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OUIS A. I K. Fraaess Deeamp D et uit Lake City, .y nightfall today. Jac ,Is due ia New York fe sk Oute, the possible promot has completed his to laded New iEgland to New C the West, and is planing to sail f bg he will pay a tax on earnings penths he has been on this side of the of suckers that are pe.tier is now suS for the world's light ha ets on ret uri g to Paris before ti toe on had fithe bout some ti eugh Carpeutler. through his-i manager. M. Deseamps, was loud in his challeagtng some three months *go. Ia the last month he has quit shouting from the roof tops that he' 'deslred nothing better than a chance t the world's title." It was all right scatter these words when Jack mpeer was under indiotmet and. naturally. unable to discuss a meeting Ia the ring. Loud cheers usually re aulted. But when it suddenly dawned on H. Desoamps that Dempsey was in a position to accept the ohannege, he out out that foolishness. Indeed, since his exoneration. Dempsey has been unable to get a peep out of the French It mA mere coincidence, but Paany A a noticed that Carpen tl to return to France the day following the ty a Federal court in San It may have just happened of Bourse, but many doubt '*'a ASOUT CONTZeT. Demppey's trial the demand t*AmerlaR ring writers that he I o bition of his ability ed arpentier to sign for r h Battling Levinsky. IThe himself on the altar for a sum. Jack Curley, entler's circus tour, was to "'he contest in New Jer esy en The press agents had be 41apnor about the inner ay contest when Demp *4 .ial in California. pipg found guilty. re f e for the lodging of an peal. Dempsey and his manager. ek Kearns, were exonerated. And mediately the European champion ided that he must first visit La le France. returning for his pro ;ded bout with Levinsky. He sud ly found himself unable to meet *mevinsky until October. He also said tot a word about facing Dempsey for th world's title. 'g-4on't know any of the inside o ements regarding the proposed 7iempsey-Carpentier contest. but we are willing 'to wager a cheap cigar that the Frenchman wants nothing of Ufr. Dempsey's punishment, that he eime here to grap off a lot of soft money and that, now having it. he Is going back to France without thinking of facing Dempsey. We don't think they will ever meet. HASN'T A CHANCE. It is our opinion, expressed some time ago in these columns, that Car Ientier hasn't a ghost of a chance of dinfeating Jack Dempsey, that is, if he ever tackles him in this country. All bets are off if the bout takes place vverseaa where strange rules and re gulations and even stranger referees perform. After looking at the two men, we .11"e that the Frenchman lacks the weight and strength to make any headway against~the champion. Carpentier may be a pretty boxer. but he could never withstand the sturdy rushing of the champion. Carpentier may be wonderfully fast on his feet. but he could never keep away from one of Dempsev's swinge. Carpentier may have won from every thing in Europe, but he coulti never Withstand one of Dempsey's wallops, to the body or the chin, no, not in a -thp and years. Whatever he may have thought before arriving in New York. we don't believe that Carpentier ever thought ueriously of his chances to win the world title once he came within hear. -ing of those who know Dempsey for 'what he really is inside the ropes. aIMMY De FORHsT TALKS. I Jimmy De I~ rest, the wise veteran who trained Dempsey for hisi battle last July, comes out wth a statement printed in the New York Evening Sun that should interest ring fans every-; where. De Forest is not given to talking too much. He has trained and managed many famous boxers. He was a complete success at Toledo. Ils words are worth attention. "I severed my relations with Demp sey right after the Toledo mill.' a'ays Do Forest, ''and I don't know whtether or not I will be asked to. handle him when he fights again. But ~ dlike to say that there isn't a heavy eight in the ring today who has a chance to beat the world's champion. No. Tie never seen the champion mn action, but I have a good line on him. and Fil say that he would be knocked oiut in jigtime by Dempsey. "Jack would rush the Frenchman Arlingt< Finest Janssm Musicj! in the City ____ Dancing a-top -is an unalloyed pleasure music ever. Hours, 8:30 to Sunday. Table d'Hoto Dimner, $2.00 i And Lmmebeenm, $1.00, from. In Main Dining Room. Pho. SA M 'EM OVER )OUGHEt Contest Today will eves Consider a disc ssion re Ight easse betwee his weal I titleWo , and oe William 3ab wearer of the world's crown, may k Kearns, assager of the world's r a conference with M. iescamps ir of the proposed trial of Astie skill. of the United States, which ex ad oat as far as Denver in ir Frane on July 10. Before leav of some $100000 during the three the pond. This is a f indication to be found under the Stars and sed to be matched with Battling vyweight championship, butt he in Jag the Philadelph , promising to i. October. Look at These Marks For Barney On July 1, 1910. Walter John son pitched his first no-hit, no-run game, defeating the Red Sox, at Boston, 1 to 0. Hooper reached first on Harris' error in the sev enth. Only fIve balls were hit be yong the infield. In 1919 Walter Johnson was the most effective pitcher in the league. Opponents averaged but 1.49 runs per game- against him. Johnson fanned 147 batters last year. He earned seven -shutouts, leading the leaigue. Johnson pitched one two-hit game last year. In 1910 Johnson struck out 318 batters during the season in pitch ing in 45 games. He holds, with Joe Wood, who pitched for Boston in 1912 the consecutive winning record for American League pitchers of 16 games. Johnson holds the consecutire shutout record pitching 56 innings without, being scored upon in 1913 from April 10 to May 15. In 1908 Johnson pitched Septem ber 4, 5, and 7 against New York in New York, three days in suc cession, without allowing a run, twenty-seven full innings. The Chicago White Sox were beaten nine times by Johnson dur ing the season of 1912 a record for pitchers in the American League. Twice in his career he has re tired teams on three pitched balls. In the sixth inning against the Athletics, May 23, 1913, and in the second inning against the St. Louis Browns gn June 1, 1917, Johnson turned the trick. As a relief pitcher July 25, 1915, Johnson, in the ninth against the Tigers, fanned Bush, Kavanaugh and Vitt. Johnsen won five 1 to 0 games last year in making his record of seven shutouts for the season. off his feet and literally beat him down with his tremendous punches just as he stopped Fred Fulton. Car pentier's boxing skill and speed would avail nothing. He doesn't possess sufficient strength or stamina to take Dempsey's wallops on the jaw or in the stomach. Jack would make a rush ing fight of it in the first round, and the Frenchman would be unable to block or avoid him. HE'D BE SLAUGHTERED. "Ir other words. Carpentier would be slaughtered before he had time to get the proper bearings, and he might be seriousiy Injured, which would be extremely harmful to the sport. -But in my opinion, Carpentier never will sign articles and will re tire from the ring when Demp3ey tries to corner him." in the light of De Forest's words, it will be interesting to h.ar what the k' renchmpan's mnanagar says at the prol-Osed conference today in Newv York. ,Deschamps is asirmted to be~ on.e- of the shrewdes+ n.n ,canrnetI-d wiLIh the ring game. l". has re-p.-nt r-dly proved this in th: bast. Ho will be giving but one more P'roo. if he erawis out of an agreeme~trt 1o put o t.entier into the maina .ng with Dempsey. Ut Is well to elimingte (Carpentier frn all' corisideration. Hie "name m.er herc for some soft jack. He has it.. Lt him go back to Paris before he has to be sent back in a b'o. F'.d Fulton is the legitamau coial lengm~r for the world's titi, The Wtr. nesolan fell befome Dempsey an eight een seconds or so. but he Is entitled to another contest. -F'ultonI is talle'r than Dempsey. He is heavier than Dempsey. He has a longer reach and hits almost as hard, especially wvith his left hand. A battle between Ful ton and Dempsey might be worth iooking at while It lasted. One be tween Carpentier and Dempsey would be brutal. mn Hotel f Dancing n r Every Evening 6:30 to 12:30 the. Arlington always cool, the best Jazz 1 2:30, every evening except 6 to 10 P. M. ,from 6:00 to 5:30 P. M. 13:00 to 2:30 P. M. Dalr. e Main. 6550 fo'rservations. UEL J. STEINBERGER, Fight To WE SCAIRED Edwards Takes Juniu Cham plenhip as Nas Wins In Boys' Event. Tests champboeshipe the f vesiles were well divided the urameant brought to a else after two weeks et play on the Meimead Courts yesterday. The tourney start ed at Columbia Country Club the last week in June with forty-two entries in the boys' singles, thirty-two In the junior siagies. eighteen entries In the boys' doubles sixteen a the junior doubles aad twelve ia the girls' singles. The title winners are as follows: Junior singles ohampiea-J. Misses Edwards, ruaner-up, Hal Fowler. Boys' singles champion-Tred Maas; runner-up. Larry Phillips. Girls' singles champion-Hes ia clair: runner-up. Marian 3Maamah. ' . Junior doubles' champions-Everett Burke and Walter Nordlinger. Boys' doubles champions-Edward Uhler and George Shoemaker. Both Edwards and Maas repeated their wins of last year while Burke was one of the pair to win in the Junior doubles last year. Heles Sin clair again won the girls' title. Yesterday J. Hison Edwards fought out a closely dontested three set match with Hal Fowler. The Montrose Park youngster play Fowler at his own game and had something in reserve all the while. The match went at 7--5, 4,0 and 6-4. Haas was a bit too clever for Phil lips. The Georgetown Prep youth appeared to have improved over last year as Phillips, who was runner-up in 1019. also, took Haas to three sets before a decision was reached. All of the winners are eligible to go up to Forest Hills, L 1. for the big national championship matches in their classes on August 30. The Tournament assumed larger propor tions than ever before while rain in terfered greatly with the progress. Under the circumstances considerably better matches were displayed through the tournament. The sportsmanship was excellent at all times. VIRGIIA ELEVYEN WnIL BATTLE RUTGERS TEAM NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J.. July 2. The University of Virginia football team has been signed to replace In diana on the Rutgers football sched ule, appearing here on October 23. The construction of the Western Conference schedule is such that In diana deems it inadvisable to make the Eastern trip next fall. Rutgers could not accept the proposition to play in Indianapolis next fall in view of the schedule calling for three other long trips. The original agreement called for Rutgers to go West in 1921 to meet Indiana. Rutgers football men have been in structed to report for practice on September 8. Mike Wittpenn and Kenneth Rendall. Rutgers graduates. will be the field coaches, with George Foster Sanford acting as head coach. WILL ABANDON COURTS. The Wimbledon courts which are staging the present British champion ship matches will be given up. For twenty-five years the titles have been fought out there near London. The new club will be constructed in the same section of London. G. W. U. LADS LOSE. PHILADIELPHIA, July 2.-J. G. Ladd and W. M. Ballinger. represent Ing George Washington University. were defeated by Hawks and Hanks. the Yale pair in the third round of the intercollegiate doubles champion ship by 6-2, 6-2, yesterday. SYRACUSE TO KEEP TRAINING DI7LUTH, Minn., 'July 2.--Syracuse oarsmen, in charge of "Dad" Ten Eyck, arrived here yesterday from the East, on the Great Lakes steamer Juniata. They will continue training here for the National Regatta and for the Olympic games. ENTRIES WILL CLOSE. Entries for the third annual Sou tl:ern Rowing Regatta to be held t'nder the auspices of the Old Domin ion Club of Alexandria close Monday night with J. 8. Douglas, fr.. Citiens National Bank. Alexandria Va. WINSTONS WANT GAME. G1. H. Woodcock, manager of the Winston A. C.. wants a game for Siun day. The Quantico Marines were to have been played, but the game was called off by the Marines. FOWLER IS CHOSEN. Hal IFowler, Central High .Achool tennis player, has been elected cap tain of the tennis team for next sea son. GOES EX TRA lINNINGS. War Risk and Postoffice went ten innigs to a s all tie yesterday in the Departmental League. WILL BATTLE SUNDAY. The -Maryland A. C. baseball team will play the Athletics Sunday at 2-30 p. m. on the M. A. C. grounds. WANTS REX TO MEET. All Rex A. C. playr are requested to report at the Union Sta~ion tornor row morning at 8:30. The Rex. A. C. plays three days in Philadelphia. WILL HOLD SHOOT. The initial shoot of the Bradley Bills Gun Club will be held July '5 starting at 10l:30 a. m. MOTORCYCLES aCearing Sale of Ml! Used MOTORCYCLES $35 and Up Haverford Cycle Co. 522 10th St. N. W. lay -hi JOHNSON All AMONG NO 'y BURT OTON, Uly 2- fast hi Ns goed that the Red /oz knew it net toeh it." That is the way NOW ing abest the grat Walter Jebasi ae yet.eday when he downed the are was tee saush talk abe: tined the Gay olo. "I imagine it he is the last sen in the ge bis work in the papere or by faasI "You see it was his older boy's birthday yesterday, and whoa Walter was a little way in the game and some ons said something about a no-hit game to him, he let them know that he was going to try his level best to haag up that sort of a performano.. He was feeling right and the old fast one was bussing through there liko a shot from a cannon. " can recall three overtime 1 to a games in Boston which Walter lost in the old days. One of them should have been pretty near a as-hit game over the eleven-nning route. Two others were lost , by Walter to Ray Collin in siateen innings, after the toughest breaks I ever bay. "In tbose days Walter used to smile at the fough breaks and lot them roll off his shoulder. He always figured it was all in the game. "I never saw him so eager to come through as yesterday, apd he showed what he could do when he felt right and when he had just his fair share of fortune." JUDGE CAVS RECORD. However, the no-hit performance ought not to be passed up without special mention of Judge at first base. The last half of the ninth inning was a corker. Barrow sent in two pinch hitters who bat left handed and hit about all sorts of pitching, Benny Karr and Hack Eibel. One is a pitcher, the second an infielder. They are only fair in those roles, but can hit right hand pitching. Yet Walter struck the two of them out. Then Hooper came up. This grissled veteran of the days of Red Box greatness had the count two and two, when he pounded the ball over first base on the quick hop. The crowd, actually pulling for Walter to come through with his double no stunt, gasped in dismay. It looked like a sure base hit. But Judge hopped over like a huge grasihopped, stuck up his mitt hand. the ball just came within the hand. stuck there and Joe pulled it out quick as thought and tossed to John son, who covered admirably for the grand finale. Johnson's covering had to be perfectly-timed and rapid. as the left hand batting Hooper gets down to first rapidly. But the Judge play was one for the book. SWARM A.ROUND MIN. It was a sight for sophisticated. case-hardened fans to see the players swarm around their dearly beloved 'Barney" Johnson and congratulate him. They hopped over him, slapped him on the back, the head and every where in their joy at the arrival of his well-earned, though much delayed. honor. There is plenty of sentiment left in baseball. Bill Snyder for the Senators and am Jones for the Pox seems to be the bill for the game this afternoon. That Sam Rice gent is a tough bird when he gets on base. He gave full notice yesterday that he would steal and got away with it. thanks to a perfect fadeaway from Scott, who covered. Johnson goes home today to Wash ington. Grig expects to groom him for the afternoon game against the Yanks Monday. Looks now as if 3rig will use Johnson no oftener than once in four or fiv days and then be sure of a tip top perform ance. Harry Harper pitched well yester day, but his old weakness of not being able to protect the center of the dia mond against fast bounders worked his ruin. The one Washington run came as the result of three blows which crashed through the box, any and all of which would have been handled for outs by a master of fielding like Johnson. Early in the double no game John son went to 3-2 on many a Red Sox hatter, but had the control in the pinch to get the decision. And that's what counts. THEY TAKE HUBBELL. Wilbur Hubbell. a right-hand pitch r, has been turned over to the Phil lies by the New York Giants. 'Last year he won seventeen and lost eleven games for Toronto in-the Internation ai League, but has not done very well with the (4ants. TO ARRANGE DATES. Knickerbocker /A. 17. and Dread nought A. C. managers meet today to arrange a three-game series. Ti.e irst game will be staged in Alexan uria, July 18. WILL HOLD SPORT DAY. Walter Reed Hospital has arranged iwentfive events in celebration of Independence Day. Here It Is hose who are slowvto rise to wrath as a rule are fast frieids. CANOE SPECIAL $3.00 Canoe Cushions Filled With Kopek $1.98 SPORT MR S910 F Streei 1410 New York Aye. . LOANS DIAMONDS, WATCIICSs CWEUJY S EmEb d e.1 ne & g wsoRn o AINS PLACE WIT FLINGERS WiTMAN. 1 was test i the old tian sad was era. d for it. eenld ger Clark Griffth spke s.a a's virgia no-hit. o-na perfons. Red Ser 1 to 0 at Feuway Park. It John... beiag all tbr ." cea thL r ader Wait.r's t. eoen to br about what Is raid about peaking fram Oths.. GigBck-T Od F Wash. A. H O A Boston. A B H O A Rice,e ... 3 1 e 6 en . ky 4 3 3" R.th.rf. .. 4 0 " 0 inhamg.ct. 3 0 1 Sbanks.3b. 4 3 1 1 Me1lnsh lb 'I 1 10 ' hamnunee 11 0 11 0 uter.3L.. 3. 1 4 arnle.1b.. 3 3 1 0 2 Slcota.. 3 0 4 3, Pielnichc. 3 1 04 6 Waltesu~c.. 3 0 7 7 Jobasoap.. 3 0 3 " Hrp er,.p .., 3 1 *K5to..... 1 " 0 0 _" talbe... 1 0 " Totale.. 30 T It 4 TotaLi.. 33 027 16 eBatted for Walters I. laoth. 9fBatt.d for Harper ia ninth. Washagton.. 0 .-0 0 o 0 1 6 0 Boston....... 0"" 0 0.0 0 0 0 Run-Reth. Brrors-Harris and Harper. Ute1an base--Rice. Double play--W tller to McNa:iy. Left on bts -Wasbin t~n 4. Boston. I. First bass on balt.--Oi Harper. 1. Hit by pitched bail-By Harper ie. Harris). struck out-By Johnson, 10; by Harper. 7. Umpiree-Cbill and Ifo riarty. Time of gams--1 hour 46 minutes. STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE. W. .. Pet. W. L. Pet. Cleveland.. 1 2!.52 Boston.... 30.1:.434 New York~. 45 "3 .66! Kt8. Loau;...~ 3Z.476 Chica o... 30".7 .611 itotruit. .., 1 47 .320 Wak ton.. $3 7$.511 Philadol'a. 17 40 .211 YESTERDAY'S GAMES. Washington. : Boston. . New York. 0; Philadelphia, 6. Chicago, 3, St. Louis. 2. Ut. Louis. 4. Chicago, 1. TODAY'S GAMES. Washington at Boston. New York at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Chicago. Cleveland at Detroit. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. 1.. Pct. W. L. Pet. rincinnatl. 36 27 .605 Boston..... 2 .500 Brooklyn.. 34 30 .631 Pittsburgh. 30 30 .500 St. Louis.. 3422.16 New York. 30 26.44 Chicago... 3131 .130 Philel'a. . 26 37 .403 YESTERDAY'S GAMES. Brooklyn. 1; New York. 1. Chicago, 1; Cincinnati. 0. Pittsburgh, 6; Ht. Louis, 2. TODAY'S GAMES. Boston at New York. Phlladelphia at Brooklyn. Pittsburgh at St. Louls. Chicago at Cincinnati. r ,1 . e %.mg' h.e== ii lit Hero TME LEAD EUIANT IA~ CaT DEE EYEAm Howdy. bags' The Teaks ar lead tag, fat by amy tea lengths, satle Ansie. but by an eyelash. a lip, a med. They ws ) esterday tree the Ath letics while the Ctleveland ladisas were idle, sad they the lightning 0*1 eslatere submitted these .gures; Team Woea. Let P. C. New York . ...... 45 23 .A6NT Cleveland .. 43 21 $I1 There! If that's tee close to sett, abay. the Yanks may widen the gap by beating the Athletics today. wle the Tigere ray boat the Indians. Or. it may be the other way around. At any rate, it's a pretty race. NAYS MUST APOLOGIZE TO FACEMACK'S TAIM By Saying He's ary He Hit Hayes H. Will Climb Mound Tofsfarow. PMILADELPHIA. July 2.- Dy mak ing a public apology to Bryan Haye., whom be hit with a baseball here a year ago. Carl Nays, pitcher of the New York Yankees, will be able to perform here tomorrow, after .In en forced absence from Philadelphia since Memorial Day of last year. Mays says he is willing to make the apology, and by so doidg he can pitch here without running the risk of being sent to the jug. Mays was twirling for the Boston Red Sox when the incident involving Huyes oc curred. Hayes was sitting back of the Bos ton dugnut when, during a rally by the Athletics, some boys began pounding on the, dugout roof. May became angry and blamed Hayes. who called him down. Mays threw a ball at Hayes, who is boxing instructor at the Racquet Club. and hit him on the head. Hayes Immediately had a warrant sworn out. In a conference today Hayes made it clear that he did not want any damages, but was merely seeking an apology, which Mays has intimated he Is willing to give. BREAKS COURSE RECORD. PHILADELPHIA, July 2.--J. Wood Platt, national iemi-finalist last year in the open at Oakmont, shot seventy two in qulifying in the Oak York Road Country Club tournament yes terday breaking a two-year record and played ten holes In a row in one under par. AND NOW THE LEOPARDS. The Leopard A. C. wants games with sixteen year old teams, acording to manager Nicholas Valensa, Lincoln 6039-who can be reached between 5 and 6:30 p. m. Into Dar Ton'~h andsly On the t neibhbor comfortal -"This s cAs to du returns y 'White Si] By all me .cAnd-if they be ti THEPK 'a de GessuS.LIN --- Ed war Sid Speeks Reughly TO Coiek The TWsheuWs 5W. .tsait the eeet the ?tMMew, Whs are6te As ss Laue yet set &i bhe Mashiw a a isg on - 0p paeatly making no " to strengthen them. Cowmie is esstet to be a bar sdele en the betto et the Ameries L.sgue, "ewe the Athleties and the Phliles ,ri is. w Y tonphas They have sine mere ge play there this senses., and they probbly won't be paid as mush for the alas as the New York elub paid Mack for one tanday game at the Polo Gronda last spring, Club owners who are eatest to die stading Up i their hose towas by operating cheap teams and taking their preots in cities represented by ainnlng teems should be takea by the scruff of the neck and thrown out of baseball., They are nob. true sportsmen, and. If they object to building up their patronage by spending money for good players, they should get out and give somebody else a chance. GEORGE DUNCAN ANNEXES BRITISH GOLFING TITE Barnes Ties for Second Bt Hagen Falls to Foty-eighth Position. DEAL, England, July 2.--George Duncan. the veteran British profes sional golfer, won the British open golf championship, concluded bere yesterday, with a total of 304. Due can went to the front by doing the third round in 71 and the final round in 72. Of the two American entrants. Jim Barnes finished with an aggregate of 30$ and Walter Hagen with 329. American hopes were pinned on Jim Barnes, who ended the second round Wednesday tied with the for mer champion. Alexander Herd, Ifor second place, with a score of 153. Walter Hagen, the other American profesasonal in the contest, stood forty-eight on the list, with 166. and did not improve his position this morning. when he could not do better than a 78 in the third round, bringing his total up to 244. I t kralmBea ear the @Plain (Tan for t you'll uitk that new das forth f n spruzce. in the light shade's the thin dof his coat and mop his b' le from the first toot of dea ray out." at and dirt-what matters! ,i :ur Palm Beach as clean and k Shirt. ns-twO 'alm CBeach Suite you value your own discre Le ENUINE. The Palm Beach feurd. .@ At al N BEACH MILLS-OOODAUJ mrr,: A. 'ROHAUT, 19 POURTH Ai WEW TOMb w sty .-Johar Wil.e am. he. midelw.ghs cbainpii~e made .ia, Are; app earance in the ring hoe .iaee bigsing t.au title from Mika O'Dewd ine Lgeten by utstpoiat lag Seidler Usrtfeid tn 4 disappolat tag twelve-round Lout at Newark last sight. Wilisn had the better et the eight rounds, two wea to liartseld and two were 'vua. By usiag aise long, rangy right arm to good advantage. Wilson managed to held liartAeid at a distance most of tau tame, and %hean the soldier did manage to break through the champion protected himself by clinch The seeed and fifth rounds were eYS, Bartaald had the better of the eleventh and twelfth. All the rest were Wilson's by a safe margie. mm mnn m1SFJROLDUR TOMORROW Double. Eagaement Scheduled Yew teday Instea tof Big sLge Match. WIMDLEDON', England. July 2. William T. Tilden If., of Philadelphia, winner of the All-Comers' tournament and challenger, will meet Gerald Pat terson, the Australian and present champion, tomorrow afternoon. Tilden and Patterson were expected to play yesterday, but the Tilden and Johnston-Garland End Williams match was featured and proved to be one of the most thrilling doubles engage ments ever staged in this country. Garland's fine playing with the sound backing given by Williams won for this pair after Ave sets by 4-4, 6-4. 6-3. 4-6, 6-2. The tennis gal lery, composed of ten thousand spec tators, was astonished at the display of form by Garland, who reached his greatest height yesterday. Mile. Susanne L'englen. present woman's champion, defeated Mrs. Lamberton Chambers by 6-3. 4*-O. always holding -something in reserve. Mile. L'englen won the title from Mrs. Chambers last year. The other match in the semi-final round of doubles was postponed as rain fell after A. R F. Kingseote and J. C. Parke had taken a set from Dawson and Mavrogordato. HERRON IN FORM. PITTSBURGH. Pa., July 2.-S. Davidson Herron. national amateur champion playing against W. C. Fownes, of Oakment a former nation] titleholder, went out in 34. The match was won on the fifteenth. In the afternoon Herron won from Long going out in 36. Par for the course is 37. hYour* cSuit hte Trip &k Palm Bah b.-...-Let your' 'ow. You'll be etuie to the final ritothe tub spotless as your. for the bo-away. label in the suit 1 bood clothiers. , WORSTED 00. /LNUI1, NIw YORK'