Newspaper Page Text
Picks Up Bail I
Early in Round
British Champion and Sis?
ter Ont of Big Meet;
American Players Qualify
FONTAIN.LEAU. Frnnco. Juno 1.
("By The Associated Press}-Play in
the women's French open golf champ?
ionship will bejjin here to-morrow. The
United States is represented by a team
neaded by Miss Alexa Stirling, the
AmericaTi champion, and including such
players as Mrs. Konald H. Bnrlow, of
Philadelphia, who reached the third
round in tlie recent British open golf
tournament at Turnborry, Seotland.
Miss Edith Leitch, sister of Miss
Ceeil Leitch, the British champion, and
Mrs. Cruise, tho English player, are
scratched from the tournament. Miss
Ceeil Leitch has won the Fontainebleau
ftuja three times.
ln the medal play to-day Miss Stir
ling made the round of eighteen hoies
in 79, leading the iiold. Mrs. Barlow
turned in an 87, and Miss Alice Hanch
ette, of Califomia, returned a c_rd of
PO. The par for the eighteen hoies
Miss Molly GriffiUis, of England, and
Mlle. Chnsseloup-Laubat, of France,
were tied for second place, each with
_ score of 82. Miss Ceeil Leitch, the !
Tritish champion, picked up her bail
before complcting the eourse and did
rot turn in her card. She was having
trouble with her drives and was con
stantly in difficulti.s elsewhere.
The Fontainbleau eourse is laid
Eiong the edge of the famous forest j
6f the samo name, and is considered an j
extremely difficult one. Trees form J
groves on some parts of it, making i
many so-called "dog-legs," and, it is
said, there are more of these "dog
logs" here than on any other eourse
The eourse is shorter by 600 yards
vhan those at La Bouile and Chantilly
BBd the longest hole is the seventeenth
-483 yards. r
Baltimore Golfer Tops
Field in Testing Round
PHILADELPHIA, June' 13. ? D.
Clarke Corkran, Baltimore, former na?
tional semi-finalist, won the medal to?
day in the a.ualifying round for the
I.ynnewood Hall golf eu. with a score
of 151 for tho thirty-six hoies. R. E.
Knepper, Princeton, with 155, was
Only five out-of-town players, three
of them from Princeton, qualified in
the first flight. George V. Rotan. Pine
Valley, who won the cup last year, and
Harold B. McFarland, who first won
the trophy outright, were among those
The draw to-morrow brings together
Corkran and "Ham" Gardner, Buffalo,
who. in winnihg the medal last year,
established a new reeord of 69 for the
Kuntingdon Valley Country Club
eourse. In the lower bracket Xnepper
and J. Simpson Dean, also of Princeton,
v.ere drawn against each other.
Dailey Among Winners
In Junior Tennis Meet
The annual North Side junior cham?
pionship lawn tennis tournament got
under way yesterday on the clav courts
of ihe University Heights Tennis Club,
with a total of thirty-two entrants in
the singles drawn. Thirteen matches
were completed in the fi-rst round and
one in tlie second. Jerry Lang, Morton
Bernstein and L. B. Dailey jr. were
among the winners.
First roumi (slngles)-M.. s. Koegler de?
feated E. Steln, 3?6, 9?7, 6?0; C H
Nannes defeated Psul _ oerster. fi?1, iR?l:
1_ C. Huff defeated R. R. ..ubet-Rpr 6_S
'c~r.: .' n- Kuh" defeajted R. Janes, fi?2,'
6?-2; A. t.loro defeated B. Lesser, 7?5
6?3. Jerry I_ing defeated H. Baker, 6?2,
B?i; R. L'oherr defeated F. Hale. 10?8,
. ~. ." ,T*-_.a__y ']efeated,A. B. Frazin,
o ?" 6~1'- M- Stone defeated Wood Ivin..
b?l 0?1; A. Weisman defeated p. H.
. _rn',i6?3i 6.~1; R- Bradley defeated
__* . .?, "?_ ., hT2; M<>rton Bernstein
deieated J. .olloclt, 6?0, 6?0- lv B
Dailey jr. won frorn A. Smith by'def'ault'
Second round?R, Colien defeated C T
Balley, 6?0. 6?y.
-Mej^enna Iriumphs in Fourth
Eddie McKenna, of Denver, and a
protege of Mike Gibbons, knocked out
Micke'y McDinnigan ,n the; fourth
round of a seheduled iifteen-round.r
at the Queensboro A. C, of Lori"
Island City, last night. Frankie Ryan
knocked out Pete Conroy in the second
vound of the semi -final.
TOCELEBRATE THE OPENING OF
OUR NEW BROADWAY BUILDING
___;,* *J> wh? seel this webk
GARS 0F THE BEST MAKES;
An Al .SH_rim_U; in Big Varlety,
ii Prices Lower Than Any Competifor Dares!
.i-monstrntion Given; Cars Taken ln Trade
Iime Payments Can Be Arranged,
No Notes! No Mortgages: No Publlci. |
, ierer-Arrows: 'iourlng. SS50; Ri_iabi_it>< *l"-,n.
l'_ric*8 "M.bt." $850; Flat _0," Imporloi _ vt
C_3_? n?' . $1--00; Amrrlcan "Six'... .. .7.
?. .U_-T__^smcj' $35?- $C5?- ^ ???*?;*_
BW*o S*8_? . ,^r_na" :--?t? ?V . V',.'
??rts__ sv.__?u. $M0; ,??"?_.5900 :$.:,.)_
t1?_?: __2__*',_C?U _. "?""' Model... !.l "00
"l1^*!. ?M8 to 1920), ?_0'io'V000 ;?)(',,';
? i___^_f___,_^LIVAMI v^ "
TIRE PRICES SLASHED!
5,000 35x5 Fabrics, S9 Up; Cords, $13 Up
._ _. I0-000 0th" Si_, All Makrs
AT SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICES'
Ford Size Tires ("Firsls"), $9, $10, $11,
Used Shoes, $5, $6, $7, $8.
Kifty !>,,. r?_? / i ' a*a*"? now Offemi
17214723 Bro>dw?y. near 55th.
a?d 5 D.verjifiej Ovemight Event*
-IJIST RACK AT ??:15 i. ?
Sl'KCiAl. RACB TKAINS'
leave l'en?. staticn, .3<1 Si ?,l T.i
AV..MM VlMbwn A .. Brooll n a
l-'.-lft ynd nt !,ir?,r?al. to 1:35 r m
i.ranrt fc^nd. l,?._nMC r .il.io.-k
i ._. ""J.'7''"k IIout, $;l.?.\
J adlr? s.T j. Inrl.i.i;,,.. <r_.
g Carries Of^ Qualify
(Copyright, 1921, New York Tribune Inc.)
LONDON, Evgland, 'Jifne IS.
A dual meet between Oxford-Cambridgc arcd Harvard-Yalc is always
sentimentally a fine sporting event, since the flour big; univesrsities rcprc
sent the aristocracy of age and long service on ,bo1h Bi&es of the Atlantic,
each to its own realm.
There are two other big universities back 1iome ready to claim that
this meeting docsn't mean any American-British college championship on
track and field.
It isn't intended as such. Where the preponderance of collcgiate
numbers is so vastly greater in Arnerica, only a dual meet of this sort
could offer any chance for an even tourney or for an even shot at an
Yale and Harvard will find the British track and field-entries weak
est in (he field.
They have yet over here to develop weight men with the knack to
compete with our best. They have yet to devtelop high jixmpers able to
touch such stars as Beeson, Horine or Landon, of Yale. It isn't all a
matter of sheer physical power in weight tossintg, including both hammer
and shot. The knack has never quite come their way.
But where Oxford and Cambridge will be stnongest is along the track,
i'rom the short sprint to the three-mile run. It is here that tho two
English universities will be worthy competitors,,possible if notjprobable
The best sprinter who will carry English colors is H. ,M. Abrahams,
of Cambridge. He has done the hundred in 10 flat and is capable of
9-4 under ideal track conditions and weather. He is no slow moving
opponent and will be in close nt the finish.
Then follows G. B. Butler, the Cambridge captain and star quarter
man. Butler has been turning out the quarter in 49 2-5, but wfhen pressed
can shade 49 flat. This isn't record time, but it is never easyto beat un
less a champion happens along.
The crack half-miler is E. D. Mountain, another Cambridge entry,
who is good for 1:54 at his best, a strong, sturdy runner with plenty
of speed. Oxford presents two consistent milers in Stallard and Tatham,
who are fast enough to range between 4:18 and 4:20. They may do a
?hade better on a faster American track, but in any event they will be
hard men to check out, for both are hard fighters on beyond the tape.
Montgomery, of Oxford, is an unbeaten three-mile champion with
a consistent average around 14:50, which takes an unusual allotment of
both speed and stamina to stop.
These will very likely be the English stars, the men upon whom Eng?
land will place her main burden for a victorious trip across. If another
is to be added the name is George Trowbridge, the old Princeton hurdler,
now registered from Oxford. He is a first class hurdler in every way and
ivill be an unusually strong opponent. And he will feel well at'home and
well in order competing against such old rivals as the Crimson and the
These men must make almost a clean sweep for Oxford and Cam?
bridge to win, or to carry a stout chance of winning. England expects to
pick up very little on the field, but she has placod her faith in these stars
who have done so well under English skies. Their best high jurnper will
hardly clear six feet, and so they have only a slight chance here, or some?
thing under a slight chance. But in at least five track events they will
3end over first class candidates for first place.
These intercollegiate internationals aro always great for sport, de
serving of all possible encouragement, apart from their keeri interest
from the competitive viewpoint of the game itself.
Girls' Golf Tournament
On To-day at Englewood
The first girls' golf tournament ever
held in this section will be played to?
day on the course of the Englewood
Country Club, under the auspices of
the Women's Metropolitan Golf Asso?
G.irls eighteen years and under,
whose parents or guardians are mem?
bers of any golf club of the Metropoli?
tan Golf Association, are cligibie to
play in this tourney.
The competition will consist of
eighteen holes medal play. In addi?
tion to the regular tournament n put?
ting contest will be held, aS well as a
Yale in Swim Relay
At Brighton June 25
Yale University's championship win?
ning relay and fancy diving team will
make its only New York appearancc be?
fore it starts on its tour of the United
States and Honolulu in the open-air
pool at Brighton Beach on Saturday aft?
ernoon, June 25. Manager F. M. Bundy
last night wired his acceptance of an
invitation for the record holders to
show their prowess to metropolitan
alumni and other devotees of the water
l'he Yale relay swimmers, besides be?
ing intercollegiate champions, hold the
world's record at 200 yards, and they
will appear in a match race at this ilis
tance cn their visit here.
On Race Course
Penn Oarsmen Have First
Spin on Hudson; Cornell
Eight* Expected To-day
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y*. June 18.?
Twelve crews, tho largest number that
ha8 been on the river sinco tho local
training senson started, wero out for
practice to-day. Only the Cornell oars
mon waa nbsent, They were expected
hero to-day, but Col. Lloyd V. Collis,
local representative of the board of
stewnrds, received word that they would
not arrive until Wednesday morning.
Rongh water has proved a handicap
to the coaches and again hindered the
practicea to-day. The Pennsylvanin
crews, whicii took out their shells this
morning before they had time to put
their splnsh-boards in placo, were the
chief sulTerers, shipping considoroble
water in their first spin up the liver.
Delay in the arrival of tho Pennsyl?
vania conching launch, which made tho
trip from Philadelphia by \vatcr, pre
vented coach Wright from following
his combinations. After the practise,
he indicated again that neither of his
two 'varsity boats has yet been picked
as tho first crew, and the combination
that shows the best form from now on
will get the call on race day.
Coach Rice sent his crews down the
river in the morning, ns did Coach
Teneyck. The Californians went up
stream in charge of Captain Rogers,
Coach Wallis confining his attention
to the afternoon practice.
Holcomb, No. 4, in the Syracuse
shell, was back in the combinr.tion,
his infected fmger having respended
readily to treatment, and Winter, No.
5, who has been suffering from a
blistered hand, was also again avail?
Penn's Tennis Captain
Beats Princeton Leader
PHILADELPHIA, June 13.?The de?
feat of Joseph Werner, captain rf the
Princeton tennis team, by Carl
Fischer, leader of the University of
Pennsylvania team, featured the open?
ing day's play ln the annual lawn
tennis tournament for the champion?
ship of Pennsylvania. Fischer won
his match in straight seta, 6?2, 6?1.
J. B. Fenno jr. and Morris Duane,
the two Harvard entrants, won their
matches comparatively caay, Fenno
defeating E. M. Edwards, 6?4, 6?4,
while Duane eliminated F. F. Steven?
son, 6?1, 6?2. One of the hardest
fought matches of the day was be?
tween Stanley W. Pearson, former
Philadelphia city champion, and
Andrew S. Morgan, a teammate. Pear?
son was the victor by the score of
3?6, 6?2, 6?1.
Wallace Johnson, the present state
titlcholder, had no trouble in dis
posing of McKean Allen in straight
sets. The Bcore was 6?1, 6?0.
Lafayetle Honors Coacfies
EASTON, Pa., June 13.?In apprecia
tion of their work in the last season
the Lafayette College Varsity Club
granted honorary varsity letters to Bill
Coughlin, coach of the baseball team;
Harold Anson Bruce, coach of the track
team, and Dr. John Sutherland, coach
of the football team. This is the sec?
ond time in the history of Lafayette
that an honorary letter has been
granted to a coach.
Penn State Elects Ullery
STATE COLLEGE, Pa., June 13.?
Bill Ullery, first baseman and leading
home run hitter, was elected captain
of the Penn State nine for next year.
He is a member of the junior class* and
has played regularly for two years.
Local Sport Writers Win
BOSTON, June 13.?Boston sport
writers defeated their New York col
leagues at golf on the Bellevue links
to-day, taking six out of ten matches
in the individual play and four of the
ttaarrr & Mirnu Tobacco Co.
TWENTYJr 2^-M nute
SeJ the dffimtcsf
Miss Ballin Reg
Victory on Ne
Champion Plavs Well in
Title Meet;' Miss Le
Roy Defeats Miss Baker
The nnnual women'a New Jersey
stato championship luwn tennis tour?
nament began yesterday on the pic
turesque ground.? of the Englewood
Fiold Club with b total of forty-three
entries in tho singles, and a number of
tho leading metropolitan stars entered
in the competition for the honors now
held by Miss Florence Ballin, who is
Tho favorites came through accord?
ing to form in almost every case, but
in one or two instances among the sec?
ond flight thero wero .surprises, as, for
Instance, the victory of Miss Penelope
Davies, of New York, over Miss Jessie
Cott of the West Side Tennis Club, in
tho second round. Miss Davies, who is
in her second year of tournament play,
aftor getting a bye in tho opening
round vanquished Miss Gott by a score
of 6?-2, 6?4. Miss Gott had previously
eliminated Miss Virginia Hopper by a
scoro of 7?5, 7?5. To-day Mis3 Davies,
who plays her ground strokes in ex?
cellent form, will face a severe test
when she plays Mrs. Samuel Waring,
of the New York Tennis Club.
Miss Bancroft Wina
Miss Leslie Bancroft, of Boston de?
feated Mrs. H. H. Bradley, of New Jer?
sey, by a score of 6?2, 6?1, in the
second round, driving steadily off both
fore and backhand, and handling her
volleys well. To-day the slender Bos?
ton star will have to be at her best to
hold off Mrs. Robert Lo Roy in the
Mrs. Le Roy first defeated Miss
Ceres Baker at 6?3,' 6?2, and was
then forced to three sets by Miss E.
K. Van Winkle, the score going at
2?6, 6?1, 6?3. Mrs. Le Roy is one
of the stcr.diest back-court players
among the women, a determined court
coverer nnd one of those playera who
never admit defeat until the final
point is scored.
Miss Ballin eliminuated Mrs. S. J.
Strauss at 6?1, 6?1 in the opener
?*nd thpn pushed aside Mrs. Josuha
C. Brush by a score of 6?1, 6_2.
lier game was going smoothly and her
powerful stroking of the ball, com
bined with an aggressive advance to
the net on every opening, brought her jj
rw Jersey Courts
? Ictory qulckly ln each match. Mis
Uallin and Miss Helen Rice, fcrmer
metropolitan junior champion, meet
Miss Rice overwhelmed Mrs. Paul
Martill at 6-0, 6?0 in the first round
and then triumphed over Mn. H. S.
Lowenthal at 0?2, fl 3 in the Becond.
?The wlnner hita all her shots with
plenty of pace nnd Ib better than the
average woman volleyer.
ln the upper half with Mrs. Le Roy,
Miss Rice, Miss Bancroft and Miss
iinllin is Mrs. E. A. Falk, of New
York, who, as Miss Helene Pollak, was
?* national indoor champion in I'J'JO.
.Mrs. B. F. Stenz, of New York.. went
down before Mrs. Falk, by a acoi*e of
6?1, 8?6, in a hard-fought deep
court driving duel.
Scores Double Victory
Mrs. C. V. Hitchins, of Mexico City,
won Iwo stiff matches during the
day, firnt defeating Mrs. Davld C.
Mills, of South Orange, at 3?6. 6?1,
6?4, and then taking the measvrc of
Miss Florence Sheldon, of Montclair,
at 6 -4, 4?6, 6?0. The winner's
great asset was her baifling chop
The championship doubles will start
Tho singles summaries:
VVomem Jersey state. ohamplonship sin
?rles (tlrst round)- .Mrs. Robert I.e Roy de
fented Mlsa Ceres Baker; 6??,'! 6?2- Miss
K IC. Van VVInkle defeated -Miss Alice Bay
ard, 2?0, 6?1, 6?1; Mlsa Helen Rice ue
foated Mrs. Paul Martln, C?0, fl?0; Mrs.
H. S. Lowenthal defeated Mrs. B. Ohisotm,
6?2, 6?2; Mrs. J. C. Brush defeated Ml?s
Adele Cragin, 6?2, 6?3; Miss Flor-nro I
Ballin defeated Mrs. S. J. Strauss, 6 ? 1,
6?1; Miss Jessle Hopper defeated Miss
Helen Marks. 8?10, 6?3, 7?5; Mro. Cy- I
rus Clark defeated Miss It. O'Rourke 6?
2,~6, J~6; Mrs' c- v- Hitchins defeated
Mrs D. C. Mllls, 2?6, 6?1, 6?4; Miss
Florence. Sheldon defeated Mrs. George de
Qeradorff, 6-?4, 6 ? 4; Miss Jessle Gott de?
feated Miss Virglnia Hopper, 7?5, 7_:,.
Second round <nr.?t round bye's)?Miss
Gertrude Hopper defeated Miss Margaret
Case, 6?0. 6?3; Mrs. G. B. Hirsch de?
feated Mrs. Ingo Hartmann, 6?2, 5--7
6?3; Mrs. Henry Taft Eaton defeated \Irs'
E. T. Rice, 5 ? 7, 6?3, 6?1; Mrs. E a''
Falk defeated Mrs. B. F. Stenz, C?1, S_6:
Miss Lesllo Bancroft defeated Mrs H h'
Bradley, 6?2, 0?1; Mrs.? Robert Le ?oy
defeated Miss Van Wlnkle, 2?6. 6?1 fi ?3
Miss Helen Rice defeated Mrs. H. S. Low
eiitlnil. 6?2, 6?.1; Miss Florence Ballin de?
feated Mrs. J. C. Brush, 6?1 6?2' Mrs
Cyrus f'lark defeated Miss Jessle Hop'per'
l~Z~'!\ 6?"*l; Mrs' Hitchins defeated Miss
Sheldon, 6?4, 4?6, 6?0; Miss Penelope
Davles defeated Miss Jossie Gott, 6?2
6?4; Mrs. Samuel Waring defpate'd .Mrs'
Nathaniel Daln, 6?0, 6?1; Miss Caroma
Winn defeated Miss Margaret Kidder, 8?6
6 ? 2; Miss Madelalne Westervelt defeated
Miss Hosair.und Newton, 6?1 8?6' Miss
K. Olyphant defeated Miss Estello Meads
Sr-?* 6^:'*: M,ss a- Blanehe won from Mrs.
Mabei D. Straffin, by default.
Third round?Miss Olyphant defeated
Ilss Blanehe, 6?0, 6?0.
hip Golf T<
Only Two Sets
To Wio Match
Eliminates Stoekton, 6?3,
6?-1; Ward and Oelsner
Also Win at Montelair
Three more players advanced to the
round before the. semi-finnl yesterday
in the playing of the annual men's
New Jersey State championship sin
gles lawn tennis tournament, on the
Montelair Athletic Club's tine clay
courts. The men to reach these
bracket. ycBterday were Herbert L.
Bowman, Vanderbilt B. Ward, and
Edward C. Oelsner.
Bowman waa rinping his eevere
forehand drives through the opposinf.
court with great speed and rsacc, first
defeating J. P. Stockton at 6?3, 6?i,
and then crushing C. A. Brown at
6?1, 0?0. Bowman was also steadier
than usual overhead.
Oelsner had a real battle on his
hands when he faced Gerald B. Emer
son in the fourth round, finally w;nning
at 8?6, 3?6, 6?1. Emerson per
sisted in forcing the net position, and
his ability at volloying and overhead
play kept Oelsner very busy ns he
worked a chop stroke that cventually
spelled defeat for Emerson.
Ward put out Paul Martin, of New
York, by a score of 3?6 6?3, 6?3,
his best shots being volleys across
court that Martin found it hard to
get h)3 racquet on. The summaries:
New Jersey atate championship Blng.les
(third round)?Herbert I>. Crown defeated
J. . . Stockton, ??3, C? 1; Percy I_ Kynas
ton defeated Mason It. Kirkland, 4?6,
(3-4, 6?1 ; Anton R. von Bernuth defeated
Charlea Ohambers by default.
Fourth round?Herbert L. Bowman de?
feated C. A. Brown, 6?1, 6?0; Edward
Oelsner defcatod Gerald Emerson, 8?6,
3?6, 6?1 ; Benjamin I^etson defeated
Robert Benlett, 6?4, C?2; Vanderbilt B.
Ward defeated Paul Martin, 3?6, 6_3,
6?3; Anton von Bernuth defeated S. E
Palme r, C?_, 4?fl, C?1.
Mrs. Vare Leads Golf ers
In Women's Club Meet
ATLANTIC CITY, June 13.?Mrs. E. '
H. Vare, Philadelphia, with a card of
99 for the eighteen hoies, had the low
score to-day in the qualifying round of
the Northfield Country Club's first in?
vitation golf tournament for women.
Miss Catherine Hutchinson, Wood
cury, was second with 100 strokes, and
Miss Dorothy Doyle, Torresdale, third
,vith 101. Mrs. J. J. Thompson, of New
.ork, and Miss Margaret Doyle, Torres?
dale, tied for fourth pla _. with scores
_ 105. Matcj. iplay starts to-morrow.
Cambridge Golf Team
To Play II. S. ColIeiriaiH
CAMBRIDGE, England, Wp 7
team of six golfers, representinr** Cs?
bridge Lnivtrgity. will sail for "T*
York Wednesday on the Ateamer 01?,
pic to meet Harvard. Yale, Princ/t^*
and other college. in goif rnatche* and
to participate in an intercolleria'a
tournament. The trip ia expected tolii,
two months. st
Cuban Polo Team Beaten
WASHINGTON'. June 1.3-Th?. 0*ha
Army polo team was defeated bv "
Sloan's Linlment brinrs
qnick relief to a!l ?ten?.
?chesand pains by renewing
parts, scattering congemion.
Vou will find it soothine a-d
Sloan's Liniment is not an
experiment. 40 years ag0 it
was made purposely to fight
pain and thousands use it
with gratifying results.
.r ?. J?A,DIS<??. "WARE GARDEN
tla.1 Order*- Fiiled on Receipt of Draft.
Oor Pipes are aade of we!J
*ea?pned imported briar roo*
NO PAINT OR TAMBH
NO BREAKING IN
Itpes Repalred While You Waft
lARcuy pipe ??&*&
Goodrich Tke Prices
reduced^Q per cent
The last word in Quality*
The best word in Price
SILVE__ OWM CORDS
1. One quality
2. Sxtra size
3. Specially designed
5. Fair price
The name of Goodrich on a tire means
one quality only. Like all other Goodrich
tires this 30x3i is one quality. This stand?
ard is a fixed principle, and that quality
must be the best our resources, skill and
experience can produce.
THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY