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THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1920.
17 Praise for Way National Golf Tourney Was Handled INVERNESS HELD UP AS GOLF PARAGON i nid Itself Proud i Han dling the National Opon. n, .jonv ANnrcnBO. M or ii 1" championship matting I if0, o illsi loKt.d several ImporUnt dftors which hitherto I'ave lain con- . i om 'h InflHitt are Mid ..if I'.! I 1,1 t .- ,l'l,lll:i Ml MH'ceSSflllly fOl- lowetl i n it Dy ill" ciuo uiiicnw, ror mi". th follow inn reminders shouM , ,., . food for thought for many of the big rlubR which will biii for patronage in thi your to comas jpjfit, the transportation. Although faw vv i r suiarea n mm upwn unsin . Whlp Wl II 0Vr two hundred playera from outside the Toledo bcctlon, every olfcr vu liven the um of nemo mem hrr's Kiiiomolillc iliirliiB his May. Sach dsy before 'I1" tourney began a half tern lUtomobllM, usually with tlie . ,1 the wheel", met the Incoming golf bat I to tnoir noioitf. Evrry inoiii HI from I until late afternoon tlie prln- i ,i i iteti ini'i pa rasa in rront or mem tcroas ins street uom ien 10 iniriy cai.. ready at a momenta notice to ctrry goiters to the llnki, a twenty niiniit'' run, Kach car hail a deslgnat it,. plastered on the windshield, jni 'n wae I'asily recognltas, In ii woi-'i, tlie uunsporiullon facili ties which were Uie fruits of tho most UMtlftstl efforts of over a hundred members of tho club, surpassed any previoim condition and left a lasting Km upon the visitors. The : there was tne food problem. Tho twn main adjuncts of the grill room r.vre closed to everybody save players. Trnv was ii" waiting; there were more t'r.,n d.oug'!i court, uus Waiters, and there ms inwlity pood food every d;iy. The price was nominal, a dollar mid a quarter being asked for a regular lunch of five courses. The nsunl price has hri-n Ht ''"a.! 11 60 and one club this year ai ki i 50 for lunchant . flub atn'ud ih- t.ma, The Invcrnest CMub fancy, didn't ru; up such ,i luncheon except at a loss, b'it its willingness to Bland the burden only reflects greater credit upon it. said one prominent official: "vc could charge more end get it without a mur mur, for the service aid food are exed- lent but there were four score young ifera In thi- tourney, budding profea- to !(pi dollar is tho same us ten to I e front ntnk leaders. To please mrybody is our motto." And in this inflection the club made good with plenty to spare. V' cillery proposition wns most In teresting and at the same time enltght- .n course anywhere gave a imter chance for confusion, because re ;iro many parallel fairways on lUCcesnlva holes. But Ota members of the (tallery squad those who held the ;..s-performed uultc noldv. Tlie cal- krj never outstrippe.l the rope loaders. re were no megaphones. Tluir nb- lence and attendant success proved the iMiessnesa or that article. Early In the week Alex Tlrle. the na tional secretary of the p, r?. .... offered services nf seventy-five profession- ill and more If needed, to assist as 'jrshals of the course on the last two liyi With such a help It was iroa'l '"nder that those who were icnorant f' rallery rules soon j-ot into the swinB. T;.r.ted Instructions on separate hits of Jittr, one for each gallery, helped. The crowd surprised Easterners, tape CkHy In that each visitor seemed to understand what was wanted In quicker tlmt than hitherto. Education on these I!SM hai heen going on we learned for Itveral months. In r.'ie other way have tne golfers of lh( Ii vi rni ss Club shown that personal Interest and pleasure were subordinate the needs of this championship. TWnl) of placing winter rules In June I 4 ruly! That Is what the' entire membership of tho club has done this year, And it was criminal from a golf !".? atandpoint not to replace the turf. Hew many hiha are there where such devotion to duty and self-sacrifice of port would be carried out so eheer fttlly? Mighty few we could name in comparison with the group whose mem bers kick lustily if they are not playing summer rules by the end of May 1 or ho denounce the members of the green committee if a couple of regular tees ere withdrawn from service for a couple Of iims A hlirli watermark of gener ally has given Inverness a topnotch rV In the annals of open champion ship! Aa to the Record Entry. Naturally there was discussion when Secretary Vanderpool brought In forty four additional entrlea concerning the ad : WUtj of permitting an already large Held to he augmented to such an extent ; ll a four minute starting time was aary beginning at 7 A..M. and con tinuing long I ast 4 In the afternoon. AI though the committee had every right '?A plenty of precedent for barring the dnnr to the late comers. It was felt that since two or three had been ad mitted unfairness would be charged un all applications were favorably Tan ed. But it can be put down as a certainty ni' no r!1''h leniency will be shown in V I " fl lr'' v'' ,0' that our scheme ' having a preliminary round for ama urs with ten or a dozen only to qual j ' fir tlie main joust will be given a JnaJ It Irmks as If we shall have Braid. Taylor. Duncan and Mitchell In the field ln 1921. and over an Eastern course an Wtry of ,-jao with perhaps 73 amateurs n the lilt is to be expected. Tourneys fin t be run successfully when such monstrous fields are chomping at the j tee The remedy, fortunately, Is a 'Trie affair. There are many amateurs entered m the open who will be on hand next Nptember at the lime of the amateur ,v"nt- Vardon and Bay stirred up the Jri and caused an entry which ex 'ded by over a hundred the previous -wokline record. What will Tolley, "tnered. T.ord Charles Hope. T. D. fnour and the entire Canadian team will py the international match Preceding Saturday do In the way w ratsinir the entry roll? We believe WTIi this year the larg'est num JT tr' for the amateur title In the "''1. history of the sport In Great Britain or the t;nited States. Many questions were asked about the "tmeen' , ouree 1 1 Rosiyr. conflicting JJimors as to u, condition being men iieed Any anxiety ns to the condition tb greens was allayed when It be r' '"'own tlmt not eleven, a one re- Slfca " h,lt ""'y on areen was thdrawn from every dav play. In rnes, t npj tm hg(1 two-thirds at '." roped off for weeks. Tree J;'""'"'! aiven was worth the bother ne the little discomfort of membere-e FOX TERRIER BEST IN NORTH SHORE SHOW Champion Dereda Dam Win Governor' Fine Trophy. ,S;ifiui to Tub Hi n se New Yoga HMI UKd BgANOXj N. J Aug. II. The first annual dog show of the North Shorn Kennel Club was held at the Casino to day. It proved to be a euccess from every migle. Over 500 dogs were benched, the attendance wai largo and the look! Pels hcbl their own In com petition with tho dogs irom all parts ot ho country. The beat In the show went to the wlrfl hglred io. terrier Champion Doredt batne, owned by the DorM Kennels of "iihiigo, III , who was set down In won derful condition. The fine trophy wis offered by the Governor of New .Icraey. The best of the opposite sex went to the local obi English sheepdog Champion New Jersey Weather, owned by William A Jamb son.' Mrs. B. E. Lewis's cham pion LantUdOWn Sunbeam, winner at Southampton show, was unplaced in the final judging. One of the most Interesting features was the childi en's classes, In which a great many coming show folks com peted. The winning dog was the Great Pane which was the largest dog In the Olaat and exhibited by Master Erlanger. who was tho youngest exhibitor, just paaaed hie fifth birthday. He ehowed the dO like a professional. The French bulldog! had a great collection. The winning dog proved to he Mrs. H. C Moaes'l Lone Star Major. He Is a fine specimen It was the first time that Mrs. Motel lias shown her dog. The Boston terriers were another Inge collection. The winning dog was Bolls Royca, He was in first class con dition and was benched to perfection. The reserve winner was Mrs. McGlone's Moaholu Beau. In tho female end Julie W. Blerman. with her handsome Gype Beauty, came hack strong after last Saturday at Southampton and won easily. The Blerman tntry was beaten bv the winning dbg. M. Takata of Slieepshead Bay with hie fine coated Pekingese lyo Jen, American bred, romped through his class and completed his championship after two years of trying. Cocker Bpanlela, winners. rng. Blaok K. Mrs. Haley viske's Mhiklff iiuy Dunbar first, lira Censer's .lack o' Lantern reeervi rarM-rnlnr-MIss Mollle Crawford's llroek side Hoiiver first. Mrs. Haley Plske'i Over- rresi V.ie.i re-ierve. Cttihes. Solid Color-I. Iteese's champion ttees Jessie first. Ml 01 Haley rani over cres Louisa reserve. Partl-color Mill Haley Fttkeli On rc real Vletoria '.'it first, nra couaer'i .viitKiir Tru deuce reserve. Knirlluli Tov Snanlels. Black and Tan Mrs N. Owera'l Overlain Fine, Miss Max Macd- Iiup'h RosstM reserve. Orange and White Mrs. N. Owera's Some rtenuiv first. Mrs. Jolin 9, rrazier a waia heti.i Mischief reserve. Tri-ronr Mrs, Arthur Lane's Prince Chormlnir first: no reserve. Bit ihei Mri, N. Owen'l Lad) Marlhcrouch flrat. Mri, Max Mladlng'l Princess Alice I'd reserve, Mr-. Max Mnedlng'a Btudley Lail, no reserve. , Ruby Mill laabelle Sneddens rtlsaallth first : no reserve. French BulldogsMrs, H. 0, Moses's Lone Star Major first. Lone star Kennel's Lone Star Manelon tie victoria reserve. Brussell Griffons Mri, B, H, Bonn's Mttion relit Cumin first, Cedar Kennel's ctinmnJon litx reserve. Bitches Mrs. 9. H. BOnm'l Queen Kllr.a tieth: Mrs. K. Ft. Sonns's Milson Coptharrow Alison, reserve. Collies PlnSWOOd Kennels's Plnewooil Pride 'Jd. first: W. H. Walte's GlenoKle Mae. reserve. Hitches Ptniwood Pi'k of the Pack, first: Plnewood KinnelS'S Pretty Olrl, reserve. Old EniIKh Sheep PnK William A. .tan, loop's champion International Weather, first : William A. Jamleson a Oloverly Weather, reserv'e. Bitches William v Jamtesen's champion Victory Weather, first . Amberly Kenneli's , hampion Lucky Fatrweather, reserve. Pekingese M. Takata lye's Jen. first; Mrs. Oqedlon'S Ai Qee Wennl Tsunn, re serve. Hitches Tl;e Misses Lowther's Ta Ku of ClamsrlOW, first: Mrs. George Bower's Boodlea of Mill Farm, resen-e. Bulldogs Robert W. ltausehlllker's New ton President, first; Woodcraft Kennels'a Wund'-raft Musketeer, reserve, Pitches Thonins V. Cotter's Queensbor ough Betsy, -first; William T: lrews Drewstonl Patches, re-erve. Pomeranians Mrs. .t. j. .Tung's Fairfax Wee Domino, first ; Georgia M. Shepherd's Joujous, reserve. Hitches Mrs. B, Blab's Stephens Onlv Pinafore, first: Mrs. F. T. Clarke's Fairfax We Nekita, reserve, Knv Terriers Franklin J. Wiltoox'i Maxim Perfection, first: no re-erve. Pitches. Wlnth- 1 font Warren's t'tmost : rrseri e. Wire Halred-Wllllam F. Llvesely's Wal nut Muster, first; Charles G. West's Med ford Pride tun Supremaey. reserve. . Hit, lies Doreds Kennels' champion Pores Iame, first: Mr. and Mrs. George Ower's Kings Point Cricket, reserve. Hoston Terriers Havenroyd Kennels' Rolls Royce, first ; Mrs. M. McGlone's Mnsboiu Beau, reserve. Bltehes Mrs. Julie Btermatts Gypsy iienutv. rirst; Arnoia ttuage'a hpotiism Gltl. tesene. Irish Terriers John .1 Pates's ehinptnn Blarney Stone BeKorra, first; Mlas H. T. Nelse's Knockniarea, reserve. Hitches John G. Bates's Blarney Bonnet, first; M. Bruckheimer's Harem Flirt, re serve. Scottish Terriers Waleacott Kenneli' Waleacott Adriatic, first: Prlntlcs Tal madge'a Beutly Waleacott 8olomon, reione. . Bitches Waleacott Kennels Waleacott Modesty, first . Mrs. J. Prembrooke's Thorn Cromarty Mistress finch er Coatle, reserve. RAY AND VARD0N WW. SPAIN WANTS 1924 OLYMPICS. moTBAM. AT UIFAYETTR. e'MI'.'N v'"r H-That the number 1 U-s .. ? "rry football roach Suther- P f. , 'a"tte College, Is Indicated by v;", "' September 1.1 has been en IrV S " " eat! wlien preliminary train T si J- 8Jn March Field. Manager C L"E5J ess notified twelve letter men of EL'S eaaad. also some ef the better -rue musrlal and some of the new men who Una ?PS',M ,0 nro11 at the Eaaton Inatltu S ahi "."'e-nher 23, when college op-ni In c r.ctii?rJ' "CWa t0 r,Port DefeRt Aires and Ross 1 t'p In 36 Hole Match Play. Cleveland, Aug. 14 Edward Ray and Horry Vardon, national open gulf i hampion and runner up, to-day de feated Grange Alves of Cleveland and Alec Ross of Detroit 1 up In a thirty six hole match at the Shaker Heights Golf Club here. Both Ray and Vardon play-ad bril liantly, the latter breaking the course record with a 68 in the afternoon round. Vardon won the match when he sunk a putt for a four on the thirty-sixth after Ross had failed to sink his ball In par. The Britons go to Buffalo to-night and return here Tuesday for a match at May field. RANNEY LEADS ARROWS. Grfenwich, Conn , Aug. 14. In a light h-ezo from the southwest which blew Stronger toward the finish, Clif ford D, Mallory's yacht Ranney won the race among Arrow class yachts this af ternoon over the Indian Harbor Yacht Club four mile course. In the Indian Harbor one design class June Bug, owned by Charles W. Martin, was the first across the finish line. The sum mary; ARROW CLA83-8TART, 8:40 P.M. Time. Yacht and Owner. H.M.S. Ranney, C. B. Mallory II 10 3T Jiick o Lantern. I.eonard H. Dyer... j 11 0J finipper. F. 8. Page j 17 B pebble. W. G. Snow 5 1 40 Windward U., R. H. Monks 5 22 03 I.STUAN HARBOR ONF. DESIGN START. 3:4S P. M. June Bua. C. W. Martin K M 23 Hf.limy. H. N. Whlteliey fl 02 03 Minnehaha. Guy Carleton 9 03 M Wabeai, C. D. Huyler 6 03 18 RKIl I V WINS CANOE RACE. nOCHKSTBR, Aug. 14.-W. G. Rellly nf Toronto Canoe Club won the ftrit rsce to determine the twelve foot canoe champlon shln of Lake Ontario, hero this afternoon, heating 'he American boat by 30 seconds, elapsed time. Rellly held the lead all the wsv and finished about aeventy-flve yirdi In front of the American craft. Tha eeoond and the third. If neceaiary, rices will be held to-morrow. . BOXfNG IN JERSET. Three ten round bouts and a lis round nreltmlnary will be ieen to-morrow night at th Armory A. A.. Jemy City. Jack Burke, the amateur light heavyweight champion, will meet Frank Jordan of Btlten Island Bed t.yom, Jersey City heavyweight, will boa Ja'ek Pollack, a New Orleans butter, and Davey Roienberi, the ex-amateur e elterweleht champion, will meet Red Allen, thi rugged Brooklynjte. Will Vote S7e),000 to Hold HI Meet In Ilnrcelona. Madrid, Spain, Aug. 14. A delegate from the Burceiona Olympic, committee accompanying the Spanish athletic team here proposed that tho next Olympic games he held In Barcelona In connec tion with tho Internntlonnl Electric Ex position, which will 1 held In that city In 1IPJ4. Should the gumes be held In Barcelona the city council will vote an appropriation of 3,500,1100 pesetas (700,ii00) to assist In earning out the programme. Some discussion has arisen umong tin various Bpanllh athletes concerning the living expenses allowed participants In the Antwerp gumes. Hitherto at It -letes have been given ten pesetas daily when competing outside of the country, but a number of the men demand that this should be Increased to twenty penetn. It Is doubtful whether there are funds available to permit this in crease as the total amount appropriated by the Government was only 125,000 peaotaa, MANOR FIELD WINS LOW SCORING GAME Defeats Columbia Oval in N. Y. Cricket Association Match. Although winning their New York Association championship match by a margin of twenty runs at West New Rrlghlon yesterday, when they defeated the Columbia Oval team by totals of "7 to 6", It was not until the last man had gone In that the Manor Field Cricket Club gained the lsaue. With the total at 54, A. J. Totterdell joined J. S. Breta and the former's first two balls registering I byea each won the game for Manor Field. R. G. Onnsby with IB made top seors for the home team, while Totterdell added 11 not out and L. Miller 10. Miller and 8. E. B. Southern did the best bowling for the winners, taking ,1 for 37 and 5 for 27. respectively. High score of the match was made by E. Carty with a not out 29 for Columbia Oval, while r. j. Wands whri took 5 wickets for 41 runs and J, Davis who captured 4 for 20. did all the howling for their team. Tho score; COLUMBIA OVAL, (i. Bell. h. Miller 1 J. Davis, 0. Totterdell, b, Southern 5 W. King, e, Miller, b. Southern 8 O. I.auder. b. Miller 0 P. J. Wanda, b. Miller 3 K. Carty, not out 20 W. J. Barker, b. Southern 5 T. Bell, b. Southern 0 O, Beale, b. Southern 0 Lxtras 3 Total 57 llANTiR FIELD. E. G. Hull, 1. t. w b. Davis 0 G. Davidson, b. Davis '-' F. O, Hales, b. Davis 8 S. K. II. Southern, b. Davis 0 S. It. Beresford. c. Besle, b. Wards. L. Miller, h. Wands 0. Turvllie, b, Wanda K. G. Ortnshy. c. Davis, b. Wands... 1. P. Irons, run out A. .1. Totterdell, not out J, S. BretS, b. Wands Extras $30,000 FUTURITY RUN IN SEPTEMBER More Than a Score of Young sters to Start. Total '", Bowling Miller, 3 for 27; Southern, 6 for .7; Davis, 4 for 20: Wands, 8 for 41. MANHATTANS WIN. Although Interrupted by the rain, the Manhattan Cricket Club succeeded In winning their Metropolitan League match against the Camerons at Pros poet Park yesterday 011 the last ball of the game, making this their eleventh straight win in the championship series this seneon. Batting firs:, the winners ran up a total of 113 for 0 wickets when they declared their innings closed, H. Smith scoring 30; R Comaoho, 27; and U Hartley. IS. When the Cam erons went to batathc winners put on four bowlers against which the Cam erons could not make anv stand and were all disposed of for 32. H. Smith had the best bowling analysis, taking S wickets for only 1 run, while W, Godfrey took 4 for 10. H. Meyer 2 for 0, and J, Langtey 1 for 0. For the Camerons, S Welch secured 4 for 24, G. Howard 3 for 39 and F. Hall 2 for 21. The score: MANHATTANS. H. Smith, b. Howard 8" E. Lucas, c. Lewis, h. Welch 0 R. Coniacho, c. Little, b. Howard 27 H. A. Meyer, b. Hall J R. Swallow, b. Welch " J. B, Langley, b. Howard 0 L. Hartley, st. Lewis, b. Hall 18 O. Comacho, b. Welch 0 A. J. White, not nut 5 W. Godfrey, c. Williams, b. Welch 1 C. E. Taylor, did not bat ... Extras 17 Total (declared) - 113 CAMERONS. , P. Owen, c. Godfrey, b. Meyer 8 J. Dundas, b. Goefrey 8 O. Lewis, 0. O. Comacho, b. Godfrey 2 8. Welch, b. Meyer 0 J. Little, b. Godfrey 4 G. Lewis, b. Godfrey 0 P. Clark, c. Godfrey, b. Smith 0 H. Newbery. b. Smith 4 G. Howard, c. Hartley, b. Smith 0 F. Williams, c. Coniacho, b. Langley. . 1 F. Hall, not out 11 Extras 12 Total 82 Bowling Meyer, 2 for 0: Godfrey, 4 for 10; Smith. 3 for 1; Langley. 1 for 0; Welch. 4 for 24; Howard, 3 for 30; Hall, 2 for 21. RUMS0N POLO TEAMS PLAY. Special fo Ths Sin nd Nuw Tosk IIuiLn. Rumson, N. J., Aug. 14. In a polo match played to-day at the Rumson Country Club the Rumson Whites de feated tha Blues by the score of 11 goals to 7. The Whites led on the first half by 5 to 3 and Leland H. Ross, who scored 9 of the 11 goals, tallied four in succession in the fifth period. The Blues strengthened In the sixth and seventh periods and scored four goals, but It was too late In the game to overcomo the lead. Gymkana games were played before the nolo match, Arthur Borden, son of Col. Howard, S. Borden, winning all three events, which Included a polo ball race, sticking and ball race and a pig sticking Lineup and- summary : The Futurity, a aprlnt of three-quarters of a mile, the oldest, richest In iriidltlonal Interest, and generally most popular of American produce rucrs for tWOyaarOldl, will be renewed at Bel inotil Park next month with 11 value of somewhat mom than pi.000. No tfto year-old raco run so far this season lutH hud a value equal to that sum. None that will he run later In the ica son, either In the East or Kentucky, will exceed It Instituted In 1S by the Coney Inland JOOkey Club which iome eight or ten years buck passed It on to the Westchester Hnoltw Association to stimulate thoroughbred production in nil Btatei the Futurity seems to have accompllahad its mission. Youngsters that will, or may, liiku part In this season's renewal hnil from all States In which there is any thoroughbred pro duction. Kentucky leads In tho contribution of material to It, und Virginia and Califor nia follow In order. Other Stntes repre sented handsomely nro New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Ten nessee, Wyoming. Oklahoma, Texas, Nevnda. Of these States Wyoming and Nevada are new In the field of thoroughbnsl production. William R. Coe, who has established a splendid stud, with the stallions I'olymellan and Harmonicon as heads, on? his Shoshone ranch, has brought Wyoming into the Itidustry, Nevada owes her prominence as a producing state 10 tho enterprise of George Wlngfield, who has assembled the Rrltlsh .stallions Honey wood and Athellhg and a hand of uplendld brood injure on his r.imh nuar Iteno. A truly national race tho Futurity will be this year? Arid Its national character will be further cmphaslied in years to come. The thoroughbred breeding Industry Is expanding Into nil States. Pro ducers of bloodstock ore everywhere responding to the Insistent appeals of the heads of the army for increased production of thoroughbreds, experi mentation and experience having de monstrated that the thoroughbred is the only dependable military horse. ii Bllslblea. As In the past, the Futurity will he run this year over tho Belmont Park Straightaway;, and It Is easily possible that as many ai a score of colts and llllles may start. There are Hmons the 1(11 ellglbles, at least two dozen that have shown enough to entitle them to start One or two of the good colts of the season are not eligible. In evil mo ments .lames Rowe declared Harry Payne Whitney's Tryster and Alfred Hennen Morris declared Mark horse. Tlie owners of Ethel Pace failed" to nominate that accompllahad daughter of Troubadour and Sunbeam, Starters In the successive renewals of the Futurity are named through their dams before they are in being, be it always remem bered, so Leonardo II. cannot trite part. But even If Rowe did declare Trys ter. which racing folk know as the Juvenile hero of the Belmont Park and Jamaica spring meetings, iiarry Payne Whitney still holds n strong Futurity hand. He lias probably mote promis ing elltiblo.s than any other American sportsman. Prudery, winner of the Fashion and the Rosednle stakes; Cro cus, winner of the Astoria; Brnomspun, BjXOdue Charity and a couple of others may run. Rowe probably will have an "entry" of tw-o or three run ners. Richard T. Wilson's splendid homebred Ulamhala colt Dltnmesdale and Klrklevtngton are eligible, as Is also Knight of the Heather, a son of Ogdon and Madchen. which might accomplish great thln;s If he could be cured of a mouth trouble. Probably the most popular of all the Futurity e.lglbles Is game little Careful, which, under the silks of Walter J. Salmon, shouldered 127 pounds and won the SchuylerviMe Slakes at Saratoga the other day. nfp-r having taken the Aber deen at Havre de Grace, the Plmllco Nursery and Spring Juvenile at Plmllco. the Clover at Aqueduct and the Colorado at Jamaica. Tlie performance r.f the daughter of Wrack and Mindful in the Scbuylervllle was most Impressive. The question of the two-year-old champion ship is sti'.l open. It Is easily possible that Careful may demonstrate by win ning the Futurity that she Is the beat youngster of a season that has pro duced a sooro of brilliant performers. Craek Colts Kngaged. The Futurity is the one great race for which Lewis Garth Is pointing A. King Macomber's fast, If unlucky. Jim Gaff ney colt. The Bohemian, which fell at the start of the Youthful at Jamaica and at the finish of the Great American at Aqueduct. The Bohemian, recovered completely from his hurts, le training famously at Saratoga. He may be a starter In the Hopeful, the Saratoge. As sociation's rich produce race, which will be run on the 31st of this month. Touch Me Not, son of Celt and Painty Dame and winner of the Great American, is eligible to participate under the silks of Mrs. Payne Whitney, as is, also, the $150,000 Inchcapc, son of Friar Rock and Rose of Gold, winner of the Tremont. And there Is In tho stable of J. H- Ros seter of California, a former buddys of Inchcape's, a son at Friar Rock, called Montalvo, that has worked with dasillng speed at Saratoga. Montalvo, also, Is In the Futurity. WHITES 1 Thomas S. Field. 2 Leland H. Rou. 8 Col. H. 8. Borden. Back G. J. Waters. Goals. Whltes-Roie, Waters, I, Total, 11. Waters, 2; Metoalf, 1. BLUES. 1 J. O'D. J. Metcalf 2 W. 8. Jonei. Jr. 3 Herein Waters. Back-R. 8. Waring. II: Field, 1: Jason Blues Jonei, 4; Total, 7. FLAG CONTEST FOR R. J. ALLEN. PtMNKTltLO, N. J., Aug. 14. R. J. Allen won the flag contcat at the Plaln fleld Country Club to-day, finishing one foot from the cup on the 19th hole. H. W. Rtieh and A. W. Daake were eecond, both flnlihlng on tho 18th green. The club handicap was won by H. W. Ruih with a card of 100, 27 73, and W. FJ. McAlamey was the winner of the ball sweepstakes with a card of 35, 24 71 ; Frank O. Relnhart being second with a score of 78. 72. J. J. Hlner won first honors for the president's cup at the Hydewood Golf Club, North FlalnfleM. to-day. with a net score of 68. The beat cards were as follows : J. J. Hlner, 82. 14 88 1 Warren B. Townlev, 81. 1289; lonard S. Church. 89. 1574: A. H. Battln. 96, 1977. SAM LANGFORD OITPOINTS MeVFV. CHICAGO. Aug. 14 Pam Langford won a newspaper declilon over Sam McVey to day at 'East Chicago, Indlani, In 1 slow gad un interesting tin round fight. Thi crowd ef 7,000 spieMtori booed MeVay repeatedly he cause of hti stalling tactics. Lingford forced thi fighting throughout and was credited with winning ssvsa rounds. MANY ENTRIES FOR SEA GIRT SHOOT Ska Gist, Aug. 14. The twenty-seventh annual Sea Girt rlfloshootlng tourna ment, which will embrace the matches of the Netv Jersey State Rifle Association, the New York State Rifle Association and the Association of American Inter national Riflemen, will open on the State rifle ranges here on August 30, contin uing until September 7. The most elab orate programme In the history of the Sea Girt ranges will be shot. Many State teams now at Camp Perry, Ohio, for tho national matches, are coming here, and there will be majPy other States' teams In attendance. The regu lations in force at Camp Perry this year requiring that members of State teams must report there by August 1 to shoot in the matches starting August 28 kept many state teams out of the national competitions, and they will oome here for the period of the Sea Girt tourna ment instead. Brlg.-Gen. Bird W. Spencer, the inspector-general of rifle shooting In this Country, will be the executive officer for the matches. His assistant will be Col. William T. Read of Camden, Lleut-Col. Alvln Graff of Newark, Lieut. -Col. Will lam Llbby and I.,teut.-Col. David Flynn, both bf Princeton. Col. Llbby is now abroad as the Captajn of tho American riflemen competing In the Olympic games. Lieut. -Col. John Malcolm ot Passalo is the Adjutant and Quarter master. W. W. Tcrrlll Is to be the sta tistical officer, and will be assisted by Major William H. Palmer of tho New York National Guard. Col. William G. Schauffler of this State Is to be the camp Surgeon and Lleut.-Col. R. H. Say re of the New York State Rifle Association will be In charge of the revolver and pistol ranges. The scftedule haa been arranged In such a way as to hold the team matches durjng the opening days of the shoot, with the individual events following. Tlie schedule, however, Is subject to change, and the scheme employed in former years of mixing the team and individual matchea may ba followed again Ula year. Open 9 A. M. to 6 P.M. Daily 10 P. M. Saturday ''"'ll 1 . 11 i.7 Ha Cj5 "j pii r-? 1 n iu i . 1 1 'i t- r mm ft 1 mm iJiT i i Jl ii-SBi Hi 31 Open 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Daily 10 P. M. Saturday GRAND CENTRAL PALACE - Lexington Avenue, 46th to 47th Sts., New York LAST DAYS of the great $5,000,000 SALE This, tlie greatest sale ever held in New York City, is now swinging into the last days. The great exposition floor, in which the sale is being held, has been leased for exhibitions, and soon we will have to stop selling merchandise, and the sale will be brought to a close. It has been a great sale. It is a great sale still. Five million dollars' worth of dependable merchandise at cost price, put out for the public to buy without profit to us, has had a tremendous effect. It was, no doubt, the great factor in the break in high prices which have been so prevalent all over the country. New York City merchants were unabl6 to cope with the situation except by the most dfestic price reductions. This, in turn, forced merchants elsewhere to reduce prices in order to keep up at all, so that people everywhere have profited by the sale. Government L(- A Airplane Cloth OUC yd. This fabric has hundreds of uses. It is so splendidly made that it will wear a long time, and withstand much hard usage. Women find that is ideal for curtains, draperies, sofa pillows, cosjeh covers, laundry bags, smocks, suits, skirts, dresses, nurses' uniforms, children's dresses and many other uses. It is also fine for uniform coats for doctors, dentists, barbers, waiters and others who need clean coats for their work, The 80-thread weave is heavy enough for all these. The 68 thread weave is somewhat lighter, and is good for shirts, shirt waists, petticoats and many things that the heavier weave would be too bulky for. To dealers and institutions we have made a price of 50c the yard BY THE CASE, F. O. B. Grand Central Palace. A case contains approximately 11,000 yards. By the yard it is 60c. Silks at Wonderfully A ttrac tive Prices The silks in this sale are all very high grade. They are, for the most part, standard goods, known allover, and are being sold at such remarkably low prices that every woman who loves silks (and what woman does not) should seehese offerings. For instance, there are: Imported white silk and cotton sport cloth, wide or narrow (tripes, in a variety of colors for sport skirts and dresses. 36 inches wide and a wonderful value at, yard, 98c. White silk jersey cloth, 36 inches wide, especially adapted for dainty lingerie, a most stunning bargain atf yard, $2.50. White and black corded silk, especially appropriate for mourning garments. 36 inches wide and a wonderful weave; yard, $2.00. Japanese lace stripe crepe satin, 36 inches wide, for men's shirts as well as women's and children's dresses and underwear. This is one of the most attractive valuea brought out in the sale. Yard, $4.00 Attention is also directed to the exceptional values to be found in the rich silk velvets at $8.00 the yard, and the Duvetyns which are offered at $12.00 and $15,00 the yard. Women's Hosiery I r Box of 3 pairs. Full fashioned lisle hose, I vf black or cordovan. By the pair 75c. (j -y AC ox pairs. Extra long silk boot hose, p)iT'U mercerized lisle tops and feet, black only. Pair $1.20. j -j m f- Box of 3 pairs. Silk boot hose, Richelieu PJ J O ribbed, mercerized cotton top, seamed back. Pair $1.30. j z i 4 Box of 3 pairs. Thread silk boot hose, heavy Pt-iOt1 quality, mercerized lisle tops. Black, cor dovan or navy. Pair $1.60. t HA ox ? P1"9 fashioned, fine quality, PO UU heavy pure thread silk hose, mercerized lisle tops, black only. Pair $2.05. q a f Box of 3 pairs. Ingrain silk hose, full fash POitV ioned, silk foot and top. Pair $2.90. Box of 3 pairs. Glove silk hose, Richelieu $2 a e a JOOX 01 J pairs, uiove siik nose, Kicn 4) I Ui Vi5 ribbed, black or white. Pair $3.65. SHOES For Men y.oo JL Pair Our entire line of men's $4.50 shoes has been reduced to $4.00, combining this line with the big assortment heretofore shown at this price. In the $4.50 line were included gunmetal shoes in five styles, English, medium or full toe lasts, lace or Blucher models; all Good year welt, sizes 6 to U. Tan Bluchers, medium full toe, all solid leather. These shoes at $4.50 were bargains that WERE bargains. At the reduced price they are just that much better bargains. For Men One thousand pairs of shoes for men, sizes 9, 10, 10y2 and 11 only; tan mahogany, English lacertyle, Goodyear welt; air blind eyelets. These are particularly smart looking shoes. They have been in the $5.00 line, and the smaller sizes have been sold, leaving us a large number of the sizes men tioned above, which have been reduced to make a feature, and tbl close out quickly. You men wno have plenty of understanding; you fellows who wear real men's sizes, step into extra big bargains while these shoes are on sale. They will go pretty rapidly at this price. For Women $5.50 T V Pair Our entire line of low shoes, Oxfords and pumps which have been featured during this sale at $7.00, has been reduced to close quickly. These are the finest goods in the stock. Included are: Tan or black Oxfords, Brogue style, wing tips, mili tary heels, Goodyear welted soles; Gun metal Oxfords, military heels, Goodyear welted soles; Tan suede or patent leather pumps, hand turned; Patent leather pumps, Goodyear welted soles; Tan or black kid pumps, hand turned, French heels; Black vici Oxfords, Goodyear welted soles, military heels; Tan or kid two-eyelet ties, French heels, hand turned. All reduced to close out at GRAND CENTRAL PALACE Store Hours, 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Daily; 10 P. M. Saturday. Phone 7300 Vanderbilt Nemours Trading Corporation, Chas. W. Mills, Vice Pres't & Gen. Mgr. 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