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GOLF - SWIMMING--TENNIS - YACHTING-BOXING-CYCLING
VICTORY ON LINKS AGAIN FOR BRITONS Duncan and Mitchell Defeat Hai-nes and Fan-ell at Hollywood. MATCH FINISHES :i AND 2 Victors Are 1 Up in Morning, but 1 Down on Second Eighteen Holes. By KERB X. PETR1E. So long as they don't bump into Je rome D. Travers and his famous Schenec tady putter George Duncan and Abe Mitchell, the British professional golf stars, seem to be able to handle all comers in exhibition matches. Against Jim Barnes, the national open champion, and John Farreli of Quaker Kidge the pair from overseas yesterday put the eleventh notch in thsir niblicks since coming to these shores. The match was played over the Hollywood links at Deal, X. J., where in October the women are to compete for the national champion ship, the score being 3 up and 2 to play over the thirty-six holes. Playing over a course which Holly wood officials admitted was nearly 6,800 yards long, but which will bo shortened several hundred yards when the fair ones gather for their little play, the far driving Britons found full scope for their powers. Barnes also drove impressively, but In this respect Karrell. a promising member of the younger school of pro fessional horoebrr.ds, suffered by com parison. Very likely it was this which threw Johnny's golfing machinery out of gear in the mornlnv. In the after noon he still played most of the odds, but he no longer allowed the fact to dis tress him. As a consequence he rose to heights of brilliance, and was only pre vented from annexing the low scoring honors by Mitchell, who despite a 7 at the twelfth, where he was In trouble in the bunkers, completed the round In 74 to tie for the mark. Dmicnii Brilliant in Morning. Ori the day the scoring honors were fairly evenly distributed. Duncan shouldered the built of the task in the morning with a 73 and Barnes led Far rell by several strokes on the American side. In the afternoon it was Farrell and Mitchell who opened out. That 7 on the twelfth cost Mitchell $100, the reward that would have been presented to him had he bean able to better the course par of 72. In the morning Duncan also had a fine chanco to annex the prize, but tho missing of several short putts homecoming proved his undoing. George had pone out in 35. The low score prize for the aggregate went to Mitchell with 152. Duncan, tiring fast, required 82 to work his way around the second time, but still managed to finish second at 155. Far rell. with 83 and 74, beat Barnes by a stroke, the open champion playing two sternly If not brilliant rounds of 79. Reverting to the match play phaso Duncan and Mitchell led the first eigh teen holes by 4 up. while Barnes and Farrell bad a margin of a hole on the second circuit. Th# British pair got the Jump on their opponents, playing in perfect harmony over the first nine | holes and standing 5 up at the turn. That accomplished tlieir task was easy. A card of 34 for the outgoing half was what George and Abe had to show. Although this was only a shot better than Duncan's individual reckoning it was two better than par. Incoming the Britishers took 37, as against their opponents' 36, but even then they were , left in an unassailable position with a margin of four holes. Ahe Connects With n Few. Using a pair of British fings to mark tho drives of Duncan and Mitchell and the Stars and Stripes to indicate where the tec shots of the American pair landed, tiie Holy wood officials added a picturesque and instructive touch to the game that was greatly appreciated by the gallery. Occasionally the flag in dicating tiie sphere propelled by Barnes was found challenging the supremacy of tho British stars. It was really remarkable how often the pair of Union Jacks were found flapping together down tho centre of the fairway, but every now and then one of these found its way well in front of all the others. Needless to say, this was the banner wielded by the forecaddie detailed to trail the flight and roll of Mitchell's rubber core. For despite Barnes's occasional rousing tee wallops and Duncan's consistent hitting Abe easily had it on the average. One of the latter's most impressive drives was made in the afternoon at the sixth, and here he left even Barnes forty yards behind. On a hole 370 yards long Mitchell was left with a little mashle pitch to the green. There Is a bunker down to the right which club members take Into their calculations while mak ing their second shots, be these brassies or mfri-irons. Abe almost holed that pot t/gnkcr in one. He had the distance, but fjhe ball had the good sens? to stop a few inches to the left. j In putting, too, Mitchell performed consistently, and more than once dropped the ball on a long shot to the cup. In the morning particularly Duncan sIbo performed creditably on the greens, so creditably, in fact, that Barnes re-1 marked that If somo one only would hide their opponents' putting clceks he and ills young partner might have r chanco to do something. The scores: MORNING BEST BALL. r>nn?^? and Mitchell? Out 4 4 4 3 3 4 4 4 4-34 Rat-nos and Farrell? Out 58444454 4-39 Duncan and Mitchell? In 4 9 5 4 4 3 r. 3 4-37-.1 Barnes and Farrell? _ ? : In 4 8 4 4 4 4 4 3 4-o?-.3 | AFTERNOON BEST BALE. Duncan and Mitchell? Out 4 3 434454 4-35 Bernca and Farrell? Out 4 4 434354 4-3.. Duncan and Mitchell? In 45 5 4 4 3 4 3 4?36-.1 Barnes and Farrell? . . In. 5 r. 4 4 3 3 4 3 4-35-701 MORNING TNDlVIDTTAIi CARDS. Duncan?Out. ,4448 3 454 4?3" Mitchell?Out.. 44544544 4-38 Bernes?Out.., 5 5 5 4 4 4 5 4 4?10 Farrell?Out... 3 5444484 0-41 Duncan?In.... 4 5 5 4 4 3 5 4 4?38?13 Mitchell?til ... 5 3 5 4 5 4 5 3 4?10?78 Barnes?In.... 5 3 5 4 4 4 4 8 4?38?79 Farrell?In.... 4.3 440434 0-42-83 AFTERNOON INDIVIDUAL CARDS. Duncan?Out... 5 4 5 4 3 4 8 I 5?41 Mitchell?Out... 43434454 4?35 Marne*?Out,... 444855(14 5?40 Farrell?Out.,. 445843 5 4 4?85 Uunrotl?In..,, 5584447 3 4-41?83?158 Mftrh.n?In.... 4 8 7 4 5 8 4 3 4?39?74?152 Barne-1 In 5 5 4 4 3 3 4 0 5?39?79?130 Farrall?In. ... 5 5 4 4 0 3 5 3 4- 39-74-161 Bastian Wins Net Title. MttRKKOON. Mich.. Aug. 7.?Friti Bastion of Indianapolis, Intercollegiate tannla singles champion, won the men's singles title of western Michigan yes terday by defeating Jerry Weber of Chi cago, 6?1, 6?2, 6?rj. Miss Bleibtrey Swims Off With 220 Outdoor Title Wins by a Yard From Miss Boyle With Seven Other Stars Behind Her. Special Despatch to Tub New Yohk Herai.d. Bridgeport, Conn., Aug. 7.?Miss Kthelda Bleibtrey of the New York Women's S. A. won the nation# 1 A. A. L. outdoor 220 yard swimming champion ship from a field of nine here to-day. Two elimination heats were held, and those who qualified besides Miss Bleib trey were the Misses Charlotte Boyle, Helen Wainwright and Gertrude Kderie of the same club. The final proved a stirring duel be tween Miss Bleibtrey and Miss Boyic. They swam the first lap of the 110 yard course off Seaside Park absolutely even and collided at the turn, both stop ping. Then they resumed the neck and neck battle, ami only in the last dash did Miss Bleibtrey succeed In taking the lead. She won by one yard in 2 minutes 5 1-5 seconds. Miss Wainwright. was third, eight yards behind Miss Boyle and three yards ahead of Miss Kderie. Ludy Longer of Honolulu, national one mile champion, captured the fea ture event for men, invitation 440 yard free style handicap. Starting from scratch ho rapidly overtook his field and touched out fifteen yards ahead of George Batter of New Haven, who had 40 seconds and finished second. The time, 5 minutes 48 8-5 seconds, was very fast considering conditions. Rough wRter and a poor course affected per formances materially. Women In Tenm Hare. A 440 yard relay swim for women brought to the mark three teams. The Misses Bleibtrey, Boyle, Kderie and Wainwright of tho New York Women's S. A. won easily, leading by 25 yards tile Misses Arklle, Clark, Obertuffer ar,d McGrory of the Philadelphia Turnge melnde, who finished in second place, The time was 6 minutes 1 second. Harold Kruger of Honolulu won a 100 yard handicap for men from scratch In 59 seconds, and Miss Kleanor Uhl of Philadelphia took a handicap for women at the same distance with an allowance of 9 seconds and an actual performance in 1 minute 17 1-5 seconds. The summary: EVENTS FOR WOMEN. 220 Yard Swim (8entor National A. A. IT. Championship)?Won by Miss Kthclda Bleib trey, New York W. S. A.; Mies Charlotte Bovle, New York W. S. A., serond: Mi is "II..t... tt'n inil'eiirhl VaU' V nrl/ \\f S A Helen Wainwright, New York W. S. A., third. Time, 3:00 1-5. 50 Yard Swim (Championship of Bridge port)?Won by Miss Graco ICemple; Miss Cora Anderson, serond; Mtss Marion Bloom er, third. Time. 0:33. 100 Yard Swim tHandicap)?Won by Miss Eleanore Uhl, Meadowbrook Club. Phlladel P. James Corderry Will Coach the Yale Oarsmen ?Steve' Hord May Be Nam^d as Assistant. Special Despatch to Th. new Haven, Conn., AuR. 7. ^ borne Gibson, captain-elect of the crew, has sent by mall from France, where be Is spending the summer, the name of P. James Corderry to be.efcaeh of the Tale crews next year, a . nomination will be acted upon favorably at a meeting of the graduate crew com mittee and athletic board of oont lo the university, to be held ^on^ Gi^on sailed for Europe the day aftei beat Harvard on the Thames In June and while It was Known that the man who filled the place of Guy NickaUs. the . t. ?iiov, ,-nach had made a big htf wiSi aU Yale men because he gave hit with all sa? p with 0nly two welk-Ao J" u"in- hls "omlnatlon J?" rthTSfal? oaf 'any of the tour major sport teams at Section* fornwlly*ratlfled by the board ^cTiem- had been a?l-Unt to^ck crew out of a dlsorsan^ thfew every. thlng^ckallses^^overboard^made^the lacked?- snita enough rowing in Anally taught the , task A fteen days to beat H^rvard^ stands out as on , nt Yale, and able in coaching aa"al , a ?houl cf rwss? r.s^ ant' ?"Steve" Hord, captain of the men if bteve An nppoint 19-1 crew. V?hmtn coach will also meat of Aby Corderry. who Is now in he named by corw >. EngUshman England. Corderry *ul therc and a noted r stroke In his is little of th tB a young man coaching system. the stu nnd Immensely popular dents, as Nlckalis was not. Saratoga Entries. First Race?Sellingmaiden.: three-year olas; sU furlongs: Wt. "fffcSTtegi g ?Sy::::::?i5s _ Mol. Barnes.110 6.13 oeuv? m 021 ?yooman?tt?.IJJ autnr puun..1M ?M Ducky Flnd. m 600 Su?<?r ...... U0 021 Mama Belle. 01 ?? 6.3S Fern Oraaa..lt0 Mll'H^ vrc?. three. 8?con<l Race?Conditions m rear-olds and upward, mile. wt. AS'? SET :::m :.!>? tchat'u T'y. ttmi ?John Banford antry. I iotfford A. Cochran entry. ? Third Race?The Consolation. tao->ea old.: flv. and a hall IjM: Wf. W'Ca.. Plllar m:.j70? Roulette .....Hi ?R! Restr a I nt * 1 OS! ? lW>-^'?< Fourth Race?The North Creek Handicap. \^?y,ar "tVt.l index. w Wl. VuUFphat'ti T'y..Ul| 64.1 tldght Ttose. P> ?2?. iJm Tap... .W 66d Dartmoor ???11? i $1, Trader ....1001 ?09? Pry Moon... 117 l aranei _ Jneheape ....12s 667 Jen i V.^'.;; 1 rW1 ??s: Devastation .11 t \ a lap* Fa rm entry. Fifth Race-Claiming; three-year-olds and upward: mile: |Tn?lex. wt. Index. ,. irMu ,.,7"> ?Protcb Ver't.108 0H* ?S.nny.i,l..t" 101 B25 *Mavehona .. P* old.; five furlongs: Wt. Index. ..,v ftrlsh Con'tl.ljS ,102 tntlmata ? ? J'!! ?uo?? HU1. 1?J (HO Mary'd Belie.Wj ??' N(,dr(i in., 170' caretaker . ? J-- !| nouletto HO 070 Confua'on ..JOS ' polvanths ...10' ,020) Swift Grass 6 Mald.tU (307) Modealy^y t .0 ?7^ iolon8 1(), | TAak'nidg^Ptable'entry. Wcatlicr cloud* ? lift'- fa<i* ' "Trir. pounds apprentice allowance claimed. Major League Records for the Last Week Ths week's record in each league of games played, won and lost, with runs, hltH, errors, men left on bases and runs scored by opponents, including games of last Saturday, is as follows: NATIO>'AI, LEAGUE. P. W. L. R. H. E. LB. OR. Pitts'gh.. 5 4 1 31 52 6 36 16 New York 8 2 ii 27 75 9 19 34 Boston ... d 3 3 34 62 4 41 35 Brooklyn.. 7 5 2 27 il 41 23 St. Louis. 7 3 2 34 73 6 52 20 Chicago . 7 2 5 26 46 12 38 49 Cincinnati S 4 4 31 72 3 61 31 Phlladel'a. d 2 4 28 58 3 39 30 AMERICAN LEAGUE. P. W. I,. R. H. E. LB. on. New York 5 3 2 35 49 4 52 24 Cleveland. 6 1 5 10 40 6 44 28 Washing'n 7 8 1 20 82 5 DO 16 Detroit .. H 2 4 29 (11 4 43 33 St. l.ouis.. 7 4 s 30 64 8 41 34 Boston ... 7 4 3 35 70 10 46 25 "h icago .. 5 2 3 17 43 5 44 30 Phlladel'a. 5 2 3 29 39 10 30 28 phi.'i (9 seconds): Miss Doris O'Mara, Bridgeport, unattached f 17 seconds), second; Miss Lillian StoddftTt, New York W. S. A. (15 seconds), third. Time, 1:17 1-5. 110 Yard Relay Swim?Won by New York Woman's S. A. first team (Misses Ethelda Bletbtrsy, Charlotte Boyle, Gertrude Ederle, Helen Wainwrlght); Philadelphia Turnge metnde (Misses Mabel Arklle, Mary Me Orory. Frances Clark, Margaret Obertuffer). second; New York W. S. A. second team (Misses Alleen Biggin, Helen Meany, Alice Lord, Florence Briscoe), third. Time, 6:01. EVENTS FOR MEN. 440 Yard Invitation Swim (Handicap)?Won by Ludy Langor, Hut Nalu, Honolulu (scratch); George Battes, New Haven Har riers (75 seconds), second: H. Prytheracli, Bridgeport (40 seconds), third. Time, 5:4K 3-5. Three Mile Swim (Connecticut State Cham pionship)?Won by lsldor Battes, New Haven: Harry Qulnn, Compo Life Guards, second; Ruben Kownatzaky, U. S. V. L. S., ] Seaside, third. Time, 1:49:22. I 1(H) Yard Swim (Handicap)?Won by Har- I old Kruger. Henlanl. Honolulu (scratch): John Anderson, Bridgeport I.. S. S. O. (9 seconds), second; Alfred Brown, Flushing High School (scratch), third. Time, 0:59. 100 Yard Swim (Championship of Bridge port)?Won by H. McDonnell; Clifford Fox. I second: George Schiaklin, third. Time, 1:16 1-3. Langer's 500 Meter Record. Under the direction of Secretary Fred erick W. Rubien of the Amateur Ath letic Union surveyors visited Madison Square Garden yesterday afternoon to measure the length of the swimming pool to certify the record made by Langor last Thursday night. The pool was found to measure 33 1-3 meters for each lap or 100 meters for every three laps. lounger's time was 6 minutes 50 4-5 seconds, which is a world's record for a pool In which there are fourteen turns. The best performances on the record books for this distance aro Norman Ross. 6 minutes 55 4-5 seconds, February 26, 1920, over a 110 yard course, and Hal Vollmer, 6 minutes 51 3-5 seconds, In a 25 yard pool. Rain for Third Time Halts Tennis Final at Greenwich: Mathey and Beekman Win First Two Sets, 6?2, 6?2. Special Despatch to Tub New Yoek Hekai.d. j Greenwich. Conn., Aug. 7.?For the third time in a month the Field Club made an unsuccessful attempt to-day to finish the doubles final of the annual invitation tennis tournament. A thun i dcrstorm broke over the grounds after ? two sets and part of a third had been ! played, flooding the courts and render- j ing further play out of the question. | At the time Leonard Beekman and j Dean Mathey were leading, having; won the first two sets at 6?2. 6?2,; but Lyle E. Mahan and Samuel Hardy were meeting with better success in the j third set, the score being 4?1 In their favor. In an effort to flnteh the match if at all possible the men held the I courts for a long time in the rain, but i had to stop when the downpour grew I torrential. Mathey showed the most effective ten- i nis of the four. His driving was sharp! and under splendid control and at fthe net he anticipated well and ended rally after rally with a decisive volley. Beek man and Mathey forced the net at every opportunity and It was not until tho third set that their opponents were able to drive them back with lobs or pa^s them often enough to take the lead. The four players may not have an other opportunity this season to com plete the match on the Field Club courts, and with the consent of the tournament committee may settle the ownership of the prizes at the West Side Tennis Club of Forest Hills, of which all four players are members. Lindley Murray to Play in Germantown Tourney Phit.adelthta. Aug. 7.?Lindley Mur ray, who won the United States tennis title two years ago at Forest Hills, N. Y., has entered this year's singles championship tournament to be played at the Germantown Cricket Club be ginning September 9, it was announced to-night. Some uncertainty has been felt about Murray entering the meet, as his work st Niagara Falls, where he j is a chemical engineer, has kept him so busy. It was also announced to-night j that virtually all of the stars who ' played through the Newport. R. I., tournament last week have been en rolled In the entry list. The grand stands, seating 10.000 per sons, will be ready about the champion ship courts long before tho tournament, j the committee In charge reported. The first real test of the courts will come I when Suzanne Lenglen. the French I woman who holds the world's title for ! women, appears in an exhibition match ; against tho best available American [ woman player on September 9. Imported Racers Sell Well. Special Despatch to Tim New Yoan Hbhai.p. ? Baratoija, N*. Y., Aug. 7.?The top I price at the sale of some of A. K. ; Macombor's horses, imported from his French establishment, held last night was $8,000, which sum whs paid hy K. R. Bradley for Fribble, a bay mare by Sun dridge?Frederics. With Fribble went a weanling bay colt. The total realised from the sale was $62,.">25, stallions, brood mares, yearlings and weanlings going under the hammer. 8. D. Riddle purchased Lsmousse. a bay mare by Ladas?Mousmo, and her weanling chestnut filly for $4,BOO. W. B. Miller paid $4,700 for Powder Puff, a bay mare by Sunstar?Bweet Lassie, while Major August Belmont bought the bay mare Meddlesome II., hy Meddler? Hesrtaehe, for $2,200. i The highest .irlce among the yardllngs wee brought by Pershore, a bay Ally by ! I Mnlntenon?Perpetua, for Which Rear | i Vdmlral C. T. Omyson paid $2,900. The j in *t best suni obtained for a yearling a at $3,000, disbursed by IB, .f. Trantoi , 1 | agent, for Brumellini, a bay Ull> by 6ca j Sick?Br.umellU TENNIS SITUATION GREATLY ALTERED Defeats of Johnston, Williams and Riehards Scramble Calculations. On? week has made a startling differ ence in the American tennis situation. Before the stars of the court moved on to Newport for the annual Invitation tournament, the committee empowered to select the Davis cup defence team had Just about made up their minds that only Ave men could be given serious consideration for the squad, and that in the order of merit William T. Tilden 2d and William M. Johnston could be rated practically even at the top, with Vincent RJchards in third place. R. Mor ris Williams 2d, fourth, and Watson M. Washburn. There was nothing official about this opinion, but It seemed to be a logical one. Tilden and Johnston, of course, had to be considered before any one else. Their triumphs in the International tournaments of 1920 were too recent to fall to carry most weight. Besides, Til den had defended his British tennis championship successfully, had won the world's hard court title and had over whelmed Charles S. Garland, Watson M. Washburn and others at Providence. Surely he had accomplished everything a world's champion could do. Johnston had not been so active, but he had won the Pacific coast championship from a field that Included such top ranking players as Roland E. Roberts, Willis E. Davis and Clarence J. Griffin, and had come on East to defeat R. Norris Will lams decisively In the challenge round at Longwood. There seemed no ques tion but that "Big" Bill and "Little" Bill again were to shoulder the burden In the Davis cup tournament. A Doubtful Point, One sensational upset had been re corded, however, that for a time had tennis critics In doubt as to Tllden's ability to repeat last year's success. He had gone down to a decisive defeat at the hands of nineteen-year-old Vincent Richards in the Rhode Island final. The upset gave rise to conflicting views, i Some pointed to It as a substantiation ! of the reports that Tilden was over- ; tennised and needed a rest badly. Others ; gavo Richards full credit for a remark able exhibition that lifted him at once to a place among the tennis great. In deed, the latter opinion seemed to be the correct one, for had not Richards by a triumph over R. Norris Williams 2d the previous day. proved that his defeat of Tilden was no mere flash In the pan? Also, had not Tilden by trouncing Gar land and Washburn proved that he was not far from Ills best? After the hasty conclusions had been drawn, the conviction grew that Tilden merely had had an off day, that Rich ards had "arrived" among the tennis select, and that the former it he fol lowed the advice of critics and remained out of tournament play for several weeks, would be as formidable as ever. As Washburn up to that time had been playing more or less erratic tennis, the order?Tilden. Johnston, Richards, Will iams and Washburn?nppeared to be justified by the returns. Then along comes the Newport tourna ment and all calculations are scrambled beautifully. Williams, playing as well as ever In his career, turns the tables on Richards and wins decisively, and Washburn, who had been giver, merely an outside consideration, nsserts himself ' with sensational victories over Johnsum i and Williams. Problem for Committee. What is the committee, which has to announce Its selections by Friday next, j to do now? Apparently Washburn has J taken Johnston's place behind Tilden \ and Williams has moved up ahead of Richards, for the Newport results b* big more recent than the Rhode Island championship results, should weigh more heavily in the balance. Only tho Sea bright tournament remains to affect the ultimate standing, and the situation has resolved Itself Into a question whether Richards is to be included or excluded in the selection. His work in the early rounds at Seabright will furnish the an swer. Washburn, always slow to reach his best form, is going at top speed now and it will be hard to deprive him of a place on tho international team, while John ston is likely to atone satisfactorily for his erratic play at Newport. With the defeat of both Mrs. May Sutton Bundy and Mrs. Marion Zinder stein Jessup at the hands of Mrs. Frank lin I. Mallory, the list of those who are likely to trouble Mile. Suzanne Lenglen in the national championship has dwin dled to three. They are Mrs. Mallory, Miss Mary K. Browne and Miss Kleanor (loss. The Seabrtght event this week will tell which of this trio Is to be most feared by the French girl champion. 25 Yachts Compete in West Hampton's Regatta Special Despatch tn Tun New Yokk HbsaLD. I West Hampton. N. Y., Aug. 7.?The | largest number of contestants in any ] race in the history of sailboat sport In , West Hampton waters took part In yes- j terday's regatta, when thirty-five yachts In five classes furnished several exciting j finishes. The close contest between the j AA boats and the winning of the Mon-1 tauk in the Indian class, sailed by W. C. ! At water, Jr., were the features. The j wind was southeast, full sail. The sum- j mary: AA CLA8S. Elapsed Time. Vaclit and Owner. H.M R Memory. Gross 1 .IS 4*1 Dove. Callsghan - 1 30 00 Rainbow, Berg 1 40 Or. , Joy Wilson, Reynolds t 30 84 Adelaide, William Conklln 1 .37 20 i Spalpeen, Kldde 1 40 55 Moonglev.', Klanberg 1 41 30 s Adelald Old, I,. CohltUn 1 42 (W Olorlana, Dudley 1 45 00 1 88 CT.AP8. Nename, Kldde 1 24 10 Hoi. Klmhall 1 25 44 Minus. Burrell t 27 03 Sprite, Rlehert 1 27 13 Jackdaw. Crampton 1 27 25 Merry Wang, (lanlcy 1 27 25 llronro, Tflug 1 2* 27 : See You Later. C. McAleenan t 20 00 Baby. Oill 1 30 17 Flapper, Marten 1 31 24 INDrAN CLASS. Monlauk, W. C. Atwater. Jr 1 40 30 Yennlcott, liallock 1 51 40 Cherokee, V. Pflug 1 54 2.1 Apache. Allen 1 54 40 Wyandotte, Keating t 34 52 Cuyahoga, Fotte t 57 27 n CLARP. Idlenlld, O. llaletead 1 42 1* S Orlle, Robinson 1 45 47 ; Moonbeam, Blake 1 40 30 ttnppllee, Wtllee 1 47 14 , Meteor, Redmond I 48 40 Lorna, Moors t 50 50 I G. M. Holstein, Jr., Win*. Oeorge M. Holstein, Jr., won the golf, ball sweepstakes yesterday at the Plain field Country Club by making 30. 9?71. \V. F. Austin took the fRff contest at 93, j 27?08, Charles Oilman being second at 92, 24?68. Wright Win* in Class A. If. J. Wright wnr, the Class A sweer e nkea yesterday at tiro Montclalr rtolf Club with *0, 12?68 K. J. Kelly led lit i Cist* B at 93, 17?81, CRUISING RACE ON i LONG ISLAND SOUND New Rochelle Yachts to Sail Around Stratford Shoal? Power Tenders Popular. By ARTHUR F. ALDR1DCE. Now that the cruise Is over and I yachtsmen are returning to their home ] ports some Interesting racing may be anticipated In the coming regattas. The championship events scheduled for this month on Long Island Sound are Hugue not Yacht Club, August 13; New York Athletic Club. August 20 ; New Rochelle Yacht Club, August 2". The Seawan haka Corinthian Yacht Club has ar ranged for three days of racing off Oyster Bay September 1, 2 and 3. The fall regatta of that club Is to be sailed on Saturday, September 3, but races for the 60s, 40a and other yachts are to be sailed the two preceedlng days. It seems that the interest In yachting and in racing Increases as the season progresses, so there Is no doubt that there will be a large fleet at Oyster Bay and the visitors combined with the club fleet of S class yachts, fish class and the kittens will furnish two days of excel lent sport prior to the championship race for all classes. Long distance racing Is always at tractive and this season the races that have been sailed so far have been suc cessful, particularly the race from Bar Harbor to Marblehead for the Puritan cup and the race of the New Rochelle Yacht Club around Cornfield Light ves set. The New Rochelle Yacht Club will ! next Saturday start the annual race to Stratford Shoal and return. The start will be made from New Rochelle at T o'clock P. M., daylight saving time. Each yacht Is to take Its own time rounding the lighthouse. This Is a race unencumbered by conditions. There are no restrictions as to number of crew. ! All buoys may be disregarded. There Is a class for yachts sailing under the rating rule, a class for yawls to sail on a handicap basis, ten seconds per foot [ of length on deck a mile and a aep nrate class for yachts enrolled In the handicap class. In each class there Is a prize if two or more start and a second j If five start. Entries will close with the | regatta committee, .lohu U. Brophy, chairman, at 8 P. M. Friday, August 12. 1 X. Y. C. C. Cruise Successful. Tha revival cf the annual cruise of the New York Yacht Club this year was | very pleasing to all yachtsmen, and its success waa particularly gratifying to! Commodore J. P. Morgan and the of-1 fice-s of the club, who worked enthus;- i astlcally to make It ? success. More than 100 yachts were with the squadron at! some time during its four days cruising j from port to port and while it was at | Newport. Some yachtsmen started at | Glen Cove and went for one or two j days, while others joined at New I.on ' don or Newport. The racing fleet hold j well together and the contests In every j class were very keen. What was more pleasing than the racing was perhaps | the optimism that was found every- j where. Yachtsmen ure always optimistic even under the most depressing condl- j tions. This may be due to their ex- ] periences. They don't complain when! the weather Is poor because they know that soon It will change and be fair. Tlicy firmly believe that business w 11 Improve very soon and that yachting is j now at the beginning of a big boom. It seems strange to the old time sailor l to sec what a change the power yacht j has made in yachting. There are very j few steamers now. Their places have j been taken by the power cruiser. Yachts j like Nourmahal will bo the popular type because the accommodations are good I and they are economical to operate, oil engines occupy less space and require smaller crews to operate. The sail I yacht owner to-day has his power tender. These tenders vary in length I from 30 to 100 feet. They have good , accommodations, are able to carry sails \ and spars of the racing yachts, tow j them in and out from port morning and evening and follow them during the i races, so that If by chance the racer should have an accident they are on | hand to render assistance. H. B. Plant Is keenly interested In the sport. He owns the 50 footer Spar ton. the power cruiser Dorian nnd tne speed boat Marathon. The Spartan has been successful In several races and will continue to race until the end of the season. She will come west, anchoring In Glen Cove. Mr. Plant's summer home Is at New London and he uses the Mnra tlion to carry him to and from his sloop yacht on race days. Marathon la a sea sled, fast and com-, fortable. She Is driven by two Hall-1 Scott engines of 200 horse-power each. She can make the Journey from New Ixmdnn to Oyster Bay In 2 hours 13 minutes and to Glen Cove In a llttl" more than two and a half hours. It ts eighty-six miles from New London to Glen Cove. After the finish Marathon, with her owner and friends on board, and sometimes Mrs. Plant, runs back | horn' Addison G. Hanan owns the R. Class sloop Ariel. Four yachts of the same class are owned bv members of the Houthport Yacht Club. These were built from designs by Gardner and are fitted j with centreboards. Some-yachtsmen have ! been anxious to see the two models tried out together and u match waa suggested. Gardner, who spoke for the Southport yachts, agreed that It would be Interesting, hut feared that no skip per of the ability of Mr. Hanan could be found to sail one of those boats. Mr. Hanan was also Interested and when he heard of the objection to his sailing his own yacht he laughingly replied; ?'Tell Gardner my son Richard. 16 years old. will sail Ariel and I will not near the yacht. The Pequot boats can have any amateur they like. ' This was not said In nny boastful spirit, but purely In the Interest of the sport and to have a good race. When IVslgner Gardner was told of tills lie thought for a moment ?U> d then said, "That's fine. We will choose Mr. Ilnnan| to sail our boat; Addison Hanan accepted at once nnd | now nil that Is necessary is to arrange | the data of the race. It will he a keen race, for the aon will strive herd to beat his father and the father will have to use all his skill to finish ahead of his son. who is one ef the coming amateurs. Mis* America Champion. Chicaoo. Auk. 7.? Ml** America. Onr Wood'* world's champion hydroplane, was awarded thi Sinclair trophy, em blematic of the (treat lakes champion ship, without having to win the third contest yesterday. In the same manner Mies Chicago, champion of tlie Missis sippi Valley, won the fidgewater Beach Hotel cup, as It already had won two legs of this event. Charles I*. Hanley's Kdith IX., from Muscatine, was awarded the ago rises supremacy, Arab IV., It. V. Midway's Ruffalo boat, the 1,300 class prize and I- hi. .Selby'a J'ekin . raft, Margaret ill.. I the 47* claaa championship, 1 Important Boxing Bouts to Be Staged This Week Championship Batllfl Between Leonard and Tendler Leads in Interest. ?)? CHARLES F. MATHISOX. The boxing programme for ibis week fairly oulges with interesting event?. Quite naturally the Lecnarl-Tendler championship combat at Philadelphia | overshadows all the other glove contests that are scheduled, and despite the fact that the Quaker Cltv is not so convcnl- I ently situated for New Yorkers as it might be, yet there will be a great rush of boxing patrons for Philadelphia next Friday. This bout should exceed in a'l.active ness any contest In which I.ionird has beer, a principal since the night he wrest ed the honors from Freddie Welsh. Tendler may not prove to be u formi dable opponent for the title holder, but J be has done more to create that irnpivs- ' sion than any other lightweight in the game. There Is a quite general belief that he will make it decidedly interest ing for Leonard, with the result that, everybody and all his frluids w int to witness the encounter. From tho viewpoint of ti. writer Tendler will make an Interesting fight with the champion, but the latter, with his great experience, skill and ring craft, will triumph. Leonard may not slop the Pht'adelphia southpaw, but he will defeat aim in a manner to leave no doubt as to the vic tory being decisive. White vs. Dundee. ?Xext In importance to tin- Phllftdel 1 phia engagement comes tl ? bouts that ! will be staged next Wednesday night at ' the Boxing Drome. Charley White una Johnny Dundee, two fighters eager to \ meet the champion, will tussle with each I other in the chief event. White is not | speedy enough to corner the elusive I Italian, and it looks like, another victory I for Dundee. Johnny Buff, the fliw. ight champion . of America, must be gett.ng high in weight when lie takes on Charley Le ' doux. tho bantam champion of Europe, | who has troubl" doing u s than 120 S pounds. The flyweight ' mlt is 112 : pounds and the bantam limit is IIS I pounds. Aside from the weight question the bout should prove to be a thriller. Both are fighters, anil there will be no slum bering on the part of the spectators while these two boys ai e in the ring. Although Young Montreal is a slow, i uninteresting fighter, it is quite likely that Midget Smith, who is a very ag j grcssive young person, will keep the Xew Englander awake during the time they are in the ring. Thp ancient but resourceful Michael Gibbons of St. Paul, who has made sev eral supposedly good boxers look rather foolish recently, will try his hand on Jeff Smith to-morrow niyht at the Armory A. A., Jersey city. Although Smith is a strong, scientific and hard hitting boxer, it would be a bold man j who would predict anything but a liol- ; low victory for the patriarchal Gibbons In order to decide the colored heavy- j weight championship of the world the ! tlverside Athletic Club of Covington, ! Cy? will stage the first match of an limlnutlon tournament August IT. Sam .angford and George Godfrey have een drawn as the first pair. Contests are to be held every week n October, the victor to get a diamond tudded b'lL in addition to this each oxer Is given 25 per cent, of the gate ecelpts and transportation. The following boxers, most of whom Forty Mile Yacht Race Is Won by the Taurus Star Class Boat Takes Kindly to Rough Weather. Special Despatch In Tmk Nkw York IIesaui. Port Washington. 1.. I., Auk. 7.? About half an hour before the last of thirteen yachts of the star class finished In the anual race to Captains Island and return, a distance of forty miles, to-day a heavy shower descended. The skippers escaped the storm by maklnK an early start and belnK helped by a strong wind the entire journey. The event was won by William T,. Inslee, sailing the Taurus under the 1 colors of the Bay side "Yacht Club. The Inslee yacht was the first to appear In j Manhasset Bay, and was followed by F*. W. Teves in the Milky Way. The Taurus crossed the lino 2 minutes and 25 seconds ahead of the Teves yacht. The Taurus seemed to take kindly to the heavy wind, and Skipper Inslee, a veteran, made the most of his oppor tunities. B. Tj. Llnkfleld, who has been winning races of the star class with con sistent regularity, finished sixth, 7 min utes and 5S seconds behind the Inslee i yacht. The summary: PORT WASHINGTON?CAPTAIN'S ISLAND RACE?STAR CLASS?START, S 13? COURSE, <10 MILKS. Elapsed Finish. Time. Yacht sad Owner. 11 M S. II. M. S. Taurus. W. I,. Inslee ;| 21 57 ? fifl :,7 Milky Way. F. W Teves... a 21 22 fl 03 22 Altnlr, K. V. Willis :i 2M 11 fi 1.7 It Little Kipper, (1. A. Cony.. 3 20 5t 0 14 51 Aria, George Abbott H 20 52 fi 14 52 Mala. 17. L Llnkfleld . 3 20 0", 8 14 55 Tli'inls, Van Winkle A Plngry 2 31 3(1 6 14 5t! Cauls Minor, Adler A O'Brien n no ns s 2i o? Afpiliu. ft. Corry .7 40 54 H 25 54 Irex. O. Ratsey 3 42 00 0 27 io Half Mn..n, T. R. Pell 2 4.7 54 r, '.'4 :.i Mar*. S Bnreoe KMll fi n.'l 11 ~ - ? - - ------ _ ? F Saturn, G. W. Klder. Jr.... 3 52 53 ? 37 Yale'* Hockey Team Will Have Ice Skating Arena Special Despatch to Tub Nkw K>rk llnm.n, New Havbk, Conn., Aug. 7. -Yale's I hockey team will enjoy the unique ex perience of having Ice to practice on dur ing the coming winter, for the university has completed negotiations for the lenne of the Arena for a long term of years. The Arena was formerly one of the largest lee skating palaces in the Fast, ! but was never a financial sui ei* as j such. Five ypars ago the Ice making, pipes were ripped up and the place was ] converted into a dance hnll nnd roller skating rink. Prise fights were nlso held there and It was an idea! place for tham. as over 4,000 seats surrounded the big floor space. It is understood that Yale will again make an ice skating rink of the placn and will control the entire property, one of the largest sporting arenas between New York and Boston. For five years, because of the freakish winters New Haven has experienced, there has been little lo* for hockey practice here, the Yale seven being compelled io go to Philadelphia to get In shapi for (he big kiuiiis with Harvard and Princeton. Tliia wss a costly and unsatisfactory move, but N had to bs dene. /? Bouts of the Week TONIGHT. Broadway H. ('. (Brooklyn) ? Miiliarls IVpprr Ms it hi. Fmnkle Bltcher v*. Haimiy lirrne. Fmepnrt Auditorium?-hikIv Taylor vs. Jack MrVf>, .tui k Murray n. Johnny For. TUESDAY NIGHT. Amorv A. A. (Jersey City)- Mike Gib bons h. Jeff Smith. Qnrensooro A. I'.-Pdill Joiirner vs. At Reich, Sailor Kddir Ma her u. Johnny Smith. WEDNESDAY SIGHT. Hosing; Drotni?Johnny Dundee to. Charley White, iuunr Montreal t*. .Midget Smith. (hurley ledum n. Johnny ltuff. THI ItsDAl NIGHT. Krimdws.v S. C. (Itrooklynl?Marly Sum mers vs. Sailor Joe Duly. I'hil Mandot vs. Al Ketihell. J> -laien s. ('.?1Tammy Stapleton y*. 1. ie WiliiuiUH. Dun Humphries ??. I'ete Keg. n. FRIDAY MGIiT. Philadelphia?Benny f.eonnrd v?. l.ew Tendler, for lightweight ehu inpionship. V have already entered, are eligible to compete: Jack Johnson, Harry Wills, Sam Langford, Hill Tate, George God frey, Kid Norfolk, Rough House Ware. PInkey Lewis, George Owens, Battling Gayhee, Rough House Wilson, Battling Norfolk, Jack Thompson. Jamah a Kid, J,eo Anderson, Sam MfiVey and Je f Clark. Killinne vs. Ifru?li. Not content with making a farce of the Wilson-Downey bout by permitting Wilson to fori " his own referee into the ring, tic Cleveland Boxing Commission has now sanctioned the contest be tween Johnny Kilhurn and Danny Krush, the conditions of which are ao glaring rt violation of all the rules and ethics of boxing as to bring the sport into general disrepute and scorn. Kllbane, who lias always scoffed at mles. has Imposed conditions on Crush through which the Clevelander will get practically all the money and will bring the Baltimore i boy into the ring under an absurd handi cap. The promoters of the affair have ' guaranteed Kllbane $00,000. out of which Kllbane will pay Krush $2,500, which will Just about < otor his training ex penses. Kllbane insists on Krush making tin featherweight limit of 12? pounds, hut Imposes a restriction not authorised by any rules. The challenger must weigh ?it the ringside, whereas the rules of hII boxing commissions, both here and abroad, prescribe 2 P. M. as the weigh ing time. On the other hand, TCilbane declines to make any weight except what nisy please him, and the title holder will doubtless scale 135 pounds when he steps into the ring. Th" only redeeming feature is that there will be a decision on points if the bout lasts the stipulated twelve rounds, snd if Krush gets the referee s decision he will be the r.ew champion. In view of the new rule of the Boxing Commission, placing the age limit at 38 years, there will be much reticence in future on the part of boxers as to how i many summers they have existed. Es pecially will boxers who have passed the thirtieth year mark be careful 1n giving Information as to their future birthday anniversaries. Wilson and Downey have not a* yet been rematched. It is hinted that Wil son fears the Ohioan might again put him to sleep on a Downey couch. In view of the scarcity of capable ref erees the Moving Commission could with advantage give Paddy Donnelly an ooofc sional assignment. Donnelly is an expe rienced and capable official. The Turtle is Fastest in N. Y. A. C. Power Boat Race Wins Eighty Mile Contest From Thirteen Rivals. The Turtle, owned by T. Palmer, Jr.. yeaterila afternoon led home a fleet of | thirteen pow r boats In the annual race of the New York Athletic Club from Travels i-land to Shelter Island, a dis tance or eighty nautical miles. The Kodak, owned by R. J. Haslinger. fin ished second, while the Viva, belonging to A. It. Pettlt. was placed third. Of the fourteen boats which started only two failed to finish. Both of these were forced to quit me race because of: fires. The Senator Bill, which Is owned ! by CummoflWt* T.a Roche, stopped at I | the halfway mark when a fire broke , I out In the engine room, and the Mar guerite, owned by Opt Yeo. met with j the same fate. Po*. Boat and Owner Ktap. Cor'tf 1?Turtle. T. Palmer, Rating. Time, time ?lr 138:10] 8 34 23 7 lit It 2?-Koi!nk, It. J. Has tings r . .133:731 HtlM 7 tr. 55 3?Viva, A. R. P # 34 31 7 08 37 4?Dinna. A it Crot U ct. . <4.'> ?3> # 37 14 7 37 14 5?Sp'TitlttirlP If. IV. K Mil!-' . 142 :30) 8 13 04 7 43 24 6?Falcon, T W. Johns . 1.13:94) !> 46 3? 7 47 18 1?Norma Claire, Sin i gurrln 4 Harlow (48:704 8 0.7 19 7 48 47 $?t'-liena, Dr. C M. PI !t .. '33:191 10 25 55 s 20 21 9?Marilene. ' om. It M Williams ..141:83) 8 ..7 17 8 22 12 10?Fleetwood. J. P. fm.lt (38:0.7) 10 15 28 8 23 3" It?Queries. <?' II Onklev (41:78) #08 2: 8 33 28 ; 12?Bluebell. J || Wallace (38:18)10 18 41 #1122 Arrow Class Yachts in Close Race at Greenwich SpTitil fw-pofr/i >0 Tub New Toaa MttAl r< Greenwich, Conn,. Aug. 7 ?The race nniong th" Arrow Cln?s yachts ?>.er the Indian Harbor Ya lit Club's five mil' course to-day was featured by the close finish of the Sulomy It,, owned by II. 3V. Whittlesey, and F. H Page's Snapper, the yachts b< Ing but twenty second* apart. The S ilomv II Was tlte wlnnei A H. Ha nan's Comrade, the third ya<!.t to complete the coune, was but seven teen s< i onds ahead of A. V. Heynder'* Windward II., whl th finished fourth. In the Indian Harbor knockabout < lass F. It Klmhley'a yacht Wahneta. sailed by Mr Klmbley's sop K. R. Kimble v Jr.. which was successful In last wreck's races, was again the winner. C. H. Martin's Yaqut was the aecon'l to cross the finish line, \ inlnute and 7 seconds behind the Wahneta. The summary Arrow Class?Start 11:30; Name mid Owner It M s i Ralomv II.. |i N Whlttlege* : 25 33 SiaiP ". F. R have 1 27 Comrade, A. c. tlanan 1 33 88 Wlndwai 1 II.. I V. Reyndeis .. .. 1 12 jack "' t 'intern, R ,T. flradtali. t 25 ) Wank, Ralph W. Hlnven 1 .33 so Ponllen II . W. II lb i?e. . I 37 1 Indian Harbor Knockabout-Start 11 3" A M Nann and "?< rv? r It M 8. Wabnela. \V U Kirnb i 1 25 15 Yn.'Ul. '' li Marti t U" Kienayilen. K. II. Hontrenu t W .70 Whl Hie llei . r, H. Martin " Minnehaha. Guy Cfcrleton GOULLET WINNER OF 5 MILE POINT RACE Boat* Kjig', McNamara, Butt, Clark and Bailey at the Newark Velodrome. Alfred Giullef, all around bicycle champion of America, won a five mil* point BMkto-li race from Oscar Egg. hag gle McNamara, Walter Rutt, Jack la Clark and Bill Bailey at the Velodro/n* In Newark yesterday afternoon. The race was run on a point basis with a rprlnt every other lap, or fifteen sprints In all. All the thrills of the last hour of a Madison Square Garden six day grind were jammed into this sensational five miles of racing. The points in each sprint counted u l'or first, 3 for second and I for third. tloullet won the race by a comfortable margin, scoring 41 points. Oscar Egg, who took !>. and place, was ci adhed with points. A! uNamara juat nosed out Rutt for tiilrd honors by a single point, scoring !! points to 20 for Rutt. ''lark accounted for 16 points, andl Bailey, who punctured before the .in.ah of the race, scored only 11 point?. Out of the fifteen sprinta Coulter won aeven. lie finished second once and v aa also credited with three thirds Egg wo t two sprints, got five seconds anci a third. McNamara won oty one sprint, but crossed the line second four times and was ulan third four times. Hobby Walthour, Jr., son of the vet eran, bide fair to win the amateur bike championship of America. Bobby won the half-mile championship yesterday from Willie Grimm, Larry Seuffert and Willie Heck, who finished in the order named. Walthour has 13 points in the rate for the amateur title, w hile r.ia nett rest opponent, Grimm, has 7. Walthour yesterday finished third in hir semi-final but was awarded first pla. e w hen Chris Dotterwelch and Elmer Biirult were disqualified for foul riding Willie Hanley won the two-thirds mile professional handicap from Pete D;o ba h, Kred Taylor, Jake Alagln, Cecil Walker and Joe Cosgrove. Frank Kramer defeated Orlando Pianl and Willie Spencer in the firs' hea of a one mile three cornered match. Kra mer set such, a dizzy pace that n- ther of iris rivals had a chance to get around him. Rain prevented the running of the second and third lic&ts as well as the rest of the card of races They will be tun off at the Newark track to-'light, with the final event a twenty-five ffl is tare. The summaries: live Mile Point Match Race (Professional) -Won by Alfred Goullet. Newark, 41 points, Oscar Egg, Switzerland. 26 points, second; R-glnald McNamara, Australia. 21 points, tiilrd: Walter Rutt, Germany. 1" points, fourth: Jackie Clsrl \ ? t?. Id points, fifth; William Ballsy. .. ,.iuu, il points, sixth. I'irat H print?Won i>> UcNautara: Clark, second: Goullet, third Kscond sprint?Won by Bailey , Egg. second Goullet, third. Third ?print?Won by Egg; Goullet. second: Rutt, third. Fourth sprint?Won by Goullet: Egg. second: Rutt. third. Fifth sprint?Won ny Goullet; McNamara. second; Rutt, thirst. Slvth sprint?Won by Goullet; Eg*, second; McNamara. third. Reventh sprint?Won by Rutt: HHllry. second; Egg. third. Eighth sprint Won by Clark: Kalis}, second; M' Nanism, third. Ninth sprint?Won by Clark; Egg. second; Hut:, tiilrd. Tenth sprint? Won by Goullet; M-Natnara, second. Rutt, third. Eleventh sprint?Won by Goulle' . Rutt, second; McNamara, third. Twelfth ?print?Won by Ooullet; Egg. eecond: Mc Namara . third. Thirteenth sprint?Won by Egg. McNamara, second; Rutt. third. Four teenth sprint?Won by GosiUat; McNamara. second; Rutt. thitd Fifteenth eprint?Won by Rutt: Clark, second; Goullet, third. Time, 11.2k. Half Mile Amateur Championship?Won bv Robert M. Walthour. Newark; William Grimm, ircington, second: Lawrence Seuf fert. Newark, third; William Beck, Newark, fourth. Time, 1:06 1-6. Two thirds Mile Handicap (Professional! Won by William Hanley. Kan Francisco. h> yards. Peter Drobach, Boston, 40 yards, second; Fred Taylor, Newark, 35 yards, third; Jacob Magln. lrvingtori, <0 year*, fourth; Cecil Walker. Australia, 20 yards, fifth. Tims. I 10 4-5. Gne Mile Novice?Won by William Kirkpa' rlck. Kearny; Andrew Roeomney, Newark, second. Time, 1 ;07 I-B. We know our little book. Know good fabrics? Know good style? Know good manufactur ing? And? Have no other in our clothes for men and boys, at any price. Ever! Rogers Peet Company Broadway Broadway at 13th St. "Four at 34th St. Convenient Broadway Corners" Fifth Ave. at Warren at 41st St. WEDNESDAY EVE.. AUG. 10TH. Boiinjt Drome A.A. rota to itoi xn hoi tv .Infinity Ihinitrr *?. ( lurlfi WIMr, ?lohnrn liiiff 1,. thirl.. i,?d?uv lining Montreal *?. Mld;M -mltii. Marly I nn? n. I'm ill IH>>I?. Ti k?t. ?? all aftrnelra and bffle- of club, Itconl ISI. Gaiaty Theatre BulWI Inf. 4t!th St. and Broadway Tel 8*14? tiryan- Adnilaatoo, |2 and M Ticket* now on ante at Hall I'ark 1' you have money to in vest and are seeking op portunities in the business world, either as a partner or as an owner of busi ness. consult the Business Opportunity columns of The New York Herald both daily and Sunday, whirh usually appear daily among the classified advertisements and in the Want Directory on Sunday.