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ANGLO-AMERICAN POLO TEAM DEFEATED BY ALL-YANKEES, 17 GOALS TO 11
Another Triumph for the American Type of Game r Eastcotts Aided by Major Lockett, Famous Interna tionalist, Unable to Concede Seven Goals to Flamingoes ??Referee Holmes Injured?Two Players Unhorsed. Br DANIEL. Hum sow Country Cub, Rumson, N. J., Aug. 28.?What may be regarded aa another triumph for the strictly American type of polo was scored this evening in tho second match for the Herbert Memorial cup. With the dacsllng Harry East, a seven goal man, living right up to hie handicap by shooting a like number of tallies, the Flamingos recorded a most surprising victory over tho Anglo-American Eastcotts by 17 to 11. The Enstcotta-^-composed of Major Vivian VV. Liockett, famous Internationalist, and Major F. B. Hurndall of England, and Earl W. Hopping and Stephen Sanford, Americans?attempted to concede seven goals to the all-Yankee Flamingos and got a staggering set back. $ . It was only through a remarkable ' rally in the eighth period, In which Major Hurndali was In the van with two goals, while Hopping scored a third, that the Eastcolts were able to make a presentable showing. Not until Hopping sent the hall between the goal posts In the closing minute did the Eastcotts take the lead in the matter of goals actually scored by 11 to 10. The match was marred by a bad acci- j dent to Capt. Harry H. Holmes, the ref eree. At the close of the tifth period Capt. Holmes was thrown heavily and suffjred a fracture of his collarbone. He mounted his pony again, saw the sixth chukka started, kept on gamely and then had to retire. Suffering In tense pain, Capt. Holmes "had to beg off," as ha put It. "Very sorry, you know, but my collarbone is broken." Louis I-acey. captain of the Argentine four, was pressed Into service as a ref eree. There was another spill?In the sec ond period?and It looked far worse than that suffered by the referee. The victim of the early mishap was Benja min K. Gatlns. No. 3 of the Flamingos. He was thrown in the cenAer of the field and his mount rolled over him. It looked like a serious mishap, but after a while Oatlns recovered and went back | into the fight as chipper as could be. Major Lookett also was unhorsed at the very start. Later East got a fall. too. The footing was uncertain from recent rains. East was a revelation, but so w$s J. C. Cooley of the Flamingos, who rode like a streak and stroked with deadly vigor. Cooley got one goal and Gatlns reored two. For the Eastcotts the lead ing scorer was the American Hopping w ith four goals. Hurndali and Stanford got three each and Major Lockett one. The last named played far below form. Certainly he was a long way front a nine goal man this evening and showed the need of a lot more practice. Lack of Team Work. Major Hurndali was nothing to brag about either In the first half, but he im proved greatly In the second and at the close vied with Hopping in setting ! the pace. Hopping seemed out of his polo element and Sanford appeared to be fighting In company Just a bit too fast for him. The Eastcotts missed atrociously and they showed very little team work. This was due to the fact that they had enjoyed practically no j real work together. The match was witnessed by about 1,000 persons, a big grand stand yawn ing for occupants and having none at all. Th boxes were filled. To-morrow, with better weather and a better attrac tion, a big crowd may be on hand. The All-Ireland team Is scheduled to meet the Shelbournes. who are to con cede their rivals two goals. Louis E. Stoddard and J. Watson Webb of the American team which won back the international cup last year will play with the Shelbournes. Raymond Bel mont and R. E. Strawbridge, Jr., will bs their teammatea. Gattna Scores Quickly. The Flamingoes got the Jump on the Anglo-Americans in the opening period, Gatlns getting a scorfe before the match was under way for a minute. He got the willow out of the opening scrim mage and Willi three splendid hits shot tlis ball between the posts for a pretty goal. Before the Eastcotts got settled the Flamingoes got right through them for a second goal, making the score 9 to 2 In favor of the All-Yankee combi nation. That second goal was a beauty and went to the credit of East. He stole the ball from right under Lockett's nose and. tearing away at a hot pace, sent the ball before him sharply and accu rately. Three hits put it through, the sooting stroke being made from a bad angle. The Flamingoes' better mounta were telling. The chukka was not to close with everything going the way of the Ameri can side. After a series of hard scrim mages and misses by both sides Hop ping made a beautiful run and fed the ball to Sanford. who hammered it through. The international side had scored, but It was eight goals behind and was being outplayed by a side seven goals its Inferior in rating. After the accident to Gattna at the start of the second period the match warmed to a pretty hot pace. But still the Eastcotts were being outplayed. Major Lockett simply could not get. going. He overrode many a shot and I wasn't sure of himself. The period saw the eensatlonal East rise to remarkable form?and bril- 1 llant goals. Three shots sent the ball through for the first score and three more hammered the willow for the sec ond. That second goal was made after East had closed a dazittng run with a shot which missed Ivy only a yard. The Yankees were In the van, 11 to 1, and their rivals still laggard and sluggish. East still wan In (lie ascendant In tlia third period and soon put another goal to his credit with a free shot after tha Eastcotta had fouled with a crosa. Soon afterward Sanford got looeo from tha hunch and with Ms flrat brilliant Indi vidual effort dribbled out and then ham mered through for a scare in Jual a minute. It was 12 to t. and a big dis tance to go for the Internationale. Hopping Cornea te Life. The Eastcotta picked up a goal right at the start of the fourth chukker. Hop ping coming to life with a flashing shot In thirty seconds. Up and down the turf they tore, now brilliant, now footling, now hitting with deadly accu racy. now overriding ridiculously East was all over the campus, and the de fense of the International side was full of holes. East shot a flno goal and man aged to rouse (he Eastcotts to a furi ous pace. Major Lockett can e thunder ing out of a hot scrimmage with the ball and prodded It on for a goal from a long shot. There waa a penalty against the Eastcotta right after that and Prince failed to score front Ms free hit. but East pounced on the ball an It rebounded from a post, worked him self free and sent another goal?hi* sltth?crashing between the posts. This man East was tha whole works- ? sur prise. a revelation, a real star. The Flamingoes were In front by 14 to 4? hud outplayed their rival* and beaten them thu* far by 7 to 4 on an even bad*. TVurfng the recess between halves the stand* buzsed with excitement over the unexpected prowe** of the Flamingoes end the unexpected failure of the East Happing scored within lee* than ? Lineup and Score ? of Big Polo Match EA8TCOTT. Goal*. No. J?Stephen Sanforil 4 h'cap No. 2?Major F. H, llurndall 8 h'eap No. a?Karl \V. Hupping 0 h'cap Pack?Major Vivian VV. Lockett.... 0 h'eap Total goals 80 FLAMINGO. Goats. No. 1?J. C. Cooley 8 h'cap No. 2?Harry East 7 h'cap No. 3?RenJainln K. Gatlns 0 h'cap Back?F. H. Prince, Jr 0 Total goals ?3 ; FIRST PERIOD. Goal. Plavor and Team. M. S. 1? B. K. Gatlns, Flamingo ............ 0 20 | 5?H. East. Flamingo 2 10 8?S. Kan ford. Eastcott 1 801 SECOND PERIOD. ??II. East, Flamingo 8 40 B?H. East, Flamingo 8 23, TH1R4> PERIOD. 6?H. East, Flamingo 4 45 i (From a free shot from foul.) T?8. Sanford, Eastcott 1 00 FOURTH PERIOD. | 8?E. W. Hopping. Eastcott 0 80 P?H. East, Flamingo 2 00 ! 10? Major Lockett, Eastcott ........... 1 50 II?H. East. Flamingo 1 10 FIFITII PERIOD. I 12?E. W. Hopping, Eastcott 0 58 18?T. C. Cooler, Flamingo 8 00 j ? 81XT11 PERIOD. 14?H. East. Flamingo 0 55 ] 13?S. Sanford, Eastcott 1 15 SEVENTH PERIOD. 18?B. K. Gatlns. Flamingo 1 22 > 17?E. W. Hopping, Eastcott 1 00 (From a free shot from foul.) 18?Major Hurndall, Eastcott 1 10 ' EIGHTH PERIOD. III?Major Hurndall. Eastcott 0 85 20?Major llurndall. Eastcott 1 58 21?E. W. Hopping. Eastcott 1 < Score?Flamingo, 17; East 11. Goals by handicap?Flanv Goals East, 7; Hopping, ?: Sanfoi llurndall. 3; Gatlns. 2; Cooley, 1, a kett, 1. Referees?Capt. II. H. Ho and Louis Laeey. Time?Eight periods of 7)i mlni.,.-s each. minute after tho start of the fifth Chukka. The Kastcotts had roused themselves. They rode harder now. But i still they were wild. They hit vigor ously and got plenty of distance hut Very little accuracy. A fine run toy Cooley went for naught when East's shot missed. Two more great runs and a series of hard drives by the Flamin goes went for nothing. Enst and llolmea Vnhnrsrd. I After a hot scrimmage East fell from I his mount, but he was up In a trice, ready for action. The Flamingoes In creased their lead to 10 goals when Cooley scored' after the bell. Capt. , Holmes went off his horse at the call of | tlmo and fractured his collarbone. A dazzling score by East In fifty-flvo seconds opened the sixth period. He shot U after Lockett had made a bril liant save. The Eastcotts scored soon afterward when Hopping, after a great run, fed the ball to Sanford for a shot from close quarters. Hopping was play ing fine polo now. He was mounted on a spirited, fast gray pony, which looked to be the quickest on the field. The Eastcotts were missing atrociously. Hark clouds began to rush In on the game a? tho eight horsemen crashed Into the seventh period, with the All American four leading by 18 to <1. After a succession of flivvers Cooley broke away and shot for goal. His miss was converted Into Instantaneous success by (latins. As the ball worked down toward the Flamingo goal, with Major Hurndall striking, he was crossed and Louis I.a cey gave the Eastcotts a free hit, which Hopping translated into a score. Thea Hurndall shot brilliantly?and another goal. The Kastcotts wera fighting harder than ever, but tbey were beaten. With the Flamingoes leading by 17 to 8?toy 10 to I on a scratch basis?with the All-American combination holding a tremendous advantage in every depart ment of the game. It was a bleak pros pect which confronted the Anglo-Amer ican side as the eighth chukka opened. Major Hurndall got a goal in a Jiffy. Soon afterward the aroused Hurndall shot another goal. Now the Eastcott* were even with their rivals In goals scored?10 to 10?but the Flamingoes still had their handicap to their ad 1 vantage. Hopping got a third goal for the East cotts In that session and the Anglo J Americana had saved their faces and taken the lend In goals actually shot. Soon the match closed, with tho score: Flamingo, 17; Eastcott, 11. Jimmy Ktrke outpointed Nick Scan Ion In four rounds In a fairly Interesting contest. Kirks showing the most skill. They are welterweights. Hughey Hutchinson of Philadelphia outpointed Jimmy Cooney of Harlem Jn a six round bout. The Quaker was too shifty and too good a ring general for Cooney. , Andy Thomas of Brooklyn gave the veteran Pete Hartley a severe drubbing In ton out of twelve rounds, battering the old fellow all about the ring. Judges Meeghan and McGovern then derided the contest to be a draw. Their decision was quite generally hooted by the onlookers. Miss Collett and Mrs. Barlow 4 Up When Rain Interferes Rptrlal Diipntrh to Tns Ngw Tosa IUsui.o. Eastrsn Point, Conn., Aug. 38.? Ttaln halted an exhibition match on the Shenecossett links to-day between some of the best women golfers In the country. Miss Glenna Collett of the Rhode Island Country Club and Mm ltoland H. Harlow of the Merlon Crick et Club were 4 up at the eleventh hole on Miss Kdttfc Humming* of the Onwent sia Club of Ch.cago and Mrs. Dorothy Campbell Hurd of Belmont Hprlngs when the match waa stopped. Hagen and Kirkwood Lead Lord and O'Connell, 2 Up Faratocia HraiNrtg, Aug. 38.?Playing In an eighteen hole exhibition match nf the Saratoga Golf Club to-day Walter | Iliigen, British open golf rhamplon, and Joseph Kirkwood. Australian open champion, defeated Benamin Lord, pro fessional, of the Glenn Falls Country Club, and Timothy O'Connell, profes- i slonat, 'of the Saratoga Golf Club, 2 up. In the first nine holes Lord won a 3260 prize for the first player to lower the course record of 86. Lord made it In 32. Hagen equaled the previous record on each round. RAIN AGAIN DELAYS LONGWOOD FINALS! Bedding Match in National Tennis Doubles Champion ship Off Until To-day. ny SAMI EI, J. DROOKHAS, Boston, Mass., Aug. 28.?Still It rains. For three days It has poured almost Incessantly until the Longwood tennis courts are afloat and the pa tience or the ttfflelals and players anx ious to wind up the national doubles tournament almost exhausted. The weather man holds out hop? for to morrow, but he has guessed wrong so often this last week that no one Is tak ing him any too seriously. Hut? The match between the defending champions, William C. TUden and Vin cent Richardo, and their Australian challengers will bo played to-morrow or will be postponed Indefinitely. That's how the matter stands now. There will be no watting over for Wednesday, for the Antipodesns?and for that matter the Americans?are anxious to reach Forest Hills In time to get at least two days' practice before the opening of the Davis rvep matches there on Fri day, and the- officials have agreed to grant their request. As a matter of fact. Gerald Patter son offered to defatilt the national doubles finals here if It would relieve the situation In any way, but Tllden would not hear of It, nor would Rich ards, ?or the teennia tournament com mittee. Pattetson made It clear that while he and his teammates appreciated the Importance of the national doubles title, they were here primarily for the Davis cup matches and would rather lose all chance of the national title thaa lose the opportunity of fitting them selves thoroughly for the International event. Australian* Hit* Been Bniy. Having been engaged in preliminary ties with the French and Spanish Davis cup teams and In tournaments at Sea bright and Dongwood, the Australians have had no opportunity to practice on the scene of the Davis cup challenge round and to grow accustomed to the conditions of background and turf with in the Forest Hllis grandstand lnclos ure. Besides they have had practically no singles practice In ten days or so. and as the first twb matches of the Davis cop event are singles, the Impor tance of devoting ?t least two days ts :unl t up becomes apparent E^ n If the weather clears sufficiently to perm the national doubles final to c play' to-morrow the courts are likely to he very heavy. The air Is still saturated with moisture, and only a warm sun playing on the surface for half a day ?or so csn dry the turf out thoroughly. And where the warm sun Is, or has been for three days, nobody knows. To make matters worse one of the as sistant groundsmen misunderstood, or ders on Sunday when the club house was deserted and. Instead of keeping the championship court covered with tar paulins. removed the protecting covers, rolled thepi up and put them In a dry places leaving the turf all day to the mercy of the pelting rain. So It will take twice as long now for the courts to shed their moisture as It would other wise. Conditions fitlr Speculation. How will s soft court affect the chances of the respective teams? Well, some say that Inasmuch ns Tlldert and Richards depend mora on their speed of foot, th?lr ^nsatlonally swift court cov ering. than the Australian*, the slow court Is likely to work to their advan tage. Perhaps, but In rebuttal It may be stated tbst a slow surface will slow the bound of a h*rd hit ball and render It pos- ible for the men to-catoh up with the sphere In spite of any slightly handi capped footwork! As a matter of fact the Australians run the Americans a fairly close second in the matter of brll- i llant getting, and conditions ought to hamper one side an mudh as the other. A damp court Is likely to take some : of the sting out of Patterson's tre mendous service, but for exactly the same reason TUden's cannon ball service is likely to be leas devastating than usual. There Is this to remember: That TUden and Richards can both bring the baffling chop stroke Into play when the occasion Is propitious and a chop on .a heavy surface with Its freakish low bound Is likely to break up an opponent's driving game. Those who can see nothing but a TU den-Richards victory base their ctmvlo tlona chiefly on the fact that three years ago when Rlohsrds we* a mgre kid of sixteen and Tllden had not yet reached his prime, the Americans were able to carry the team of Norman Brooks and Clarald Patterson, admittedly as strong If not a stronger team than Patterson and OHara Wood, to the limit of five sets and to approach within a few strokes of victory. Certainly both Tll den and Richards are better equipped now than they were on the previous occasion. Fukuda Defeats Kumagae. Kamakvka. Aug. 88.?iFukuds, who leaped Into tho limelight of the tennis world when he won the Toklo club cham- 1 plonshlp In May. has added another leaf to his wreath of laurels by de feating Kumagae In two straight sets In an exhibition match played here July 15. The scorn was (I?2, 7?5. The i heat was trying and Kumagae seemed j to suffer from It mora than did his opponent. Fukuda Is being hailed mm another Japanese aspirant for Inter national honors. Ms contemplates n : trip to California. Saratoga Entries. First Rsos? Selling; three-year-olds; ml!*: Index. Wt. [Index. Wt. (7Mt) ?Leghorn ...till (IPO 'Vendor 10*1 J T74 ?Dunrecap ..101 77? Violinist 1101 72H* Overtake ....ml 753' Zealot lit Second Usee.?Conditions: three-year-olds and upward; sis furlongs: Index. Wt.) Index. Wt, *82* Mo'e Bsrnee.100. 7-M> B'lng Along,.. PS 707' Dry Moon..110 710 Bronmflax ... PR OO'i ll'ker Brown 08j 4ft0? Mustard Heed PH ' 750 Dexterous... Its 730 White Htar....llO 85.1* Opiiernien ...10,7! 77S Nancy F 110 I 782' Ira Wile? I...107I 684* Trclude 03 770 Violinist .. .10,7! Third flsre?The Kentucky Belling: fillies; two-year-olds; flvt 11 nd n hslf furlongs: Index. Wt.|Index. Wt. (772: Adventuress..103; 183' Insula'* B4 1777: Pandowdy-- - B#' a asB-sswa/? nd a '?el^*<urlongy!?<'n*' five | fnfl s hair ruriongn ndex. Wt.|Inde*. Wt. 707 Fullon 11.71 77,1 Wntsr fther.m 788 Humboldt ...115! 788 Tusedo U# 742' Anonymous .111! ? Rtcketer lift 712 Ruddy lir.l 583 Llwslto 112 704 High Prince 1|ft| Flflh Rbcb?Claiming; three-year-olds and i u| ward, mile; Index. Wv. [Index. Wt. 1 702' Hoot. Chief .118 770 ?Qtiessd* .. ..118 : (7721 ' nre Free...120' 722 'Dsnlel A 103 774' *Hea Mint..,121 782* Irn Wilson... i 08 712* Zealot 102' W!I0 * Vendor .... 10.7 <7(42? Normal 120! 713' *Sunnylsnd ..100 774 Duncocnp ... B8| Sixth Race?Maiden*; two year-old*; five end s half furlongs Indsx. Wt.I Index. Wt. 771 Majority ...11.71 704 Owasco lis 700 p'niR Donna.112! ? Capt. Cost'n..1lft 7.70 Jennl* O.... 112! T53? rtltston 118 741 Hoy lift! 780 T'nkee T'ler.115 ? My Own 116 v ?Mvs pounds apprentice aUowaucs olaLmtd. WALKER CDP PLAY ANOTHER HQYLAKE Americans Hold Same Position as Last Year After First Day's Matches. ny nnnsAnn darwin, Southampton, N. y.. Aug. 28.?Amer ica won three out of the four four ?ome? in the first day's play in the International match for the Walker Cup. Thus they are two up with eight sin ges to play, much the name position ns they occupied at Hoylake last year The weather was not kind. For'two days the rain had poured down unceas ingly and this morning It still drizzled and at Intervals poured. Many a course tmUonH^r flV1 ""Playable, but the ri?r J/ .ihe teBt magnificently. Ilea thnn'/i/iv 8l?W' wer?K??dund tho clrcumstwo ? 8Teen wonderful In he and cm,id o !' u ? ?f co,ur8e' "? ?as not ovpf whieh H l^e b?a"tlful National wind We been Playing. The quarterTarnS,,er' b,6W from different team's or? WUCh of the British sor^?r hnhmry education was to some extent wasted. MrMlH?0,rtrr,i,e,fe" the vl9,t0PS ?bat Weil to >1 ' iP ^aP'aln, was too un bas been 1 f Bernard Darwin, who very wn7hyinB nelther Very much nor ToTev l eH ,a t0 ,,ftk0 h" Place. Mr. tle tm.rn. pln-vl"K S^ent golf In dVv haT.TI1, w ha Won' b"t to lamn L , k 1 ' DarT,'ln rather a lame dog to help over stiles. Mr. Dar 1 in shot V! ?nd pIa>'efl ?"?>e good we^k for i driving has been to oo forv,*?1nie f|me and was not likely t come back In a miracle, so Mr. Tollev did hrbrav.anbir0U,d d?' th0Ugh h'e TraUe for Rnb Pair. Am a matter of fact It Is doubtful If ond Ti?M KAve re?lated Mr. Oulmot kni the w" u?r' They etafted shakily and the Englishmen were 3 up at sev enth then Mr. To Hey cut an approaeh FTom !h*rd a valuab'? I?1* was lost. tbat moment the Boston pair Played superbly and with a little luck to help them finished 4 up at lunch. in the afternoon the British pair ran Into a cyclone. They played quite re fill ten' hT t!,eIr ?PP?,lcnt? had the Inv'nelM. . n 37, Wh,ch ls "Imply Seen " t,1Bjr won fln Seventh ereTdh end*?/**. neutrall"d Mr. Weth w7? to he V\^y mcr' Wb0 played very ner >! ? ' Eva"s and Mr. Canl Wath "V j an(1 4 ,n lhe m?rnlng. Mr. \\ ethered putted beautifully. In the afternoon Mr. Alymer did the damage ?mind gHeei> ancJ both were thoroughly - r. C?nslBtent up to lt The Amer ican pair were disappointing. Mr. Evans andmwh?JmVe 101,1 *ln* ant1 ,en*11' Th !u, , WCak nCBr th? 1,oIe T?oKh r match was dramatic. Mr to have e?/ ?d Mr' Sweai8ei' "PPeared to have 'Mr. Hootnan and Mr. Torrance fourebo "t0 a i)UlP" They won th? first four holes and finished seven un with woTth* a' "bmit 74' Furthermore they wrAth? first two holes after lunch and The Bhh hUP' Z1?" th0 tId0 turned. British pair, playing with tho T t1espftlr and thinking nothing be?n f t; ?,nly ?f hlt,,n* tb? ball, bfgaa l? P"? ?'? holes back and. as always happens In such circumstances worr ed W f? rag*ed and worried. Fortune Wa? against them too. At one point Mr. Rweetser plsyed n i??T?e approach and the ball burled L?n *.* g/een wllh,n flv?feat ?< hi? .a v n 0tlM ln tryln* t0 P'?y it fl I h?!? Vl" ? 1,18 0Wn foot anfl >?"t n? / , , Americans won at last th.J i ! 'eenth *rpen' b?t not until most gallantly harried and British honor redeemed. Rates Hobby Jones High. Mr. Jones struck one, as ever, n. the finest golfer of all. Hl. style his power his easy mastery of nil shot nbiver m" inp him BH a tru,y area ml ! a Hweetser, too. le a slroni . fiangerous player.' He },an a rnthp shorter swing than Is usual with Amerl w."r i"?l a?d ha" a formidable for under fn1'" ? ? U?',y Whlch h* '??cp under fine control. good eT"/ Mr- Mackensls mad, good hard fight of it agilnat Mr Fownes and Mr. Mamton. They wer, har/p nt lunch* and though they faugh and ,o?t "eVer "Ult0 get |PvpI ag'"t and ICat on aeventeenth. Thus endn, Zl TT* day> p,ftV. much on th m erpected It to end. havo "'yond doubt t wonderfuny strong aide, the finest team rot fn the n IT thRt h"R PVpr beer rot In the field for a golf match. Ex e7d?' po*l"hly t)r Mr. ICvan*, their elder players are Just as good as t>tey Mr T^.an, may startle Z an to-morrow. Their young one. golV'rsVir/ ^WhrfUJ bUt V,>ry flnl"bei' 'fm.V.M ? '"1', nn fhelr vnung i shoulders. Mr. Guilford, the present champion strikes me as perceptibly . / '?/!r thBM hB was 81 Hoylaka Ills whole game has solidified. AJ I ways a most beautiful putter, l.e now seems to drive almost as accurately n. he putts and his whole game to-day wa* Tin?.,an rrthy ?f " choiif finally I ought to bear witness to the generosity and fairness of the spectators who gavo the visitors everv credit for everything good that thsy did. Oxnard Horses Under Hammer at Saratoga Salet From Blue Ridge Stud Bring $96,450. flARATOOA SPRINQB. N. T., Aug. II. Stallions, brood marts and yearlings be longing to the Blue Illdge 8tud, part of the sale of the late Henry T Oxnar.l, wont-under the hammer hors to-night at the Fsslg-Tlpton paddooka Thirty-one |8M;,oera "? th" t0tal rpaI,8c<1 The Imported stallion Vulealn. a stake winner In France of more than 188 000 I?",/;, waaput up with a reserve bid of S-...000 No one would make nn ad vanco on this pries and the stallion re mained unsold. be"' Prl^ "'the night was ?13.800, paid by the Rancocns .Stable for tho brood mare Imported Autumn II.. foaled w ii9 , i*r, 8t Frusquln out of Oom fleld, and hor yearling brown colt, by King James. Montfort Jones paid 18,700 for the brood mars Importsd Blgnorolle, foaled In 1018, by 8t. Vlotrl* out of Rlgnori nella, and her yearling chestnut filly by Imported Vulealn. The brood mare Imported Hor tenee TT., foaled In 1111, by Imported Troutbeck out of Haurdlna, and her weanling brown filly by Imported Vul c*ln were hougfj, by IX. J. Waldron for *8,j00, while $7,300 was paid by A T Goldeborough for fhs brood mare im ported Oalonta, fnaled in 1012, by Will iam the Third, out of Garlta, and her weanling brown colt by Imported Vul ealn. Tho Oxnard sale will be completed Tuesday night, when the sales season of the Spa Xor 1022 will come to an end. Zev, Whirlwind in Mud, Wins Albany Handicap H. F. Sinclair's Son of The Finn Has Three Lengths Over W. J. Salmon's Vigil?Bright To-morrow's Disqualification Causes Surprise at Spa. By HENRI i Saratooa Brumes, Ail*. 28.?Harry : V. Sinclair's Zev Is probably the greatest ' mudder seen raelhg in the East In the | last five years. He Is a veritable whirl wind In sloppy going, lb the Albany Handicap this afternoon he carried 128 pounds, gave from five to twenty-one j pounds to his opponehts and beat them I home in a gallop. At the end of the el* furlong Journey he wns three lengths in front of Walter J. Balmon's Vigil, which beat E. R. Bradley's Boys Believe Mfl by half a dossen lengths. Mrs. Payne Whit ney's Cherry Pie was fpurth. The track was fetlock deep with mud | and because of It there were several withdrawals In each race. Uoshawk, the colt Ulfford A. Coehran bought from Harry Payne Whitney a fortnight ago for $50,000 ; Blossom Time, Purity and Crochet were srratched In the stake. Because of his ability to run in the mud Zev was made an odds on favorite, ond he ran like an odds on favorite should run. He went to the front In the first furlong and then gal loped along In front to the ehd. He ran j an exceptionally fine race. Vigil ran a j good race too. He name from far In the rear in the run through the stretch and was running strong at the end. The thousands of racegoers present were astonished at the action of the stewards after the last race when they disqualified 18. R. Bradley's Bright To morrow and suspended Clyde Ponce for the remainder of the meeting and re ferred his case to the stewards of the Jockey Club. The stewards say Ponce fouled John K- Madden'e Heremon at the head of the stretch and that Heremon elmoet knocked Morris, who rode Miss Smith, over the fence. They might have been right In this. But they apparently did not see what practically every one else at the track saw?a flagrant foul be twe# n the final furlong pole and the sixteenth pole. With Bright Tomorrow four or five lengths in front and be ing cased up an easy winner, Miss smith, ridden by Morris, swerved over from the Inner rail to the middle of the track and hit Heremon and nearly knocked him down. Then Mlsa Smith came on and finished eecond. two lengths behind Bright Tomorrow. As eoon as the race was over men In all parts of the course offered all sorts of odds that Miss Smith would be dis qualified. As high as 10 to 1 was of fered that she would lose the eecond end of the purse. There was no talk about the disqualification of the win r V. KINO. ner. Few, If any, ibw Bright Tomer low commit anything that looked Hfce a foul. Hut all saw Mlaa Smith's lion, and only those who did rat mm the race refrained from oendetnnlng hsr and Jockey Morris. When Morris weighed In he ran Into the stewarilH' atand. Thla confirmed tho crowds belief that his mount was going to be disqualified. The thousands believed he had been culled In. Instead lie was there to lodge a complaint against Ponce and Mr. Bradley's colt. The lad exhibited Ills hoot and said ho had been knocked against the fence. The stewards then had a hurried con sultation nnd the numbers were- ordered lowered. As the numbers were coming down a cheer rent the air. All believed It waa Mise Smith's number coming down and out of second place, but to the astonishment and chagrin of the crowd, the officials ordered Bright To morrow's number down and awarded the first prise to Miss Smith. In town lo-nlght thousands are de claring that seldom If ever n'as such an unfair decision awarded. Reputable men who did not have any kind of ft wager on the result said that Bright Tomorrow might have committed a minor offense at tho head of the stretch, but that If there was a foul there It was as nothing compared to that of Miss Smith & hundred yards from the stewards. The Berkshire puree, at one mile, went to The Bluffer. He won In a gal lop. Polly Ann rett In tills race but did not have any more speed than a dray horse. In her last race Jockey Fator was criticised for tho way he rode her. In tho writer's opinion he put up an ex | oe-llent ride. To-day Ponce had the leg | up on her and she ran the mine way. T. F. Coles, her trainer, might explain her bad race. Hundreds who saw her ! In tho paddock pointed out that ehe i was not Hliod to do her best In such going. She wore flat shoes with no calks whatever. Other publlo choices went forth shod the earns way and they | were beaten. I The first race resulted in a finish that was the nearest thing to a dead heat seen here thie season. "Wild Heather and No Tllme were so close together that only the judges could sep arate them. They said No Time won by em inch or. two. After the race Frank Taylor claimed Wild Heather for (2,410. Frederick Johnson's Cerialn won the second race and Wellftnder beat Re count a whisker for first money In the fifth. I The New York Herald Racing Chart j V J SARATOGA RACETRACK, An*. 28. Cloodyi track sloppy. 7R L FirlST RACE?Thr#*-y ear-old* and up. Maidens. Claiming. Purs* $1,148 88. t (V4I Bjx furlongs. Winner, br. f., 3, by Vulralrt of llOurloss?Delusion. Owner, TltOXlAS MONAHAN. Trainer, F. M. Bray. Tims, 1:17 1-9. Btart good. Won driving. Place same. Post, .7:00. Off. 8:01. Index. Home. Wt. PP. 81. U H H Pin. Jockey. Open.High.Close.Plans. Sh. 088* No Time 107 4 4 8' 8" 8" Jh Merlmee .. 7-8 11-B 11-B 2-5 ? - Wild Heather.... 115 .7 2 2<^2? 2?V6 2? Morris ....4-3 4-5 3-5 ? 88T Jocose 110 2 1 1? 1'HH* 3'? Elisor 5-1 8 1 8-1 8-5 - ? Adolia 8 10Q 13 4 4 4 4 Marts ....80-1 40-1" 40-1 8-1 2 1 No Time, away well, was taken bark, went up on Inside, closed with a rush end Just lasted to win. Wild Heather went wide, hsld on well. Jocose tired fast In last furlong. Adelta 8. outrun. Scratched?Valetilla. 70K SECOND RACE?Two-year-olds. Selling. Fire and a half furlongs. Fume 11,148.08. ' UM Winner. 1). C., 2, hy Ultlmue?Lady Pavny. Owner, FREDERICK JOHNSON. Trainer, W. Mcknight. Start good. Won driving. Place same. Tost, 3tlW. Off. 3:33. Time, J : 10. Index Horse. Wt. PP. St. U '4 H Fin. Jockev, Open.Hlgh.Close.Placs. Sh. 78.7 Certain 115 3 8 J" 1? J? 1' Falrbr'Ui'r I 5 7-5 4-9 J-ll ? 720 I.ady Myra 114 2 I 2' 2? V 2" Thomas ;. 8 1 8 1 8-1 7 5 - 705 Prince ftegsnt,.. .118 4 4 4 4 0' II* Morris ... 5-3 0-1 8 3 8-5 ? 738 Blue and Hold...112 1 2 3 3 4 4 C.Kummer 4-1 10 1 10 1 St 1 ? Certain, Showing a liking for the going, rushed Into the lead but was doing his bast. I.ady Myra came wide In the stretch and w ng wearing winner down. Frlnc* Regent broke slow and was outrun, llluo and .Gold early epsed. Seratchcd?Wildrake, Forest Fire. Felicitous, Itoch Salt, Belphrlsonla, Prince of Umhrla, William Tell, Daniel, Owaaco, Plana Being, Buddy, Jlgetep, Chile, Water Feather. 7J?lt THIRD RACE?Thn Berkahlra Puree. Three-year-olds and upward. Pures $1,148.98., IOO Mile. Wltmr, eh. c, 4, hy Ballot ?Hanover Queen. Owner, CROWNPOINT STABLE. Trainer, P. J. Pot. Time, 1:42 2-5. Btart good. Won easily. Place same. Post, 3:88. Off. 8:80. index. tloree. Wt. li*. Ht. '1 L *1 71 Fin. Joifcey. Open.Tlleb.Cldee.riaca. Sh. 75' niuffcr 107 4 4 4 ?ti 2' 1" 1' Tap4ln .... 8-5 8 3 8 0 8-8 ? 780> Pirate Gold.10,1 0 1 1? I1 1" 2? 2? Penman ...71 7 1 4 I j-1 ? 77dJ Polly Ann .110 3 3 3? 4 4 4 3* Pom* 1-1 7-3 8 5 2-5 ? 775* Can Rock....109 I 2 M .7 :i .7 4 1,. Kator... 8 1 8 I 8-1 2-1 ? Bluffer, away slowly, rushed tip next tn the rail, came around Plrata Gold In stretch and won easily. Plrats < lold plenty of speed and was next beet, roily Ann no early speed and was hard ridden. Cap llnrk ran well for half mils. Scratched?Horologe. Southern Cross. Broomflax. Prelude. Recount, C.alantman. 707 FOURTH nACE?Albany Handicap. Guaranteed cash value $.7,000. Txo-yinr ? " ? olds. Six furlongs. Wlnnnr, br. c., 2, by The Finn?Mis# Ksarnsy. Owner, RANCOOAB STABLE. Trainer. 8. O. Hlldreth. Time, lilS 3-8. Start good. Won easily. Place same. Post, 4:80. Off, 4:31. Index. Horse. Wt. PP. St. '4 H 14 Fin. Jockey. Open.Hlgh.Close.Plane. Sh. ((744) Zev 125 2 .7 1* i? 1* 1' Sends 1-8 8-3 $-8 i-4 - (755) Vigil 100 4 2 ft? 4< 2? 2? McAtee.... 4-1 B-l 4-1 1-1 2-5 757 Boys Believe Me.110 1 4 8)4 .7* 8> R? Ponce 0-1 10-1 0 1 8-1 4-1 757? Cherry Pie 121 5 5 4 5 4 4 Lyke 8-1 T-l 7-1 f-l 4-5 753 Pennon 105 5 1 2 2 5 5 J. Call'hanl5-1 20-1 20-1 0-1 2-1 737 Rlann Being 185 8 8 8 0 8 8 Merlmee .15-1 20-1 20-1 8-1 8-1 Zov, a great colt In the mud, rushed In io the lead, was under a stout restraint for entire trip and won easily. Vigil made a g ante effort and wa# next beet. Boye Believe Me plenty of speed. Cherry rie did not Ilk# the going. Tennon quit after showing early speed. Scratched?Goshawk, Purity, Oroehet, Rio ssom Time. 7OO FIFTH RACE?Ths Tort Edward Belling Handteap. Three-year-olds and upward, I OO rursw 01,348.00 added. Mile. Winner, eh. f.. 4. by Broometlok?Wonder. Owner, Mrs. R. T. MILLER. Trainer, R. I. Miller. Time, 1:44. Btart good. Won driv ing. Place same. Post, 4:50. (iff, 5:00. Index. II?.r?n, Wt PP. Bt. ?t H 44 74 Pin. Jockey. Onen.High.Olflee.Place. Sh, 724? Wellflnder ..11.7 3 1 1' 1? 1? 1* l'i Merlmee .7-1 *1 R-t 8-1 1-1 581 Itecount ....120 1 2 41" R? *,4 R'4 2" 2' Taplln ....8-1 2 1 1-1 1-0 ? 778 Billy narton.111 5 4 2".4 2V4 2' .7? .7* K'm'er 3-2 4 1 d-1 1 I 2 5 758? Trevelyan ..111 "J 3 5 5 5 4 4 Knsor ... 4-1 8 1 $-1 $-1 11 738' Rebuke 4111 4 5 .7 4 4 5 5 Thomas .. 5-1 7 1 t-l 8-1 8 5 Wellflnder stole a long lead and Just lasted Recount wae poorly ridden. Billy Barton quit alter showing early speed. Rehuks ran out. Bcraolied?May RIostom, Punceeap. Two Feathers, Tufter. Bluffer. SIXTH RACE?Three-year-olds. Puree $1,148 08. Blx furtange. Winner, (81. e., 8, hy North Htar III?Sweet Alice. Owner, IDLE HOUR STOCK FARM. Trainer, It. J. Thompson. Time, 1:16 1-5. Start good. Won ridden out. Place driving. I'osl, 6:30. Off. 0:81. Index. Horse. Wt. PP. St. H >4 H Fin. Jockey. Open.High.Close Place. Sh. 761* tBt. To morrow.118 8 8 4? I* 1? 1? Ponce ...~4-t 7-1 f-l 4-1 4-5 754 Miss Smith 112 8 4 4? 3? 2" 2' Morle 8-1 8 1 0-1 l-l 1-4 7#a'Dougorcgan 115 5 7 71' 4? 41 .7' O. K'rner.. 8-1 8-1 4-1 8 8 1-2 771'Hcremnn 113 .7 3 1 2 3 4 Robinson .1-1 8-3 8-5 3-3 1.0 772? ?Monardolla 107 1 3 5 8 5 5 Thomas ..20-1 18-1 151 jj.J | l 751 All American ...110 2 8 8. 7 8 <1 T. Rl-e ..10-1 60-1 60-1 10-1 $-1 755' Tuxedo 110 4 2 5 8 7 7 Parke ... .0-1 1-1 $-1 $-1 1-1 (8.34) ? Pud 113 7 13 5 8 0A. Wilson.80-1 00-1 li-1 B-l 8-1 tl>1sqiisllflsd for foul. ?Marrhbank entry. ' Blight To-morrow raced lleremon Into submission then drew away te win eaally. Bright To-morrow Interfered with lleremon. for which he wae disqualified for foul. Idles Smith humped lleremon then drow away to an eaay second. Doughoregan made up a lot of gmund. Staiched?Plenty Coos, Peddler, Prima Donnac Forest Lore, Newmarket, Water FcatherTflcketer. Runteigh. Pow Wow, Barbery Bush, High Prtnfls, Dream Maker, Coeur de Lion and Flagstaff. 789 f ROD AND GUN NEWS ") HIGH WATER FOR LOCAL ANGLERS AUO. ?? TO BEPT. 2?BTAffDARD TIME. Bendv Hoolc Princess Jamaica Bay Governors WlUete New (The llorseshns) Bay (Canerslet Island Point Haven Data. A.M. PAL A.M. P.M. A.M. I'M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. I'M. August 20 . . . 12 ;?7 110 102 115 1:43 1 A3 1 03 1 43 4 ST 9 00 4:10 4:40 August 30 .... 1 M 1:11 1 43 210 2:2$ 3 38 214 2 40 A:40 018 8:01 8 00 August 31 ... 8 41 a.l'J 2:45 3 17 3 2? 3 57 .7 20 3 51 O AT 7 80 0 42 7:08 sVntomlier I .7 41 4J0 3 40 4:i? 4:20 4 .3 4 3.1 4 47 7.53 8 10 7 40 $01 September 2 .. 4:38 6:01 4 41 6 00 B:2I A.40 6:18 6:80 8:4? 0:05 8.34 $.\50 Where the Surf Anglers Are (.citing Results. Surf anglers are now getting their goodly share of bluaflah, weakflsh and croakers off the Houth Jersey coast, but like all others those fish ate slaying further away from local waters, probably because of pollution. The best spots to fl*h are as follows: Manasnuan, Point Pleasant. Bay Head, Manatrloklng, Ortley, Lavalett# and Seaside Park for blues, weakflsh, croakers and striped bass. Shedder crab, mossbtmksr. blood worms and block tin squids prove the most killing baits. As soon as the mullet leave ths rivers and bays for the doener water Ihey elso will prove to ho sn effective bait for blues, stripers end weeks. personally the writer believes a trehlo and Ashury Park for any bright prospers of a catah off the beach. With MucfJeii, occasional stripers and weeks during the day, while night fishing finds the striped bass, weakflsh and croaker mors plentiful, with squid or Inkflsh, shedder grab and sea clams the best bait. The beginning of a nor'esster bring* ths blues (lienors Just at the start of the storm while the day after a nor'eastar Is the best time fnr striped bass. Fishing ths flats at high water and the holes at low water Is tho experienced surf angler's method E. R. PHILLIPS. Cronkrres and Kings Biting at Corsnn's Inlet. A communication signed "New Yorker" thet the croakers end klngfleh are hook block tin squid will kill mors hluefteh biting st Corson's Inlet and that a statement and striped base than any other hall up lo j In early August In tho Rod and Gun column to the effect thai three channel bees were Wl? (Vtohcr 15, When mullet and eand ecle are plentiful tiio equid Is especially deadly as tho fish ere feeding near the surf*.'# and a hlah tiding block tin squid with bright tmhln hooka scema to consistently get Halt when other halts fall. The times wore when Bandy Hook, flpermr cete Cove. Highlands Seabrlght and I,ong '- - --- ? ?W-. Rtanrh were wonderful spots for tho surf 1 faxed him. Ha was always .happy whan Its angler, bnt now. notwithstanding reports t.. ' was guiding s fisherman vdho would brave taken there was false. 1*fi to tho time of writing, said the communication, thern had been rtn channel boss taken nt the Inlet, In jears goiio by 11corgo Gles, a famous guide, caught many channel bass and striped bees at this flatting resort. Ila usually Utu contrary, an* bM to ?o below Dtal Begchi ths rough *ea with him. HOB YOUTH LEADS GOLFERS AT TOLEDO Aulbach One Below Par in Public Links Championship Qualifying Round. Toi.roo, An*. Bt (Br n?e Associated Press).?The nation's golfing unknowns -the putolto links players?to-day be*&n nslr first Innlnffs In national competi tion, playing through a thlrty-elx holB qualifying yound In the United States ilolf Association's Initial annual public links tournament and displaying golf ability that was worthy of many shoot I ers with countrywide reputations. The qualifiers had to shoot 189 or bet ter to be sure of getting Into the match play starting to-morrow, but five tied at 180, where only four could get In and they will play off the tie early to-morroiV. The medalist, George Aulbach, a altm Utile 20-year-old youngster of Boston, Mass.. broke par by one atroke for the two rounds of play, his card showing a scoro of 70?69?189, on a course which Is a marvel of golf architecture and requires perfect playing for perfect figures. The New York team made a brilliant showing. SI* of the nine who were In the squad representing that city quail fled. That Is as many as any other elty qualified. Joe Ford and Dick Walsh with 160 led the New Yorkers, followed by Harry Hoharff, With 161; W. F. fierrlejc and T. K. Lomas, with 164 and 166, and Charlie Somers, 16 years old, the youngest player In the tournament, wltlh 160, tied for last place, which will be played off to-morrow. GOLF ASSOCIATION ROLES OOTYAN ELM Business Arrangement With Sport Goods Honse Is Cause of Finding. Bouthamptow, Aug. 28.?The United States Oolf Association held a special meeting to-day for tho purpose of hear ing testimony In the case of Mr. George Von Kirn of the Salt Lake Country Club, whoso amateur status was questioned some time ago. Mr. Von Elm was represented by United States Senator John \V. King of Utah, while James Francis Burke, coun sel for the U. 8. G. A. conducted the cross-examination of Mr. Von Elm and his witnesses. After tho close of the testimony the committee held several sessions at tho end of which Secretary ljee announced the following as their Verdlct: "After mature consideration efroJI the facts presented at a hearing at which Mr. George Von Elm testified In detail regarding the complaints lodged Against Ihlm and at whloh arguments were made by his learned counsel, the committee has concluded lo declare Mr, Von Elm Ineligible to participate In amateur com petitions oonduoted by or under the aus pices of the U. 8. G. A. because of the fact that tola business arrangement with the epurtlngs goods firm by which hs has been employed for some time past regarded by the committee as ill viola tion of the spirit of tho rule governing the status of an amateur, and also be cause of tho manner In which he has accepted the payment of lila expenses going to and from and while In attend ance upon amateur tournaments, this ineligibility to continue until sucn time as In the opinion of the committee he shall be entitled to reinstatement." iii !:i iHiniii II,,, , ihiii ! i ; !?: i j i i: nn/1l/lft:i.siigili?);|i: ???? iHHikii If hi m i wmmmm iiiijjiii m !;i! "iii'ili lj: ! mZZn< FfcS iti! jtywy ?m *???, n li! Tapeytor) / '// 1 ? i < i ?: j t iililiiiiiji! "There's something '' about them.iil you'lhlike* i >' | I " i ? Hit li ! i f'i iliiiil-liiiHIilllliaiiiiiii: 71oenty Cigarettes to 7toc/t^|i|?[ tmmmmm??! ? 'i in I l<Mi?' I I ? - i I IM ROD AND GUN. A SOLIP CORK 7CC LIFE PRESERVERS ' STR. JOHN GULL Y l???i Battory, Daily am. Man., i A. M. Halt, taokla and raataurant aboard, Suaclal anoommodatlon for ladlqq EVELYN "' 3V"~.fiL 1 ? day. Sunday 9 A. M. J. MARTIN'S rfKn. Sko?boai jay. Rosabelle To j&axtar for pr1*at# ,p?r?r? Trom Wrack I/aad. Tal. 4*7 Rookvlll* Cantrq. Cant. UKO WILHQN. .IB KLONDIKE BANKS?lta*? A Flak* .DAILY 7:45 A.M. Str. Giralia SUNDAY 7 A. M. thoqp*haad Bay. PLENTY OF BRA BASS. Dally a A. M., Sun. V. Plaga'* Dook, HhcpMiqaa Bay. Capt. ?. rUAOB. VUNDAY 7, l.Anon DAY 7iM. |y*. Hlieqp?1ica<l Ray DSIIy q*fl. Mon g A. M. Bun. 7 A. M. ABi'HT Bri'KNWR. OANDY KID to oharUr. Small eluba ?ak? notlad. ranarqla. Iliona ian?-IV Buah wick. Oapt. NEWCALL, 7td MoDonough #1 VMM, Brnnk|yiv ________ 5 ]30?Bass?Porgiea?Fluke. UfUITHV Rvary day rsnapt Man. Oayilda If HI I PI poik. Whaapaiiaad Bar. GMKAT BOl'TH BAY FIKIIINU-Wall ||. point id boat: ?mall partlaa only; opta dataa from Tyadaya to Friday*. Addrai* Capt. not, SaXTON. Babylon. N. T. riNH AND RRCLPRKATIC. Larg. airy roam*. Llb?ral labl*. On Bamagat Bay 1,1 iMAfl. Anacla Homo. WARBTOWN, N J. BAMI AND Bt.ACKPISH SUNDAY 7 A. M. >?? r?wn BROOKLYN ."XSZ.V& IU4 pally 10. Sunday d. c?aBt. H. RIOB? atM t a iiar. tiuiiay 7 A, ? Font. DP'K iTBSftN HOSE R.li; SMBr* - Ivt Wllaon'* Dock. Wraok L?ad, Dally. t!;45 train; fun. ii:jj train. C?bt. Q W wilson. ALERT ADMIRAL Itava* PliMpalmad 10 A.M. Hay da11y, Him, TiM A. M. I'apt CIIAJU.IK. SKA BASS AMD nUCKFlRN. CI IW. Apl't'H SltO?p*b?a4 Bay dally I. E.L.IVlMI1g,iri 7 .70 A. M. C1US R.IU. Selnada rat WO Ilium* w.jn ^ w Carman a Dantoa i? Tf) III Dally ncapt Mon. (A.li.i MA M I K III 7 A M . frnm Bh**p?h?ad Bay. ?i.J.IY.III?^, n... ,?rt itl*. k I.. Harma AURORA ATM. Kara ?1 75. Capt. .TOO PIOnnK. n . H a leavra Canarala dally 7 A M. Capt. O WHITE ?maaBA II lv*. ''anaralr Tinlly 7 A. M. TAiyiBU II. rapt. .1 AMK.'t MrAVOY rrrnDT Dally K A. M., Bun. 7 A. M. trrVnl i atitq. Krad and Krqdftla Wraga. COMANCHE wm not "".t AUPHiri &aily Sun. 7. ?at. a K 3 AlvlC.lll|?R ?haapitiaaH liny. J Mlrhi'1 R l?nv?q daliv a A. M.. Inn. I . U LUNUT X. M. TONS LUND I. ROD AND GUN. EDWARD VOM NOFE & GO. fishing Tackle Exclusively Saleeraom* and factory under on* root. M Fulton Street. New Tork. LEADERS?w* ?*,Mt J'" ?ut Jfil,*1* uutwmw our own?They're plpvlru A coed leader )* a joy forever. Try oure I nn.rine JU Cn 864 Liberty Ave.. Brooklyn, uoertnf ? vo. Tel. ttlanmor* oaas. UTTBUI UNUINU. M. INCLUDING MAI*. It I _ teavea dally except Km Hale von d?*7 49 A liaiVjrVU Hoboken. ft* A. Of. tit I flTITV ?*O.Bheep*h#ad Bay dally b A. U. 1CLUWII ? gu?. 7 30 A M fat; uORUCN Fishing facKleandfiait Dealer* who dp not eell Ilea bait have to* word* "tackle only" or "no bait" followlaa their name*. I.let appear* TueeUaye, Thure daye and Saturdays. MANHATTAN AND THE BRONX Abbey A lmbrle, W7 Chamber*. Wlisl*. No ball llauiuann, 22o2 2d av.. liuth at. l'tddlera. Bauinann, John, 871 West lilbih *i. _ el "Mil, .111 __ Be. her. Id! U. 84th *1. Tel. Murray Hill 2?|t. lick. Trad, 17 Uooper H<j. Tai kle and bait. Bronx Bird Alore, Mf JC. Hltth. Tankid, bai'. ? runner, Waah Mkt.TI.7482 Oort. Helararaltaa. oe, Alphau*. 2, W. 12.1th at. Tadhle only, pevapa, 16 Oortlandt at. < Tackle Leveln, II John ?). f at our fiaveia. Ml Broadway. > 8 etcraa t'avepa, 111 K. 4M et. i Ball In bavepa, }26 W. 126th et. 1 teaaon. JMrk#*, 782 Bih av. Teh 10103 Clrot*. Dory, A., 401 W. 60th *t. Tel. 7838 Clrr|e, putfl. John, 428 W 42.1 *t. Tal, I/acr* mi. I'roet, H. J. i'o., lot! Chamber*. Tkt., tV'hl*. Furti*. H.. 62 1*1 a*. Oruli OOM. IMHAflddUr* Glldenbery, V'M Nth av., tHAth. M<elle Mfle Gordon, 2127 Amn'dTn av., Iflllth. Nn halt, (troea. Nth av. * ,14th at. Second ,iand ia. kle. Hanowar. M., 10N8 Tarn av. Ta.kte r.nrt bait. ilrerh, flOft Amat'd'm av. Tel. niverilde 4610. ochtraaf. 007 ID. 04th at. Tal. Van7blt if,'.a. aa?J*.H.?..Co., 9486 Otti av.,180th at No halt, allarman, aORh Od av.. ISdfh at. Tel Mat. I Ota. Ilia, H. H. Co., 020 B'way fpcKla only. Elertland'a, M Ohatnbtr* T okla-lleliiamlt#* evlten'e, 601 S. 100th. Tkle. bait. M?l. JD00. Mary. R H.A Co., Inc., B wv A .Ttih. No bait. Martina,Kr#d.N4 Nthav.Tkl.ayiall.Tal.Ohel.7NJ4 Metropolitan Mdw. Co.. Church A Vweey eta. Mitt*. Wm. * Bon*, ft Tark pi. Barclay dSft. Optlvy, H. Ca., li Ohambar* at. No halt. Philip'* Sport Shop. 123 Na*?an 20*1 dleoeimt, Poltmwnl. 383 ntwaekar. 00r. Perry. Ho bait. Rwtf. J. It., .'ion 3d av. Tarki* only. Itwlniold. 121 0th ay., tilth1 et. Tarkla A bait. Rich man, J.. 242:1 3d ?*.,198 ?? Tel-MariM. Hotwr* Peel Co.. B'way A 13th at. ^ Tackle Roaare Peet Co., B'way at Warren at. I at our Tteawra Peat Co.. Herald *?| ,08th at. / four Roaer* Paat Co.. 0th av. at 41at at. 1 atoraa. Roeenhaum. 363 B. 13Nth. ft. "1," atatlon SrlHibai hABon.ama M**.MMtM( Tal.6Iel.lMI tlehovertlny. Datv A (tale*, 803 B'way. No ba'l ?llvereteln, p., M0 W. nth at. Tat. Cat. 77.7 Nun'o li o. "a.. 161 W,13d at. Taekle A bait. Vom Hofe. ?. iOo . 02 Faltn#?1. .T*ckaJiii Voni#n|#ri?wAr#tmold,tnr. Ntnfad.av TcktA Wala O 170 1a? av., nr 1?h at. r.OBT OreM BOROUGH OF BROOKLYN. ! * Tackle. 802 Wyrkoff ?< rlna, f.04 I.lhert* a*. T# flr.d Bera ?tl at., at 4th a .tohnaen. P., 2iV? Wyrkoff av. Batt * Taokle. 8d9 Wyckofl! ae. Tel. 0211 ?>?. Doartna, 004 Llbarty av. Tal. Olenmor* #071. ItyTla. IS0 tlarfrn rt? at 4?h av Btailttt HOP. Johnaen. P., 2W Wyrkoff av. Tel. MMlPW. pineal on T'klw Co.. 1409 Fulton at. 7VW l,af. Loaaer, Frwd'k, * t o . Fulton at. Tklo only Mar?*dro. J. P.. M Court at Tel. M44 TrrflA Mlnhaelann, It. If , 1274 Bad'd av. No ha;l. Mtehartaon, N. t... PI4 Broadway. N^bai}. Morrla. 17ST Kill ton "t . Hold av. 1036 Badf d. Noetwi, 777 Woodward av. Taokle onfy. Srhnaf. 131 plattuja'i a*. Tot. 2313 Bterllni. irhwblar, V , 2St Wyckoff nv. Tel. till) R'va Plot*, N4? Muahtna e*. T t. 4NIN Htaaa ?nriinc. J7il A'taojlr av. Tel. fi?,8 Glepmov*. Veehrlnaor, 1W Myrtle *v. E'varaen 7J0SW. OUT OP TOWN. W*Uban3,.717 Hack ck vlk. 2d.,W. Hobaka?