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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 03, 1921, Page 14, Image 14',
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Tilden Retains World Tennis Championship, Although Nearly Beaten by South African
In Five Sets
Title Holder Loses First Two
Frames But Plays Bril?
liantly Toward the Last
WIMBLEDON, July 2 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?William T. Tilden, of
Philadelphia, world's lawn tennis cham?
pion, successfully defended his title in
the challenge round of the British turf
court championships here to-day, de?
feating B. I. C. Norton, the South Afri?
can star, in a five-set match. The score
was 4?6, 2?6, 6?1, 6-0, 7 5.
Tilden won the match by a superb up?
hill struggle. The contest was one of
the closest, and most sensational wit?
nessed here in many a day. Beaten in
the first two sets, he returned to form
in the third, winning this and the
fourth set by the score of 6?1, 6?0.
In the fifth and deciding set the play
was at first in Norton's favor, the
South African leading 3?2. and then
5?4. Tilden took it to deuce, however,
and then captured the set and the
match by winning the next two gamer..
Tilden by his victory retains the title
he won at Wimbledon last year, when
by playing through the tournament
and defeating Gerald Patterson, of
Australia, in the challenge round he
captured not only the British cham?
pionship, but what is generally con?
ceded to be the world's title.
Players Get Ovation
The other titular honors now held by
the Philadelphian are the American na?
tional championship and the world's
hard-court championship, which last he
won this year in the matches at St.
Both Tilden and Norton received an
ovation when they entered the courts.
The American opened with a Cood serv?
ice, but in the subsequent returns
made mistakes and lost the first game.
Then Norton double-faulted and Til
den captured two games. Norton took
the next game, the champion overhit
ting the line.
The South African magnificently re?
turned some of Tilden's "whiz-bane"
services and led at 3 to 2. Norton
playing admirably, won his own service
game, bringing the score to 4 to 2. Til
den netted chop strokes and double
taulted, thus giving Norton the lead at
5 to 2. Tilden rallied, however, and
ultimately reached 4?5, but Norton,
playing brilliantly from the back
court, again got a point when Tilden
netted a half volley. Norton then won
the_ set with a service ace.
Norton captured Tilden's first serv?
ice game in the second set with splen?
did returning off the ground, with the
champion netting or outing almost
every time. Then Tilden endeavored to
make an ace< but failed. Norton took
the second game and the third. Tilden
in the main beat himself and the score
went to 4 to 0 in Norton's favor.
Norton Again Leads
Tilden got the next service game
with two "whiz-bangs" and hard driv?
ing. The next game was taken to fif?
teen by the champion with grand driv?
ing. Norton in the seventh cross
volleyed superbly some of Tilden's
hardest drives and led at 5 to 2. Til
den continued his numerous errors
and lost the last game on Norton's
service from love forty. Here Norton
half-volleyed frbm the base line one
of Tilden's hurricane drives and took
the second set at C?2.
In the third set Tilden got the first
game on his service and then won
Norton's service. Tilden in the next
game thrice successively beat himself,
but pulled the game out with four suc?
cessive ace points. Tilden now was
beating Norton finely all around the
court, but the latter periodically
brought out fine winners.
Norton next captured his opponent's
service game, but Tilden realized with
meant it to be a.
over "whiz-bang" services and steadied
himself beautifully. He played hurri?
cane shots all around the court and
captured a love set. In this set Nor?
ton never once appeared to be trying.
He hit the ball in the wildest fashion,
and Tilden took the set at 6?0.
Tilden Evens Score
Norton captured the first game in the
fifth set, but Tilden evened the score
and then took the lead at 2?1. ?Nor?
ton, however, drew level at two-all and
forged ahead at 3-2, with Tilden one
more beating himself on easy shots
Norton got another point and led at
4_2 but ultimately, with the South
African making most unaccountable
mistakes, Tilden drew level at 4?4.
Norton then went ahead to 5?4, with
Norton twice got within a stroke ot
the match, but Tilden evened it at 5?5
after several deuce calls. Tilden then
captured Norton's service game and led
at 6?5. Two fine aco points gave the
American 3G-love, one being a cannon
ball ace. Tilden went to 40?16. The
American netted the next ball, but
served a whirlwind ace for the last
point, winning the set 7-?5.
Randolph Lycett and Max Woosnam,
England, won the final match in the
men's doubles of the British turf court
lawn tennis championship tournament
here to-day, defeating A. /I. and P. G.
Lowe, England, in straight sets, 6?3,
Lowe Brothers Beaten
Woosnam and Lycett forced the Lowe
brothers away from the base line, where
they are supreme, and sent them ter
riiBc smashes which the Lowes could
not handle, and it was this style of play
that carried the victors through.
In the first two sets the Lowe
brothers were outclassed, but in the
third set they staged a fine rally and
took the lead at 5?4. Woosnam and
Lycett, however, captured the next three
L games, thus winning the set and the
f Randolph Lycett, of England, and
Miss Elizabeth Ryan, of California, de?
feated Max Woosnam and Miss F. M.
Howkins, of England, in the final o?
the mixed doubles in the British turf
court tennis championship here to-day,
Lycett and Miss Ryan defeated their
opponents with remarkable ease. The
winners played a superb all-round
game, with hard driving and aggressive
volleying, overpowering the British
Miss Ryan Wins in Doubles
The final match of the women's
doubles was won by Mile. Suzanne
Lenglen, the French star, and Miss
Elizabeth Ryan, of California, who de?
feated Mrs. Beamish and Mrs. Peacock,
of England, 6?1, 6?2.
Mile. Lenglen and Miss Ryan showed
far superior form to that of their op?
ponents. They were always at the net
attacking with vigorous volleying and
Mrs. Beamish and Mrs. Peacock, on the
baseline, never had a chance.
In the final match for the All-Eng
land chamoionhip, Mr. Gilbert defeated
F. M. B. Fisher, 7?5, 4?6, 6?0.
The Days of Real Sport .? : : : : : : : : ; ; By briggs I
Inslee Sails Taurus
To Close Victory
Over Big Dipper
Captures Race in Star Class
of Bayside Regatta
by Twenty Seconds
Because of an absence of anything
resembling a breeze while the yachts
of three classes were waiting f/r favor
i able conditions to start in the weekly
I regatta of the Bayside Yacht Club yes
i tei'day afternoon until after 4 o'clock,
i only one round of the triangular course
in Little Neck Bay was sailed,
William L. Inslee, who won the cham?
pionship of Long Island Sound in the
star class with his Taurus last season,
scored his first victory of the year with
that yacht when he crossed the line
! twenty seconds ahead of Jack Robinson
? in the Big Dipper.
F. C. Smith, in the Rounder, won the
I race among the "birds," crossing the
I line 5 minutes and 50 seconds ahead of
! C. F. Waring, in the'Teaser.
In the "Bee" class C. Vermilyea's
i Rounder won, the Bellie, the only other
starter, not. fi:iish;n<r.
The summary follows:
BIRD CLASS?-START, 4:35?COURSE.
Yacht and owner. II.M.S. II.M.S.
Rounder, F. C. Smith.... 5:41:50 1:09:50
Teaser, C. F. Waring.... 5:50:00 1:15:00
Heron, G. T. Hope-well... 5:62:30 1:17:30
STAR CLASS?START, 4:40?COURSE,
Taurus. W. L. Inslee.... 5:50:10 1:10:10
Big Dipper, .1. Robinson. 5:50:30 1:10:30
Mars II, W. C. Orosbv. . . 5:51:25 1:11:25
Milky Way, F. W. Toves. 6:51:55 1:11:65
I Neptune, C. F. Searing.. 5:52:57 1:12:67
Nereid, W. R. Teller_ 6:56:09 1:16:09
Themis, Van Winkle and
Pinery . 6:66:28 1:16-28
Southern Cross, A. Knapp 5:57:03 1:17:03
-, W. Burden. 6:01:40 1:21:40
BAYSIDE BEB CLASS--- START, 4:45?
COURSE, OUR MILES
Rounder, C. Vermiyle.... 6:12:31 1:12:46
i Bellie,-. Did not finish.
Columbia is Preparing
For Summer Sports
With the opening of the Columbia
i University summer session, plans are
i under way for the holding of the an
1 nual inter-sictional tennis and swim
| ming tournaments. The necessity for
I resodding South Field in preparation
for the fall football season will make
the baseball series, which were held
each summer up until 1919, impossible
? The system used in these inter
sectional contests includes the organi?
zation of the students according to the
part of the country from which they
come. While the tennis tournament
is run much on the order of other con?
tests of a similar nature, swimming
i arrangements provide for elimination
contests among the competing mem?
bers from each section of the country.
Both men and women are entered in
Miss Ederle Captures
200-Yd, Swimming Race
Miss Gertrude Ederle, of the N. Y. j
W. S. A., won the 200-yard swim, the
feature event, held at the swimming |
contests in Starlight Park yesterday \
afternoon. Miss Ederle won the race
in the fast time of 2:52.
60-yard swim for girls under 14 years?
Won by Miss Mino Snyder; Miss Margaret I
Smith, second; Miss Ruth Nolan, third. I
Time, 0:34 1-5.
100-yard swim (novice)?Won by Mar- ?
garet t'oonev: Nellie Henning, second; j
Madeline Bennett, third. Time. 1:37 3-5.
50-yard swim (novice).?Won by Mary |
Watson; Miss Louise Mct?owan, second;,
Laurie Windberg, third. Time. 0:40 3-5.
200-yard swim (scratch)-?Won by Miss
Gertrude Ederle; MI?s Florence Brlscoe,
second; Catherine Brown, third. Time, :
Fancy diving contest (handicap)-?Won |
bv Mis? Florence Brlscoe (16 points), with ;
total of 81.28; Misa Mino Snyder (17 i
points), with total of 70.45, second; Mis?
! Mary Watson (L'5 points), with total cf i
I 89.25, third.
j Atlantic Y. C. Holds Net Meet
The Atlantic Yacht Club, of Sea Gate,
; at Coney Island, will conduct its second
annual invitation tennis tournament
beginning to-morrow. Among the more
prominent entries are Frank T. Ander?
em, Frederick C. Anderson, Allan
Behr, Alfred B. llammet, J, L. Werner,
A, J. Ostendorf. Maxwell Banks, H. L.
Bowman, Gerald Emerson, Ludlow Van
deventer and Philip Vandeventer.
Squair Puts Out Burdick
CHICAGO, July 2.?Alex Squair, Chi
eaeo, eliminated Ralph Burdick, the
Indianapolis sta, in a hard fifth
round contest of the men's national
clay court tennis singles to-day, 6- 2, ,
6?1, 2--6, 4?6, 6-2. Squair to-mor?
row will play Arthur Hubbeli, of Chi- j
cago, in the semi-finals. J
Tales of a Wayside Tee
-By GRANTLAND RICE
Copyright. 1821, Naw ?ork Tribuno Ina
Much has been written about the
epochal victory of Jock Hutchison at
St. Andrews, but the real miracle of
that classic was Roger Wethered.
Wethered first came into prominence
over a year ago when he and Cyril
Tolley were ranked as the stoutest
members of the Oxford team. He was
known as a mighty hitter and a golfer
capable of good iron play, but he
never seemed to get anywhere, even in
minor amateur circles. When he came
to the United States last September
he immediately earned fame as a tre?
mendous clouter but in a scoring way
he was never taken seriously. In the
qualifying round of the United States
amateur championship he was out of it
before the first round was over, with a
total bordering on 90. Later on at the
, invitation tourney held at Morris
County he was badly beaten by Tolley
I in his first test.
In the recent British amateur cham
! pionship Wethered ?vas beaten, 4?3,
? in rather easy fashion by F. E. Fegler
i in the first round.
Naturally, when he entered the open
> championship, his name was not taken
with any great seriousness.
Up to the St. Andrews meeting
| Wethered had only been noted for play
i ing in flashes, and more often than not
1 this flash would extend to only nine
i holes. After soaking a mighty wallop
| from the tee, driving as far as Raynor
I Mitchell?further than any amateur
j now playing?he seemed to be through,
; He has never been noted as a good put
j ter, and his pitching, while brilliant at
I times, has never held up.
When the tall young Oxford stai
; took 153 for his first two rounds ii
! the British open, six strokes back o:
j Hutchison in first place, no notici
j whatsoever was taken of the event ex
cept a mild surprise that he had don<
The first real shock came when ht
finished his third round with a re
markablo 72, breaking the amaten
record of the course held by Black
well; for he was now in filth place
while Hutchison had dropped back int.
i eighth place with a 79.
This 72 was held to be a tremendou
upset, but still the Oxfordian was no
' taken seriously. The vital round, th
| totting journey, was still ahead. Her
! was the round to break the souls o
I the stalwarts, and Wethered had neve
been noted as a mighty finisher, even
in much slower company. His start
was bad. For six holes he floundered
and the "I-told-you-so's" proclaimed
their wisdom. Then came the miracle,
when Wethercd suddenly rallied and
played the last twelve holes five
strokes better than even 4's for one of
the most remarkable stretches, consid?
ering all attendant circumstances, in
the history of golf.
Beyond AH Dope
So it happened that a young amateur
with no record of achievement to speak
of in his own circle played the ancient
course 3 strokes better than it had
ever been played before by the great?
In place of weakening he grew
stronger as the finish line nearod, bio
143 for the final day being a record
that had never been broken.
After giving Wethercd due credit
for fine skill and good fighting courage
how does one explain such upsets?
How could any young, untried ama?
teur succeded where such stars ns Abe
Mitchell, George Duncan, Jim Barnes,
J H. Kirkwood. Ted Ray, Arnaud
Massey, Walter Hagen and many others
were unequal to the task?
Anything might happen in eighteen?
even thirty-six?holes. But a seventy
two-hole medal test over a champion?
ship course is the most searching test
of them all, where only the great can
survive. Wethered came forward
much as Ouimet came at Brookline
eight years ago, but no one before this
had considered Wethered a Ouimet 01
It will bo interesting to see now just
what eifect this amazing showing will
have upon his future game. It may
bring about that confidence which he
had lacked before and therefore be s
big factor in making him a new
amateur star, another Hilton or an?
other Ball. Or it may have beer
merely one of those streak flashes that
lead to nowhere. The story has beer
printed that ho intends to como t<
America shortly to take part in oui
next amateur championship, and cer
tainly no one will be more welcome
He is a very fine sportsman in everj
way and his entry will add quite j
little to the occasion. Whatever hap
pens for the future, he has achievei
one of those golfing miracles that fo:
sheer surprise must take its place nea:
the ton of the list.
Hendrickson High Gun
In Nassau Club Shoot
MINE?LA, L. I., July 2.?John H.
Hendrickson won the week-end shoot
cf the Nassau Trapshooting Club here
to-day. He took the event with a card
of 9G out of a possible ICO targets.
Tho high handicap prize went to F. II.
Rapalye. The second handicap trophy ?
was won by H. K. Munsie. Rapalye '
also was the winner of the monthly cup,
with three legs scored during June. !
There will be a special open shoot at
Mine?la on July 4.
WEEK-END SHOOT?100 TARGETS
Hit. H'cap. Total.
J. IT. Hendrickson. 9? -1 loo |
V H. Rapalye. 92 S 100
H. K. Munsie. 02 10 100
J. P. Simonson. 95 4 !);l
J. A. Howard. .92 fi 98
J. M. Dotter. 91 6 97
W. Simonson . 92 A 9?
Dr. Dahlman . 87 8 95
Ted Hayes . 85 10 95
W. Graham . 85 S 91!
Dr. Derrick . 8ti fi 92
.1. Banner . 77 12 89
E. Eulcrt . 72 16 88
Dr. Kane . 78 8 SO
Pr?sc?la Lead? Sloops
STAMFORD, Conn., July 2.?F. C.
Noble's Priscilla won to-day's race ?
among the Stamford Yacht Club's one
design sloops in 2 hours 56 minutes
and 16 seconds. The race wa? sailed
in a very light breeze'and the time was
poor. It was the first race for the
summer cup. A. W. Bell's Fawn was
second, forty - three seconds behind
Cricket Teams in Draw
Journeying from Philadelphia to play
the championship game in the series of
the Halifax Cup with the Manor Field
team at West. New Brighton, yester?
day, the Merion Cricket Club had to
be content with a drawn match. Bat?
ting first, the visitors ran up a total
of 245, and then dismissed 5 of their;
opponents for 133.
Quaker Eleven Defeated
PHILADELPHIA, July 2. The Rid?
ley College cricket team of St. Cath?
erine's. Ont., to-day defeated the Phil?
adelphia eleven on the grounds of the
Merion Cricket Club, Haverford, 101
to 72. ,
Bonner and Combs Tie
For Prize in Shoot
FREEPORT, L. I., July 2.?C. E.
Bohner and Ray Combs tied for the
high scratch prize in the week-end
I r.hoot of the Freeport Gun Club to-day.
i Each had 49 out of a possible 50 tar?
gets. In the shoot for the high handi?
cap prize C. Carter and Combs man?
aged to outshoot the field. They ran
straight on the shoot-off. On a toss for
tho prize Combs, won.
WEEK-END SHOOT?50 TARGETS
Hit. H'cap. Total, i
J. Banzer . 44 6 50
.1. Combs . 40 5 60
C, Carter . 4S fi 50
J. S. Bonner. 44 fi 50
C. E. Tompkins. 50 0 50
C. E. Bonner. 49 0 40
T. Hayes. 43 fi 49
J. B. Bonner. 48 0 48
Mrs. lt. Shaw. 40 8 48
I. Kauder . 48 4 48
R. P. Domsschke. 3? 10 42
Dodgers Sign Two Rookies
President Ebbets of the Brooklyn
Dodgers announces the purchase from
the Memphis club of the Southern As?
sociation of the following players, who
will remain with the Memphis club
until the end of the present season:
B. H. Hungling, pitcher, and A. A.
High, third baseman.
Andre, Great French
Athlete, to Visit U. S.
"OARIS, July 2.?It was announced
here to-day that Georges Andr?,
one of the foremost athletes in
this country, would visit the United
States next September. Andr?, who
specializes in the sprints and
hurdles, will compete in England
before sailing for America.
Andr?, representing France, fin?
ished a close fourth in the 400-meter
hurdles at the Olympic games in
Antwerp last August. The event
was won by Frank Loomis. of Chi?
cago, who created a new world's
Fordham Net Stars
Scores Over Lyeth
In Straight Sets
Binzen Winner by 6-1, 6-2
in First Round Match for
the Tribune Challenge Cup
The sixth year of competition for the
North Side singles championship began
! yesterday afternoon on the clay courts
| cf the University Heights Tennis Club,
I a field of ninety players having been
i drawn. The new Tribune Challenge
I Bowl was placed in competition for the
first time, the previous trophy having
! been won outright last year by Francis
I T. Hunter, now abroad.
Elliott H. Binzen, the former Ford
ham University star, won his opening
I match from J. M. Lyeth by a score of
I 6?1, 6?2, never being in any danger
j of losing, even though he was having
ttouble with his heavily topped service
all the way through the match.
Sherman Hall, national amateur
fencing champion, showed his versa
| tility by defeating C. W. Green at
1?6, 6?4, 6?1. Hall showed good
control on his ground strokes, scoring
often on passing shots down the side
lines. Another winner was George G.
Mooro jr., who overwhelmed R. F.
Green by a score of 6?0, 6?1. The
tournament will continue to-day, with
several first round matches scheduled
for morning play.
The summaries follow:
North Side championship men's singles
(first round)?W. W. Burr defeated Kills
Traub, 6?1, 6?3; Sherman Hall defeated
C. \V. Green, 1?fi, 6?4, 6?1; Leonard W,
Knox defeated Edward Bry, 5?7, G?4,
0?1; Henry Wiscltier defeated T. B. Pe
gram, 6?3, 6?3; Adolph Bennett won
from W. C. Fuller by default; B. P. Daw
son defeated A. L. Helwig, 6?3, 6?3;
Sigmund Spaeth defeated A. R. Orth,
1?6, 10?8. C?1; George O. Moore jr. de?
feated R. F. Green. 6?0, C?1.
Second round?Jack Wright defeated
Louis Bry. 8?6, 6?3; H. J. Wilcox de?
feated B. Story, 6?1, 6?0; J. P. Nlkonow
defeated Leslie Torney, 6?4, 6?I; Dr.
David Mitchell defeated W. E. LoughmHler,
C?4, (j?3; Elliott H. Binzen defeated
J. M. Lyeth, 6?1, 6?2; E. S. Desnoes de?
feated A. S. llarkaway, 6?2, 6?2.
Minnehaha First Honae
In Indian Harbor Race
GREENWICH, Conn., July 2.?In
light and fluky winds from the south- |
west, which did not make conditions
very favorable for sailing, Guy Carle
ton's Minnehaha finished first among
the Indian Harbor one-design yachts
over the club's five-mile course this
afternoon. The Yaqui, owned by A. H.
Martin, crossed the finish line twenty
five seconds later.
The arrow class yachts did not race
off the Indian Harbor Yacht Club to?
day, but were entered in the races of
the American Yacht Club.
INDIAN HARBOR ONE - DESIGN ?
START, 3:50 P. M.
Yacht and owner. H. M.S.
Minnehaha, Guy Carleton. 0:54-00
Yaqul, A. H. Martin. 5:54:25
Wabisi, C. D. Huyler. 5:64:27
Osseo, H. S. Thompson../.. . 0:54:32
P?ainfie?d Golfers in
Four-Ball Title Play
PLAINFIELD, M, J., July 2.?Play in I
the opening round of the first division
for the four-ball championship at the
Plainfield Country Club to-day resulted '?
J. R. Shoemaker and F. M. Fargo Jr. de?
feated E. A. Lyon and Wylie Brown, 1 up;
H. P. Craig and Dudley H. Barrows tie- I
feated R. S. Rowland and Morris J. Du- ;
mont. 1 up (19 holes); H. C. Robinson and!
Warren Ackerman defeated R. C, Blancke !
ir. and E. M. Daniel, 5 and 3; George A.
Bomann jr. and J. H. Ackerman defeated I
8. D. l.ounsbery and Willard Wadsworth,
6 and 3.
E. P. Thomas, C. B. Wlgton, G. R. Rut
ter, C. O. Holmes and G. E. Pierson were
tied for first place- in the ball sweepstakes,
with a net score of 09.
Other leading scores were: F. O. Rein
hart, 74?5?69; Warren Ackerman, 79?
10?69; M. H. Long, 34?15?69; A W
Drake, 82?12?70; Francis P. Day 85?
15?70; George M. Holstein jr., 82?l'l?71
D. D. Bartow, 91?19?72; George C. Scott'
96?23?73; H. L. Moody, 96?23?73.
Clymer Quits as Manager
TOLEDO. July 2.?William "Derby!
Day" Clymer has resigned as managei j
of the Toledo club of the American !
Association, according to an announce- i
ment by President Bresnahan this
morning. Fred Luderus, veteran first
baseman and former captain of the
team, has been named manager to suc?
ceed Clymer, according to Bresnahan.
Giants in Two Games To-day
BOSTON. July 2.?The double
header, between the Giants and Braves, i
scheduled for to-day, was called off on
account of rain. The teams will meet ?
in a double-header at ths Polo j
Grounds to-morrow, the first game I
starting at 2 p. m. I
Bois de Belleau
Lark of Wind Hampers Re?
gatta at Gravesend Bay;
Reception on Undaunted
Light winds marred the annual re?
gatta of the Brooklyn Yacht Club on
Gravosend Bay yesterday. So light
were the breezes that many of the craft
found it impossible to reach the start?
ing line off Sea Gate ill time to cross
the line on their scheduled guns. For?
tunately, the wind freshened as the
afternoon advanced, and it was possi?
ble for the larger craft to sail the
full course. The smaller boats were
all stopped at the end of the first
John R. Brophy, chairman of the
race committee of the New Rochelle
Yacht Ciub, an old lower bay racing
man, returned to his old cruising
ground to run the race for the Brook?
lyn organization. He was helped by
Richard Rummeli and I. L. Beebe. The
j committee picked a course that took
the craft from the starting line off
| Sea Gate to Fort Hamilton, Benson
! hurst and home.
In a light breeze and against a head
j wind and tide the yachts found con
j siderable difficulty in weathering the
j first mark. They were all hung up for
| a good half hour. Finally the breeze
! freshened and they were able to con?
tinue. Interest centered in the Victory
class. Three yachts raced. The win
, ner proved to be Bois de Belleau, the
property of Commodore F. R. Mayer,
of the Atlantic Yacht Club.
Arethusa Takes a Race
Although Ethel was the first yacht
home the winner in the first division
of the handicap class was Arethusa, on
corrected time. In the second division
the first yacht home was Virginia
on both actual and corrected time.
In the third division Spider
was the first home, but Sea Cob
won on corrected time. Kewpie was
the first knockabout home. There will
be no racing on Gravesend Bay to?
morrow. There, however, will be a
reception on board Undaunted, the
flagship of the Atlantic Yacht Club.
VICTORY CLASS?START, 3 :1 5?COURSE,
Yacht and Owner. II. M. S. H. M. S.
Nieuport, lt. L. Brown.... 5:32:48 2:17:48
Bois de Belleau, F. R.
Mayer ..'. 6:26:05 2:11:05
Cantigny, C. L. Atkinson. 5:28:50 2:15:50
HANDICAP CLASS?FIRST DIVISION
START, 2:20?COURSE, 7 MILES
Ethol, J. Hansen. 5:37:06 2:17:06
Arethusa, Smith & Brach
tel . 5:39:44 2:16:44
Corrected timo on Arethusa?2:16:59;
HANDICAP CLASS?SECOND DIVISION
START, 3:20?COURSE, 3 U? MILES
Virginia, II. Hansen. 4:36:20 1:15:20
May, \V. Anderson . 4:58:26 1:38:26
Corrected time on Virginia?1:15:57; Alay,
KNOCKABOUT CLASS?START, 8:25?
COURSE, 3 H MILES
Kewpie, J. Ashby. 5:02:32 1:37:32
Masque, J. A. BJerkoe... . 5:19:27 1:34:27
THIRD DIVISION?HANDICAP CLASS
START, 3:30?COURSE, 3% MILES
Spider, A. T. Shevlin. . . . 5:17:55 1:47:55
Sea Cob, J. Christiansen.. 5:20:21 1:50:21
Bug II, IT. Rottammer... 5:33:19 2:03:19
Corrected time on Sea Cob?1:10:38;
Spider, 1:47:55; Bug II, 1:51:27.
Fred Anderson Beaten
In Title Net Match
The great surprise of the first an?
nual Quensborough championship sin?
gles lawn tennis tournament, which was
resumed on the clay courts of the Kew
Garden Country Club, at Kew Gardens,
yesterday afternoon, was the defeat
of Frederick C. Anderson by Dr. S. E.
Davenport, jr. Anderson never had
control of his shots, either off the
ground or overhead, whereas Davenport
was generally steady and often tricked
Anderson by changing the length of
Paul Martin was another favorite to
fall before a supposedly weaker player,
Frederick D. Powers. The latter won
by a score of 9?7, 6?3. Allen Behr
was the third strong contender to go
down, yielding to Leonard W. Knox, of
Glen Ridge, N. J., by a score of 8?6,
6?4. Behr was steady, but his shots
lacked their usual finishing power.
Dr. Davenport is now in the final
The summaries follow:
Queens tennis championship singles, i
second round?F. D. Power defeated W. W.
Hastings, 6?3 (default); Paul Martin won
from Ralph B. Gatcomb by default.
Third round?Frederick C. Anderson de?
feated H. Christie, 6?0, 2?0 (default); F.
O. Danlelson defeated H. Davis, 6?3, 6?2;
F. D. Powers defeated Paul Martin, 9?7,
G?3; S. G. Kelly defeated H. Chase. C?2,
6?1; Percy L. Kynaston defeated A. J.
Fleig, 6?3, 6?0; Leonard \V. Knox de?
feated Allen Behr, 8?6, 6?4; Donald Lay
defeated J. Corbey. 6?4, 6?4.
Fourth round?Dr. S. E. Davenport jr.
defeated Frederick C. Anderson, 6?3, 2?6,
6?2; Percy L. Kynaston defeated S. C?.
Kelly, 6?1, 6?4.
Herd Rules Favorite
For Clay Court Title
CHICAGO, July 2.?Three Chicago
players qualified in the fifth round of
the men's national clav court singles
championship to-day and will compete
in the semi-final round to-morrow. The
local survivors were Walter Hayes,
Alexa Squair and Arthur P. Hubbell.
Clifton Head, of Passadena, Calif., is
the other semi-finalist.
Hayes defeated Joseph J. Armstrong,
of St. Paul, Minnesota, by 6?3, 6?
0?6, 6?1, 6?1. Hayes will play
Herd in the semi-finals, and his show?
ing to-day makes him favorite for the
title, which he last held ten years ago.
Herd to-day defeated Harry F. Vories,
jr., University of Chicago plaver, 9?7,
6 ? 1, 6?3.
Golfers Qualify on
Hydewood Club Links
PLAINFIELD, N. J., July 2.?The
following players won points for the
president's cup at the Hydewood Golf
Club, North Plainfield, to-day:
Vincent Laporte. 80?17?63; A. A. Can?
non. 86?20?66; Fred Cressy, 88?22?66.
In the competitions for classes A, B
and C the following four in each class
qualified with the lowest gross score
fork play on Monday:
Class A?Vincent Laports, 80?17?63;
O, H. King, 84?15?69; F. R. Bowlby,
88?19?69; A. H. Battin, 86?15?71.
Class B?Fred Cressy. 88?22?66; A. A.
Cannon, 86?20?66; Arthur Bolck, 89?
22?67; Martin McDonough, 89?20?69.
Class A?Vincent Laporte, 80?17?63;
T. H. Keller, 102?32?70; Ruf us Larue,
105?30?75; A. H. Grant, 105?27?78.
Halts Leonard Bout
DENT?N HARBOR, Mich., July 2.
?The Benny Leonard-Sailor
Freedman fight, for the lightweight
championship, scheduled here for
July 4, was postponed to-day, when
an attack of rheumatism to the
champion grew so painful that the
Michigan Boxing Commission re?
fused to permit the fight to go on.
The pain centered in the cham?
pion's neck. The fight probably
will be held here July 16.
By Calif ornian
Harvard Pair Victorious in
ford Team Loses to U. S.
PHILADELPHIA, July 2.?East and
West divided honors in the intercol?
legiate lawn tennis championship
tournament on the courts of the Merion
Crickot Club at Haverford, to-day.
Philip Neer, of Leland Stanford Uni?
versity, California, won the singlen
title, while the doubles championship
went to a Harvard pair, J. B. Fenno jr..
and E. W. Feibleman.
Neer defeated Fenno in the final of
the singles in a five set match, 8?6,
6?1, 6?4, 1?6, 6?1. The doubles
final also went to five sets, Fenno and
Feibleman winning from Edmund Levy
and Wallace Bates, of the University
of California, 6?4, 7?5, 10?12, 8?6,
The match progressed evenly until
the fourth set, which Fenno took, six
games to one, and many believed his
easy victory in the set assured him the
title. But Neer rallied, and by employ?
ing a fast service and a backhand
cross court slice, won the next set and
match. His cross court chop passed
the Harvard player many times when
he tried to fight his way to the net.
It is the first time the American in?
tercollegiate title ever has gone to
California, Harvard has won it six?
teen times. The point score:
Near.... 4410300 5 3?20?3
Fenno... 12445443 5?32?6
i Neer. 5 4 4 5 4 5 4?31?8
! Fenno..-... 3 6 0 3 13 1?17?1
Neer.. ?45484143 5?44?6
| Fenno 427661425 3?40?4
Neer.. 1 2 3 4 2 2 4?15?1
I Fenno. 4 4 5 0 4 4 4?25?6
Neer. 5 4 6 2 4 4 4?29?6
Fenno. 3 2 4 4 0 1 2?16?1:
Fenno showed no ill effects in the!
doubles because of his strenuous time!
in the singles. In the early stages of;
the match it was the fine net play of
Feibleman that saved the first and sec?
ond sets from going to the Pacific Coast j
racquet wielders. Yet it was this same
player who caused the match to be
prolonged until almost sunset, for he
failed to put steam enough behind easy
kills, thus left openings for the Cali
fornians to drive down the alleys.
Levy's work, however, was the feat?
ure of the match. Instead of playing!
a conservative same, as the other three
did, he smashed the ball whenever the
opportunity presented itself.
The all-American collegiate tennis
team won seven out of nine matches
i from the combined Oxford and Cam
! bridge ,team of England later in the
| day on the same courts.
The British players showed a deep
! court game in the singles, relying upon j
fast driving to overcome the Amer- !
! icans' net play. The visitors were not j
! in their best form, as they have had j
! only one workout since their arrival,
nor were the courts, heavy with the
recent rains, in the best condition for j
II. C. McCarthy, of Cambridge, who !
? captains the team, appeared to be the j
| best player of the lot. McCarthy,
whose home is in New Zealand, never- '
theless was twice defeated here this j
afternoon, first in the singles by Philip ;
I Neer, of Leland Stanford University,
who earlier in the afternoon captured
the American intercollegiate title, and !
again in the doubles, when paired with
M. D. Horn, of Cambridge, he lost j
again to Neer, paired *with another
Leland Stanford player, James Davies. 1
One of the visiting team members
who won a match is an American, now
a Rhodes scholar at Oxford. He is |
Clark Hopkins, of New Haven, Conn.,
who defeated Carl Fischer, of the Uni?
versity of Pennsylvania, 1?5, 6?4.
The only other member of the English
team tt? Win was R. R. P. Barbour, of
Oxford, an Australian, who won from
W. T. Mallery, of Cornell, 6?0, 6?3.
Fritz Bastian, Indiana University, de?
feated J. W. Lowry, Cambridge, C?1,6?1.
Andrew Morgan, University of Pennsyl?
vania, defeated M. T>. Horn, Cambridge,
4?6, 6?4, 6?3. P.. N. Bradley, Harvard,
defeated C. F. Hepburn, Oxford, 10?s.
6?1. McNeil Drumwright and C. E.
Granger, of the University of Texas, de?
feated Clark Hopkins and R. R. P. Bar?
bour, of Oxford, 6?4. 6?1. J. Davies and
P. Neer, Leiand Stanford, defeated H. C.
McCarthy and M. J). Horn, Cambridge,
6?1, 5?7, 6?2. Car) Fisher and Andrew
Morgan. University of Pennsylvania, de?
feated J. W. Lowry, Cambridge, and C. F.
Hepburn, Oxford. 6?8, 6?3, 6?0.
Bowman Reaches Finals
in Quaker Ridge Tennis
Herbert L. Bowman reached the final
round of the Quaker Ridge tennis
championship at the New Rochelle Ten?
nis Club yesterday by defeating Ar?
mand L. Bruneau with the loss of only
one game, the sets going at 6?1, 6?0.
The final round will be played next!
Saturday when Bowman will face Al- I
fred D. Hammett.
In the doubles H. M. and W. C. Rein- j
hardt, after a hard three-set match j
with B. Sheridan and K. Stoddart, ad- j
vanced to the semi-final. They won at
1?6, 8?6, 6?3.
$35,000 for" Soccer Star
GLASGOW, July 2?A great sensa?
tion has been caused in Scottish league
circlos by the tremendous transfer fee
of $35,C00 placed upon James McMul
lan, of Partick Thistle, which, if paid
by the Newcastle United Club of the j
English league, which is very anxious j
to secure his signature, will smash all j
I 6 Grand Holiday Features J ? LY4 \
$9,000 GARTER HANDICAP $5,000 ASTORIA STAKES ?
A 2-MILE STEEPLECHASE IROQUOIS HANDICAP
AND TWO OTHER BRILLIANT EVENTS. FIRST RACE AT 2:15 I\ M.
SPECIAL RACK TRAIN'S OX JULY 4TH leave Penn. Station, 33rd St. and 7th I
Ave., also Fiatbush Ave., Brooklyn, at 12:15 and 1:45 P. M. From Nontrand Ave. S i
6 min. later; East New York 8 mtn. later. Special Car? Hrncruit for I-atlies. g.
On Ju'y 4th AU Rockaway Beach Trains from Penn. Station, N. Y., and Fiatbush At. I
leaving between 11 A. M. and 3 P. M. will stop at entran.'? to race cour.-e. ;
GRAND STAND, $3.85. LADIES, 5X85. Imlndlnz Tax, ?
Twice on Nassau
Advances to Round Before
Semi-Final in Invitation
Tourney at Glen Cove
The annual invitation lawn tenr.ls
J tournament of the Nassau Country
! Club, at Glen Cove, Long Island, began
yesterday afternoon on sodden turf
! courts, with a total of forty-six play?
ers drawn in the singles. In spit?
of the two days' delay in the starting
i of the tourney such fine progress was
made under the able management of
Walter L. Pate, chairman of the tonr
j namcnt committee, th^t one player,
i Leonard Beekman. reached into the
j -nund before the semi-final, and almo^c
! the entire field went -through two
j rounds of play before darkness called
i a halt.
Beekman, who drew a hyc in the
I first round, defeated James D. F.wing,
lof Yonkers, at 6?4, 3?-0, 6?1, in the
leeond, and ther. eliminated R. Mason
i Kirkland by a score of 6 3, 6?2, in
I the third brackets.
Beekman was quick to come up to the
j net position to volley and his forehand
i drives were forcing shots that gave
j him many openings. Ewing put up a
i stirring struggle against Beekman,
winning the second set by clever
volleying and driving.
Washburn Beats Herndon
Watson M. Washburn, member of
last year's Davis ('up team, won his
| first match* by defeating young E. T. '
i Herndon, of Princeton University, by?
I a score of 6?3, 6?2. There was not
much of a bound io the ball as Wash
burn drove low and flat through his
opponent's deep court.
Alfred D. Hammett found his chop
stroke a most puzzling offense against
| his opponents in the two matches he
i won yesterday. There was scarcely any
'? bound to the ball after it left the
! ground, and the veteran back-court
S player, G. A. L. Dionne, of the West
1 Side Tennis Club, was the first to suc?
cumb, being defeated by Hammett at
j 6?0, 6?3.
Dr. William Rosenbaum, who had de?
feated Ludlow Vanderventer, of New _
?Jersey, in his opening match, was the'
: next victim to fall befcr" Hammett,
i losing at 6?3, 6?4. Hammett was
I very steady, and although Rosenbaum
managed to cut off many shots by tak?
ing the ball on the volley, Hammett
often scored the deciding points with
nicely angled shots across court.
The singles will be brought into the
semi-final round to-day.
The summaries follow:
Nassau Country Club cup. mon'? singles
(first round)?S. Howard Vosh?Il defeated
Henrv H. Bassford, S?2, 6?4; Dr. William
Rosenbaum defeated l^udlow Vandeventer,
2?6 6?4, 6?1; Alfred D. Hnmmftt <5e
feated G. A. L. Dionne. 6?0. 6?3; Victor
IV Chambers won from Dr. B. F. Drake bv
default; Frederick C. Basg-s defeated Her?
bert Vail, 4?C, 6?2, 6?1; Harry C. John?
son won from Arthur S. Cragln by de?
fault; Philip Vandeventer defeated Charles
Chambers, 6?1. S?6: Alexander Her won
from Edprar T. Appleby by default; Theo?
dore Koosevelt Pell won from C. J. Post
jr, bv default; Joseph L. Werner defeated
Ralph Bafrg-s, 6?2, 6?4; Dean Mathey
won from Prank A. Fall by default; Vin?
cent Richards won from Hoffman Nicker
son by default; Hunt T. Dickinson won
from William J. Gallon by default; Clar?
ence C. Pell won from Robert L.? Roy by
Second round?Watson M. Washburn de?
feated B. T. Herndon. 6?8. 6?2; R. W.
Kirkland won from Murray Vernon by de?
fault: Leonard Beekman defeated James
D. Ewing jr., 5?4, 3?C, 6?1; Alfred D.
Hammett defeated Dr. William Rosenbauni.
6?3, 6?4; Frederick C. Baggs defeated
Victor P. Chambers, 6?0, 4?6, 6?1 ; Th?o?
dore Roosevelt Pell defeated Alexander
lier, 6?2, 6?1; M. Thomas Ackerland
won from S. W. Morrihew by default
Walter L. Pata won from Howard P
Homans by default; Walter Merrill Haii
won from Robert P. Bennett by defau't.
Third round?Leonard Beekman defeated
R. M Kirkland, 6?3, 6?2; M. Thomas
Ackerland defeated WalUr L. Rate
6?1, 6?1. '
Palace of Joy, Coney Island?Eddie
Wallace vs. Red Boiun. twelve rounds:
Billy Kevine vs. Tommy Lynch, twelve
Broadway Exhibition Association?
Paul Doyle, vs. Irish Paddy Flynn.
twelve rounds: Happy Muhoney vs. Jo?
Fox, twelve rounds.
Ebbet? Field?l.eneh Cross vs. Jimmy
Dully, Marty Cross vs. Paddy Murphy,
Karl BuirU vs. Dutch Brandt. All ten
Dyckmon Oval?Kr?nkle Jerome ts.
Abe Goldstein, Charley I'ilkingrton vs.
Billy Dt* Foe, Sammy Seijter vs. Mickey
Brown, Karl Itnird vs. Johnny Murphy.
All twelve rounds.
Brighton Beach 8. C.?Midget Smith
vs. Eddie Anderson, 15 rounds; Johnny
Gannon vs. Jack Basking, ten rounds.
Broadway E. A.?Phil Franchinl vs.
gammy Stone, twelve rounds.
Worn by World's Champions
Boxiag Wed., July 6th, at 8 p.m.
Leach Cross vs. Jimmy Duffy
Marty Cross vs. Paddy Murphy
And One Other Star Bout
Mickey Russell vs. Johnny Levine
?6 Rounds Price? $1, $2. $3.
lax O0ce TeL Flatbu.sh luOOO
Prices and Terms to Suit.
REPAIRS BY EXPERT MECHANICS
The Brunswick-Balke-Collender Ca.
I? West 3M SU N?s_ Broadvay.