy winner in the L' : 1 6 class trot,1 which was a special event for Southern horses for a purse of $1,000, with $500 added money. Second place in this race was won by Fresno, an Alabama horse, driven by George Stiles, of l?o me, G a. Lafayette ?s Strengthened As Two Veterans Return EASTON, Pa., Oct. 13. The La-I fayette College varsity football team was strengthened considerably to-day by the return of C. M. Wolbert and Jim Lukens. Wolbert is the veteran guard whose arm became infected in the An::, polis game. Lukens was injured in the opening contest of this year with Muhlenburg. Previously to his in? jury Lukens appeared to have the full? back position clinched, now he will have a hard task to displace Sea sholtz, the former Mercersburg star. Bodie .Weldon, captain and fullback of last year's team, was on March Field to-day showing several of the men how to obtain greater distance in their punting. Brooklyn Prep on Track The Brooklyn Prep trac1; squad was out for its first practice on Monday af ? moon on the Crown Heights campus. Coach Peter L. Waters, who is again in i barg , is planning a hard campaign for the .'rep runnels, leading up to the Brooklyn College meet, on January 29, at the 14th Regiment Armory. i ti . L?U i il ^?" | | Exit High Prices g i ?w?er Wei?; Patrons i ? . v i f| We have reduced our prices to meet current condition?, although ra <^ the demand for the class of merchandise we offer will exceed ? 8j the supply. This is an unusual opportunity to buy the finest H i ?MEN'S %EADY TAILORED % $jo to $165 Overcoats Now ^55 to 125 Suits and Overcoats | *6o to ?no Suits Now$45 to $85 1 ? B fl Golf Suits, Dress Clothes, Dress Waistcoats included || | Open 9:00 to 5:30; Saturday Included | 1 . Iverson &* Heneare 1 | SUCCESSORS TO CROYDON LTD. O g c^sbsb???3^5S Seven 6ast ??orty-fourth Street ^??SBsa^??ss* Many Golfers Go Over Course At Garden City el Greenwich Club Star Leads Way With 81; Richards, of1 Engineers, Is Second Members of the New York Athletic ! Club to the number of one hundred or more flocked to the golf course of the ! Garden City County Club yesterday, 1 clubs, hopes, anticipations, et al., and I there proceeded to dig divots and to I make merry in a good, old-fashioned ! golf tournament. A. E. Ranney emerged from the m?l?e with a bright smile and ?the low score o? 81, which was plenty I low enough to give him the qualifying j medal. The Greenwich club star won because he was not so much troubled nor got ? into as many difficulties as his fellow ; members. He took a few extra swings now and then, but it cannot be said ; he played superfluous golf. He kept well within the bounds of propriety and 'respectability and included in his 81 , strokes were some high-grade, rather sensational shots. This was his card: Out . .6 4 6 5 4 5 5 4 5?42 In ...4 4 5 ?. 6 6 5 4 4?39?81 It will be noted that going out at i least Mr. Ranney played consistently. A 5, then a 4, and so on. But there \ were a lot of others who would have been quite thankful to have had a strings of ?s all the way, in and out and up and down. A score of 95 was sufficient to admit a player to the se? lect circle. There were three of these, and inasmuch as only sixteen are eli ! gible for the first flight the. trio will have to hold a little play-off to elimi? nate one. IL C. Richards, of the Engineers' Club, finished second to Ranney, with the respectable score of 84. Trailing him came the veteran Lou Hamilton, Garden City's own, who chopped 8(5 strokes out of his system. M. W. Peters, of Englewood, went around nicely with a hit here and a miss there, but a good game on the whole. His score was 87, enabling him to finish in fourth place. The first and second rounds of match play will be put on to-day, with the following competing: Out. In. T'l. A. E. Ranney, Greenwich. \'l :::? si li. C. Richards, Engineers. 43 41 M !.. A Hamilton, Garden City... 44 42 88 M. W. l'eteis. Englewood. 4:1 44 &7 ?. V. Rode, DunwoocHe. 43 40 89 ." M. Gebbard, Sound Beach... 41 4S 89 W. <;. Frallch, Belleclaire. 45 45 90 \V, M. (;ain>\ unattached. 4? 4,". 91 B. P. O'Reilly, Siwanoy. 45 46 91 S. M. Mlllken, Scarsdale. 49 44 93 Robert Collier, Uunwoodle. 48 45 9'! '!'. C. Nobles, Birch Beaches... 48 45 93 .!. B. Kemp, Ridgewood. 50 44 94 !'. A. Proal, Deal. 47 47 94 A. !.. Snedde, Ulen Ridge. 47 4S 95 R. ?>. Morris. Ardsley. =0 45 95 L. li. Friedman, unattached.... 4S 4T 'j5 10,000 Kentuckians 3Iay Accompany Centre Team DANVILLE, Ky., Oct. 18. More than 10,000 Kentuckians, it is reported, will accompany the Centre College team to Cambridge Saturday in the belief that this little college eleven is going to band the Crimson a beating. The (.'en? tre squad has put in weeks of hard j drilling and the team has been point-I ed especially for this contest. With "Bo" McMillin and "Red" > Weaver, Walter Camp's selections for j the All-American team last year, and with several other veterans, including \ John Tanner, "Red" Roberts. Arm- ; strong, Shoddy, Murphy and others in the line-up. Centre's followers are. ouite confident their team will hand; Harvard its first beating of the year. Miss Mellen Victorious On Morris County Links Miss Eleanor Mellen, of the Morris County Club, won the low gross score prize in the women's Metropolitan Handicap golf meet at the. Morris County Club yesterday. Miss Mellen tied with Mrs. Thomas Hucknall, of Forest Hills, with a score of 96, but won the play-off. Her score with han dicap was 9i??6?90, while Mrs. Huck nall's vas 96 1?95. The low net prize went to Mrs. Julia Bredt, of Es- ; f.ex County, who had a score of : 98 7?91. Mrs. Jay Lee, of St. Albans, won second low net honors after a play-off with Miss E. C. Koempel, of (Hen Ridge, who had a score of 97?5- 92, Mrs. Lee's score was 101?9?92. Other scores were: Miss Elizabeth Hardin, Fssex Countv, 98?5?93; Mrs. F. E. ; Dubois, 98?1?97; Miss Elsie Selick, : Glen Ridge, 105?10?95. College Boxers to Organize A meeting will be held at the Colum- ' bia University (Dub on Friday evening for the purpose of forming an inter? collegiate boxing association and a cen? tra! board of boxing officials. The rules, to be prepared by this committee will be placed before the National Col-, legiate Athletic Association for con sicieration at its next meeting and sug-1 gesti ms asked for. Ralph Green?eaf Defeats Callaban at Billiards Ralph Greenleaf, world's professional pocket billiard chamnion, defeated Thomas Callahan at both afternoon and evening sessions of play at the Times Billiard Academy yesterday. In the early session Callaban, a prominent amateur. ran Greenleaf close, pocketing 123 bau; to the cham? pion's 125. In the evening play, how? ever, Greenleaf was in rare form and ran out his block of 125 while Callahan was e-atherine; 20. This afternoon the title holder will begin a 1,000-point match against Ever? ett Ingraham, amateur champion of New England, playing 125 balls at afternoon and eveninz sessions. -?. Harvard Requests 33,000 Tickets for Yale Game NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 19. -Har? vard bus applied for nearly one-half of the seating capacity of the Yale Bowl tor its game here next month, .t was announced here to-day. The Bowl will accommodate 70,000 persons as spectators, and alter filling Harvard's request there will be only a few '.ver li?.000 tickets for distribution among 30,000 Yale men. It is said a public sale of tickets is unlikely. Racing Summaries EMPIRE CITY RACETRACK, OCTOBER 19 Weather cloudy; track slow 1066 nnRT RACE?THE PARK.lllI.Ji PUBS?; for two-year-olds; pun*. ? 1,000 S " furlongs. Star!, poor; wnn driving: place liimr Tim?. 1 10 2 5. Wlnnei b. i! .Inssln wvifKivKi. Owner, J. K luvt.? Flt/slmrnons. Index. Starter. Wt. P.P. Jockev. (?pen High. ClOM i 6''.1 Cluorrrck . 110 2 1030^ ?Mayourneen ... no (1923) Dernier Sou ... lOi'j 4 (105')i if.'avta . 1>>4 3 101 P r.lesavil . 109 ? 1059? Pou -Iv . \WVt 1 ?V4 1? 41 Mo uey. 3V4 4? Saur?n Robinscn. ponce,. .. Ensnr. . . . liililon .. 'Disqualifies! for fouling. 'Sanford entry. Quecreek wa!tu.| on tin. puce to the streti-h, where he closed with a nuh. caught Marouraeeii tiring ?.?id ?on going. The latter crowded Pouch on the rail In the first quarter, for trliicb ?he '?>??> disqualified. Dernier Sou hud no chance from where he got off. 1 fif."7 SECCND RACE?Selling: for thn-e-veu-oMi: purse. $1,000. One mile. Stirt ???>> ; place 'hiring. Time. 1:42 4-5. Snolson. Trainer, .1. II. Campbell. Winner, b. c, by Disguis'- Debacle, Owner. N I. Surer. 1 l~026a Armistice . 114 1040 American Soldier 117 1058 I?? Gaulois _ 110 ili'lOi Locust leaves... Ill 11U7? Mola . 110 1050 Titanium . 10S S Open. High Clone P ? 1? Ponce... 2!Va Mooney 3? Darles.. :t 41U fi 10 10 Armistice held ;!ir> race ^afe at all stagis. American Soldier, outrun lu the fir through the stretch. Le Gaulois quit in the last furlong. Locust Izares had no ei< ? ? 1068 '''""<" RACE?THE EMBASSY HANDICAP; for three-year olds and upward ; purse II !?' tier. mile and seventy yards. Start good: won driving; pla Olambala?Nightfall Owner. Triple Springs Farro. Trainer. Time. in I Ilea'.-. ? . Opening: Close lO.iS- Thunderstorm 103S? Talh.r Maid 10.-.1 Penelope . . 99 4 3? 14 Knsor_ 14 l'H 2' Welner . 3' 2' 3? Rlrhcreek 'Jt> 4 4 Mooney... 5-2 13 ? ? ! 3-j ; 1 Thunderstorm, ix>ckeicd en the far turn, was f'-rced to take hack and go *.-, the outsld very fasl through the atroteh, caught Cromwell In the lrrsi sixteenth and won going awaj r. - .a ter was easily best of the others. Taller Maid quit In the last furlong. 1069 F0URTH HACK TUB CLAREMONT PUBSE: for three-year-olds and upward: 1 * il.ooo. One mile und a sixteenth. Sun g?od ; won rasllv; place driving. Time, 1:49 2-." Wl Index. Starter. br. g.. by Ball Owni A. Allcgra. Trainer. .1. Johnsen, Wt. P P St. H \ Rn ?lockey. Open. High ClOM. Place. Sh 942 Scotch Verdict., in. (101(1) Tetley . lot; 1056 War Cri . 113 950 Rhenandoah .... 105 Welner. Knsor. . Otiert. . 10 15 10 .lust a gallop for Scotch Verdict, which hail nil the ..peel and was never >t down Tetley was shut off on the far turn by War Cry and carried will? by the samo horse on the home turn. The latter quit at the. eighth pole. 1070 riFTI1 RACE?Selling: for two-year-olds; purse, $! 000. About *li furlongs ?Kid ; won Owner, lien 11 Davis Index. Starter. Time. 1:111 Winner, b. Ormondah S-art -Mina Wt 10-,!? Tli'?ruhcdge _ 108 104S rimer K. 110 lfl."i4? Slleneo . 113 101Q Mght Fantastic. 110 11012? Tout Or . 113 100? Rosecliff . 10" (1024) Wcdgwind . 113 Jockey Open High ( lose. Place Sh. Va l'H ]?> ]-? ?or Davle? Obert . . Han le ?. -. 7:1 '? 15 S -5 25 R-5 13-10 ] 2 1-4 Tnomh"<lge, off slew, raced to the front com lug around the turn, opened a gap In the stretch but weakened in th? last, sixteenth and just lasted. Omcr K. ,-losed wih a great burst or spec : - would have won In another jump. Silence finished out strong. W?dgwo?id stoppe! suddenly at the er, I of a half mile iny? SIXTH RACE?For maidens three years old and upward?: purse. ?l.onn. About six fur? longs, Start good: won easily; plae? driving Mirror. Owner and trainer, .limes Arthur. Time. 1 11 Winner, b. ? , by McCe 1040 1049 1040 104,1 1;,nerai (ailin:a ?I". Invliv-ihle . 115 Til? Ho,- . 115 War Loan . Ill Prl' !a Peat ... 115 Bac Rock . r.s Over the Top. . . Ill Mountain Dew. ,112 Furlough . 115 R3 SV5 lf) JO Weiner McCabe. Mooney.. Maroni raced Teacher's Pet Into submission, then drew 01 pet was easily best of the others. Sir Clarence dropped back 1 an I finished out strong. General ("adorna closed fast through * a w >:. as I 0 p!< Fifth Avenue at 35th Street Established 1879 ?GH PRICES, high profits in the early season and then 25 rr reductions and sensational sales to attract the busi? ness that wouldn't come! Let others merchandise that way? We dont. Our storekeeping policy calls for small profits and large turn? over, hand in hand with the excellent quality, good workmanship and good style for which the name of Best & Co. has been know? for 41 years. We maintain a very complete Comparison Office to buy and compare the offerings of others with our own merchandise, price for price and quality for quality. ? Our comparison office reports: 4'We have not found in the 'discount' -or 'reduced' sales or regular stocks of Men's Clothes values equal to our own regular prices, price for price or quality for quality." Our prices contain no middlemen's profits. Comparison invited. MEN'S WINTER SUITS MADE IN OUR OWN SHOPS 45.00 50.00 55.00 Men's Winter Overcoats MADE IN OUR OWN SHOPS 50.00 55.00 60.00 You Neuer Pay More ai Best's> The Greatest Sporting Goods Store in the World Madison Avenue and 45th Street, New York The Flying Wedge Broadbills are skirting the bay?the advance guard of geese are honking their ar? rival. Lomr Tsland duck shoot? ing opens this week?in Connecticut it is well under way?with Maryland short? ly to follow. Are you keeping your eye on these red letter days of the calendar? Have you noticed the rab? bits, and the grouse and the pheasants? The close-in shooting around New York presents an unusually flattering pros? pect?preparatory to the trip to Maine and New Brunswick. Your ?juns, your duck lm.it, your decoys, y ir h ting clothes i ven your i l shooting license, are av . .. .; shortest no-je.' ;-.' the Aber crombie & Fitch store. Upland, Lowland, B??? Woods or Rockies 7 ,i\ your case before us? whether it is a single article to be added to your our fit. or your entire hunting trip to be planned. Guns and ai for quail or grouse, du< r . hora bir ; -, i izzlj Shool and won en, i\*r uplai d an ! i >w land, with 1" Shirts ' ? 1 smart and comfortable costume. Sturdier cloi I ? 1 ? Wood ?, of rics. \ the d b] si ack stori . oil ; Eweati Lui . hunting i : ?e\ -v - issible item for every class of hunting._ At tlie Kick-off of the University Game Abercrombie & .Fitch sporting overcoats of camel's hair and fleeces?for woi i as well as men?look as com? fortable as they feel. Women's suits and men's suits of those exclusive A. & F. English tweeds and other imported sporting woolens, for the motor trip and the October week-end. Boys' and young men's suits and overcoats?like father, like son?of these same sporting woolens, as good for the campus ?is the field. With shoos and hats, '? and haberdashery, o? . ? character. Write for new />'? Shov ng Men's and \\ : A utumn Sport Clotl ? flbercrombia & Fitch Co "Where the Blazed Trau Crosses '/'- Boulevard"