Newspaper Page Text
Miss Stirling and Mrs. JacksonWin Way to Final Round of Women's "Met" Golf Tournev
Two Former Champions Play
Brilliantly Against Rivals]
Oorgian Defeats Mrs. HucknaU in Splendidly
Played Match. 5 Up and 3 to Play; Mrs.
Jackson Eliminates Mrs Toerge by 3 and 2
By Ray McCarthy
CONVENT N. J. May 25. -Two former national champions will
rfft in the final round of the women's metropolitan golf championship
?ornament on the beautiful course of the Morns County Country Club
?arete-morrow. In defwting Mrs, Thomas Hucknall ami Mrs N K
icrge, reapect.vely in the semi-final round to-day Miss Alexa Stirling
tndMrs. H. Arnold -Jackson exhibited a game of golf which brought them
??r|in of vie
w vat 5 up
??? 3 t? play.
yri. Jackson won
,5, noted Aiexa
M th? title by
,., jfctttn g Mrs.
rn'i*' by 3
Tie contes! be
t?Hn the Geor
r?sir! ar.d Mrs.
Hsckntll, as was
??i?* e I e d, was
bat the margin
oi victory was somewhat surprising to
?<Mt of the gallery, who hrul ?ookpiI for
t cloie ?core. And yet it would have
teen quite r-urprisir.g if the resuit lin?!
bien any different.
Miss Stirling's game is marked by an
ea?y, graceful, natural and generally
rhythmical golf swing. It is an in?
tegra: part of her physique, no to
ipeak Only when she is over-golfed or
weary il that swing likely to become
disjointed. Rut when she is playing as
she ca:i. as has boon the case the lattei
part of this tournament, it ?g n i ?? fforl
.'or the Georgian star to score well.
Mrs. Hucknall's ?fame is of an ortlv
(iox brand, the kind that is manufac?
tured. Her swing is rigid, and it i< nee
essary for her to concent rato on t lu?
fa.-:-: r hand. That does not mean that
she plays her shots in an unga nlj
manne:- or that she is not a ca] i ?
golfer. But it is harrier for her to get
resulta than it -P for Miss Stirlii g
Mrs. Hucknall Passes I'p Chance
Yesterday Mrs. Hucknall was quite
si proficient with the wood as Miss
Stirling, but in her anxiety to keep
pace with her opponent she missed
many opportunities that a cool, cal
cu..' ng ?<rfer such as Miss Stirling
Take the fourteenth hrnle, for if:
?tance. Mrs. Hucknall hit two grand
snots, there, using a brassie for her
second She wa? up .-h?rt of the grec:*.
ar.d had an easy approach tr> the pin
to win the hole. She could have kept
the maten going, at least, had she won
the hole. Instead of taking plenty of
time to make certain of lier approach.
Mrs. Hucknall played the >hot rather
hurriedly, with the result she went
over the green and did well to halve
Both were drivin? wonderfully well,
hitting long straight smashes that
made the gallery trnsp with admira?
tion. But where Miss Stirling had a
iteided advantage was around the
?-.. ? ?. }*p, short gam- was the acme
rf perfection. Severa! times she not
fsrn in one putt, so well riT sh(
?kip up to the cup
Even with a ball rut of bounds,
?hich cost her only distance Miss Stir
ii g had a 43 on thu outgoing n i
fiole?, and was 4 up at the tprn
The match was concluded of; the
fifteenth hole, which Miss Stirling w?,r..
Mr. Carnett, a member of '.'., > ? -
'"ounty. then suggested that Miss Stif?
ling play out the round for :?.
inasmuch as she had an opportunitj
fer a record scot. A 5 at the short
?ever.teenth killed her chances al?
though she equaled the course record
o? 83 held by Mrs. Hucknail.
S S ft ? 5
? 5 :i 6 6
Mrs. Jackson defeated Mrs. Toerge
because - f her uncanny steadiness ai d
?up?tOT short game. The Greenwich
woman was seldom off the course. She
h?s not the power of cither Miss
Stirling or Mrs. Hucknall and Mrs
"oerge was constantly beyond her from
tfl? tee. But M;rs. Jackson is a c'y.
terminad, hard-lighting pol/er who
plays her own game regardless of the
The cards of the Mrs. Jackson-Mrs.
Toerge match follow:
Mri f? :lcton S ?'' ?> * '" B 5 ' ?~ l7
Mrs. Vrtf 5 6 4 ? 6 ? ? 7 7?50
Mr? Jackson ., 5?5 5 6 4 4
Mri Toerge.6 6 4 ?55 5 ? -----
Championship Division (?eml-flnalal?
Mrs. H V. Uckson, Greenwich, defeated
Mri s K Toei g?, Pip ng R -? k, 3 ai ' -
Miii.vrxrt Stirling. North Kempatead, de
'taled Tl ?i II cknall, Morris County, ??
?"?r.il Sixteen (scml-flnaUj?-Mre Perc
lrr?lla pfKrj ounty, defeated V.'-s W. C.
Hllvi - .oodle < ui.,1 7 Mrs ( 'ourt
T . .- Hen Ridge, defeated Ni'? ?' J
Thomson. .- -n:i?'., 4 and S
Miss Stirling Vs. Miss (..ollrtt
Miss Aiexa Stirling will meet Miss
Gler.na CoKett, of Providence, R. I , in
?n exhibition match of thirty-six
?oles at the Nassau Country Club on
June 1 for the benefit of the Rade!iffe
College endowment fund, it was ao
GOLF AND TENNIS
ALL REQUISITES FOR
MAKE YOUR HOLIDAYS
GOLF AND TENNIS
12 EAST 43RD STREET
Wills Wins Medal
Round in Carden
City Golf Tournev
GARDEN ( irv. !.. [., May 25. 11 W
' : he Nassau Club, Hempstead,
a newcomer, to the metropolitan golf
district, celebrated his advent to local
competition .11 an auspicious manner
here to-day when he wrested the quali?
fying medal from one of the classiest
fields ever convened for an annual in?
vitation tournament ?if the Garden City
Golf Club. He had a fine card of 77.
R A. Lyne, of the Oakmont Club, Pitts?
burgh, was rieht on the heels of the
winner, with a 42 36.78, ar.fl Max
Marston, of thi Merion Club, Philadel?
phia, was thud, with a 39?40 79.
\V Us, a former Syracuse, N. Y., resi
lent played greal golf in scoring his
77. He was particularly effective on
thi - - ? nine, rounding the turn in 86,
"no under par. However, he weakened
to ? extent (m the way home and
expended forty-one strokes for an
aggregate 77. His iron at the 132
yard second hole almofct resulted m an
ace, the ball rimming the cup and
? overrunning by inches.
The cards of Wills, I.yne and Mars
with par comparisons:
!.it I 14 1 ; 7 1 i f
S - i.i' 4 ? ? tit * -? "
' nu 4 4 ? - ' ? t - r:
- raton Oui IS' 4 ? t
H la In
y ? ? In
n t C h p. a y
r : 0 n :
f ; 1
? ; .
I ?! I
ri f: ? ?-?-.
first round of
" IPI lt.<
Stl ? tu?
' 1 -WIT 11 A IF
Worthlngl n a l.> ne
' ? r r va F h ? s
Marat?n is Wills
Hin tt \ s. Newton.
The first, second and third sixteens
M V. Wills, N.:--;i'?
y M irston
?ta :. I ppi
<? Newton Brookline
:-' Bourni Carden ?VItv 45
M Ha I, - ?a 1 d"n CH\ O 1
V, Rhetl (larden f"IM G
M Park? 1 M irden City 'i
W. White Nassau
M s r, n rns S ? a; 1 11
?,, VVoolv - Il :- r .?in ton
K Ken - In 11 ?;. ?;
> VV01 il . 31 wan
? F SI ' ?- cl rgt'i
!?? |i. 30
4J US- RO
f?t* i: -1
r to 3
Holy Cross Defeats
Selon Hail by
The Holy Cross College
: ' a m defeatci Seien Hal
ark yesterday by the score of 7 to 3,
; I 1 Worcester <-olli giai I il Dziewic
hard in the ? ng and scored four
runs, but th < Sel min twirler tightened
u| and di : n< ' allow another score
until the seventh inr 1 g.
The fiel ling of Gagnon. n:* Holy
Cross, and of W 11 e Hornnk, of Seton
Hall, was a feature. Maguire and
Simending? r hit thi ball hard foi Holy
Cross, whiLc Don .van and M. Hornak
tatted best for the Setonians.
The score by innings:
., .. . 1, 1
11 11 Of I.I
Harvard School Crew Wine
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 25. ? In
what is expected to be an annual af
fair, crews from the Harvard and Yule
graduate schools met to-day on Charles
River in O miie race. The Harvard
men were stroked by Lawrence Litch
field and won by three-quarters of a
In English Golf
John Anderson Beaten by
Hopf*; Hunter and Weth?
ered Favorites for Title
PRES51W1CK, Scotland, May 25 By
The Associated Press). The fifth
round of the amateur ?rolf champion
i ship tournament ended to-day with
eight players ??iir
viving for t h e
sixth round to
m ?' r r " w. N o
Americans a r e
among them, the
Inst, .lohn G, An
having been elim -
i n a t c d in the
morning round by
W, !.. Hope, of
Furnberry, 2 up
and 1 to play.
er, of Walmer,
and Kingston. t he
pies ent cham Roger W ether ed
pion; Roger Wethered, of Worples
don; E. F. ("artet, of Royal Porterush,
I the Irish champion; Harold H. Hilton,
Royal Liverpool; E, W. Holderness, of
i Walton Heath: Robert Scott jr. Glas?
gow; Willis Mackenzie. Moret?n Hall,
! and John Caven, or Cochran Castle, are
those now ?lualitied to continue play.
Hunter and Wethered arc about
equal favorites to win the champion?
ship, although Hilton has many back?
ers, notwithstanding the fact that he is
fifty-three years old the oldest of the
competitors. Carter also is believed by
some to have a good chance.
in the fourth round Hunter scraped
home only l up against W. K. Whig
ham, but later defeated Tweedale, of
Wilmsler, 3 un aun 1 to piny. Breth
erton, who previously had beuten "Dark
Horse" Wilson, went down before Mac?
kenzie, 71 up and 1 to play, while Caven
beat F, ('. Bower, 3 aiui 2.
The day saw the elimination of the
last American. Anderson, in the tour
?lament, after a gallant fight with Hope,
Anderson was unlucky with bis putts,
some of the long ones stopping just
short cf the hole. He played well, but
was unable t ? keep pace with Hope,
whose prolf was of a high order,
Anderson started promisingly. He
was two yards from the pin in '.! at the
first, and won the hole, 3 to 6, but lost
the next, where Hope sank a six-yard
putt for a 2. Hope outdrove Anderson,
winning the third, sixth and seventh,
nd lurried 3 up, having gone out in
37 to Anderson's 10.
Anderson recovered a hole nt the
tenth with a three-yard putt, and had
a chante to win anothi r at the fif
teenth, but missed a yard putt, being
listurbed by the spectators, which un?
settled him on the green. The Ameri?
can failed to win another hole, the six
teenth and seventeenth being halved,
and h.e lost on the latter.
Navy Oarsmen Confident
Of Winning Henley Rare
ANNAPOLIS, Md.. May 25.~Wit.b
confidence that they will be abb* to
show the way to other contenders in
the raoes of the American Henley As?
sociation to be nulled over the Sehuyl
kill River course. Philadelphia, Satur?
day, the Naval Acr.demy oarsmen, in?
cluding four eight-oared crews, left
Annapolis this afternoon for the
The cedar shells were sent ahead
so that the crews will be able to have
final workouts on the river to-morrow
morning and afternoon.
Rochester Players Go West
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 25. Jack
Holland, owner of the Oklahoma City
Western League club, announced to-day
that he had closed a deal for pitcher
Dodson and shortstop Mann, of the
Rochester International League team.
The players will report here the first
of next week.
Whitted Sold to Toledo
TOLEDO, May 25.?George Whitted,
third baseman of the Brooklyn National
League club, has been purchased by the
Toledo club of the American Associa?
tion and will play third base for the
local club, Roper Brosnahan, president
of the club, announced to-day. It is
announced he will be made manager.
One Big Inning Gives C. C. N. Y.
4-to-I Victory Over Manhattan
City College defeated Manhattan at the Lewisohn Stadium yesterday
by the score of 4 to 1. Three runs in the sixth put the game on ice for
the Lavender. '" ~ ?*
?n this frame Trulio led off with a
?single to left and advanced to second
on Rovet's wild heave to first. Hahn
beat out a bunt along thi I rsl base
line, Trulio going to third. Hahn then
stole second Oi Kelly's sacrifice fly
to center Trulio scored and Hahn
Nadel ?vas h;: by a pitched b."ll and
immediately stole second. Raskin was
throw", out ai first, Hahn scoring.
Murray was safe on O'Reilly's error,
Nadel scoring anil Murray taking sec?
ond on the play. Murray stole third.
Axtell walked, but the inning came to
an end when Salz fanned.
Manhattan scored a lone run in the
eighth when Mahoney singled, went to
third when Nadel fumbled the ball and
scored on Dunne's single off Hahn's
glove. Except for this inning the vis?
itors were held well in hand, Axtell al?
lowing only five hits and striking out
Kellv and Salt played well in the
held for C. C. N. Y.
The score :
c C s v MANHATTAN
ut' r h po a f ab r h po a *
I H*on, ."!?. .412 ll'O'Mfiii, rf 4 (1 0 100
Kail jr. 2b son 4 ! 0 CohaJan, cf 4 o o 2 t) 1
Nu'le. If . 3 3 1 OD 1, Maliiuvv. 2b 3 1 ? 12 0
Pa-kin. il> . 4 0 2 1 1 1 DrUooU, it. . 7 00 s 00
Murra.?'. r i 0 1 10 1 I) Dunn?, If 4 0 10 0 1
AxtiO. p 3 0 0 12 0 Su'.liTan. c 2 6 n s (i 0
Salt. ?,. 4 t> 1 j i o Neivnvan, c '? 0 o i o o
WflUboi-g rf 3 00 0 0 0'Mah.fr. 3b 4 !' ! 1 1 0
Abrevavn r* 0 0 0 (' 0 0 O'Reilly. ?? I'M 0 2 1
Trull?', at .312 210 Royel :? 210121
' lUeatet. ?rf. . 01)0 0 0 0 'Krei?a 100 0 0 0
Totait .31 4 8 27 7 'J Totals 32152174
?Batted for Rovet in ninth inninfc.
C". C N. Y. 10 0 0 0 3 0 0 x?4
Manhattan.00 0 00 0 0 1 0?-1
Two-b?.?? hits-Trullo. Raskin ("), Ma
honey. Maher. Sacrifice?-K?lly. Ptoit-n
base? Hiihn (2), Nadel. Murray (?), As
tell, O'fUllly, Left on bemra?C. C. N. Y .
8; Munh.ittan. 6. 1'cuibk- play?-Kelly Salz
and Raskin. Base* on bulls?Oft Axtell. ? ;
off Rovet. 1. Struck out?By Axtell. 10.
by It"' et, ?. Hit by pitcher??Bs Rov?t
(Nadel); by Axtell (DrUcoll). Wild pitch
-Axtell Umpires?Tone anil Sichel. Tirn?
Schoolgirle? Own Autos
A large proposition of the high
sehoo girls of Oklahoma City drive
their own motor cars to and from
Holy (ros?. 7; Keton Hull, 3.
Bouton Coller?.-, H 1 Yule, 7.
C, C, N. Y., 4 ; Manhattan, I.
St. hYiinei?, lu: N. Y. Aggie*, S.
I.afuyette, 12; Catliolie l.. 6.
Weal Vu., 7; I'itt. Collegians, fl.
Vermont, 8; Norwich, fi.
Inion vu. Trinity. Ilnrtforcl, Conn.
renn Suit? vh. PltUburgli, Pittsburgh.
Rocheeier ut Hamilton, Clinton. N. V.
Conn. Aggies vs. R. 1. Suite Kingston
First rar? (purse, $1.410; claiming for
three-year-olds; s!.\ furlongsi 'Bright
' Leaf, Hi. -Wayward Lady, 102; Blrdl? G
10?; Mnqulaitlon. 103 I.ndy P-lhl, loa'1
Tanku. 10<t; Rekab. 107; Pindnr P?ei ios '
Whirl. 108; Topmast, 108; Hysteria, lio'i
! Kt-b. 1 10.
Second mri- (purBt\ $1.300; claiming; for |
; four-year-olds nod upward, mile and ? !
quarter) ? "Chinnle Walsh. 100 Tounlnn. '
?100; ?Warsaw. 106; ?Pirate MrGee. 105;
?Lady Longfellow. 106; ?Wade MrLcmorc, j
1 10a; Kimpalong, 110. Sun God. 110 Wuds
worth's Last, 112: Young Adam, 116.
Third rai-i? (purse, $1,300: th* Linden, i
, maidens; thre<>-year-olds and upward; four!
furlong?)? Bred at Horn?. 116. Faru-v Frt->- ,
1106; Autocrat, 110; Spats. 110: Glengarry,!
110; Spod?, 110; Hernioden. 110; Pon- Foy. !
I 110; Harnet. ?10; Ton ?y Lady, lie. Frank
Bovd, 110; Grand Daddy, 116; Jlmml?
! Daw. 110; Mollit, King. 106, Batty H., 106. i
Fourth race <;urae. $1.300; claiming; for ;
1 two-year-old fil 1 la?; four and a half fur?
longs)? "Miss L-.ghton, 101; "Nowata, 101;
-Need?-. 106; Valois?. 106; Slst?-r Josella
' 106; Punta Gorda. 108, Ten Sixty, 111;
Romping Mary, 111; Anna Tod. 112.
Fifth race (purie. II.?00; allowance?;!
the Vallt-y ?rlation; three-year-oidg, mil?)
Precious t.ula. ICI; Martha Fall?n, 116,
' Koval Palm, 106; Cherry Tiee, 108, Thi
? bodesux, 11"
?jiKth rare (pur?e. $1.400. allowances.
rh<? Pntaud two-year-olds; four r.nd a half
, furlongs)-- Big Sapp. 107: ai nse 107.
. a.M:s? <'erlna. 107. Bwettheart, 107; Banter.
| 107, Bill O'Flynn, 107; Sympathy, 117.
I a Mon t? ort-Jon?? entry.
Seventh raee (purse. $1,300; claiming, for
I three-year-old? and upward; mile and a
I sixteenth)- -Grare Daugherty. 102. Har
look, 103; O ray ?on, 1 OS : Wic.kford. 107.
i Pahaska. 108; Accelerate, 101; Escarpol
cite, 108; Alex Jr , 112.
.... - ?
. ?Apprentice allowance clumnd.
?Miss Cassel and Miss Wagner
Finalists in Montclair Tennis
Former Defeats Miss Ballin in Hard-Fought Match
by Score of 6?1, 6?3, While the Latter Is
Easy Victor Over Miss Seharman, 6?2, 6?1
By Fred Hnwrhornc
Miss Clare Cassel and Miss Marie Wagner, both of this city, will meet
to-morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in tho final round of the singles in the
Montclair Athletic Club's annual open lawn tennis tournament. Miss
Cassel won the Binghea last year, and, with Miss Wagner, also captured
! the women's doubles. This afternoon at 2:'!0 o'clock. Miss Wagner und
| Miss Casse! will meet Miss Florence Ballin and Miss Martha Bayard in
the final round of the women s doubles, and following this match, the
! semi-final round of the mixed doubles will be nlaverl.
To i:a;n hi-r final
bracket in the
Miss Wagner de?
feated Miss Lil?
lian Scharman, of
Brooklyn, at t"?-2,
6?1, while Miss
Miss Mall?n, 6 4,
6 3. Miss Casse!
and Miss Wagner
won from Mrs.
and Miss Edith
Moore, the Mont
by a seore of
Mi$9 Marie Wagner
6 3, 6 1, m the semi-final round, and
in the other doubles match Miss Ballin
and Miss Bayard took ?he measure of
Miss Scharman and Miss Cerea Baker
by a seore of 6 ?8, fi ;?. ?i -4.
One of the features of the mixed
doubles was the victory of Mr. and
Mrs. Ingo Hartmann over Mrs. Percy
Wilbourn and E. C. Oelaner in the
third round by a score of fi 2, 8 6,
giving the winners a place in the semi
final round, where they will meet Miss
Wagner and Gerald B. Emerson this
Miss Margaret (?rove and .) H. Stem
k?mpf occupy another semi final brack?
et, while Miss Baker and Leonard Knox
and Miss Gertrude Hopper end G. At
ches n will mee;, to-day in the struggle
to gain the vacant semi-final place.
For about an hour yesterday after
noon it looked as though rain might
put a crimp in the extraordinarily fine
maintenance to schedule that Miss
Florence Sheldon, chairman of the tour?
nament committee, had adhered to all
through the week. A few itinerant
drops did fall, but not enough to take
the curl out of a permanent wave, and
the schedule was put through on the
dot. To conduct a tournament as effi?
ciently as Miss Sheldon bus done at
Montclair, it is necessary, not only to
be a diplomat but also a disciplinarian,
and "make them like it," and that is
what the fuir chairman has done this
Miss Cassel won hf.r match from Miss
Ballin solely because she played better
tennis from start to finish. These two
have met on four or five occasions, 1
believe, and Miss Baliin has usually
been a winner. Yesterday Miss (asset
was out for revenge and got it, after a
The winner was always more varied
in her game, using both change of pace
and mixing up the length of her drive,
bo that Miss Ballin was frequently at a
loss to anticipate the next point of
attack. There were many hard fought
driving rallies from deep court, and as
long as they were trading from the
base lines. Miss Ballin managed to hold
her own or a bit better.
But Miss Cassel, using splendid gen?
eralship, would suddenly brea
these rallies by sending over
returns into fore-court.
effective point winners at such times
were slashing backhand shots that
sent the ball drooping swiftly as soon
as it had cleared the net, to land to
the side line of the service court.
Miss Ballin was almost invariably
caught many feet out of position by
Miss Wagner was not nearly ?<' hard
pressed by Miss Scharman. The Brook?
lyn girl, a fine, free hitting type o?'
player, particularly on her forehand
drive:;, was never able to compete with
her experienced opponent when it came
to volleying and overhead play. She
frequently overplayed the lines on
such occasions or sent, her returns
into the net, and Misa Wagner nut
such acute angles on her shots that
Miss Scharman was frequently passed
In winning their doubles match Misa
Wagner and Misa Cassel centered their
main attack on Miss Moore, keeping the
ball away from Mrs. McMillen as much
as possible. Mis- Moore is a practical
novice in tournament competition, and
although her strokes are beautifully
executed she was never a match for tin
crafty playing of the opposing pair.
Legion Plans Annual
National Title Meet
CHICAGO, May 25 (By The Asso?
ciated Press).?The American Legion
national athletic committee to-day laid
preliminary plans to hold an annual
national athletic event.
The first tournament will be held at
New Orleans in October, in connection
with the annual Legion convention, and
it is expected that 1,500 Legion ath?
letes will participate.
"\jttX ut dcwJop the brain, civilit? the hee. rt,
and ?tt>? u'infi ro the imagination."
ffil -??^v -?a**? v^tr m. ?. ??_r
IF ??orne cigar dealer tells you he
has something just as good at
Medalist, why argue?
Go to another shop and get
Medalist. If that is too much
trouble then you certainly ought
to smoke the "just as good".
Most of us get what we deserve,
don': vou think so?
if you please
?and they do plea*c
From 15c to 25c
La?o; Plays Fine
Tennis in Winning
From Von Bernuth
Jerry Lang, the slender youth who
has performed su brilliantly during
| the last, couple of years as a junior,
I Hashed a spectacular brand of tennis
yesterday in defeating Anton Von1
? Bernuth by a score of 6 3, 1 6, f> 3, ?
in the fourth round of the annual
North Side championship singles tour?
nament an the clay courts of the!
University Heights Tennis Club.
Von Bernuth, who has been compel '
ing in tournaments for several years !
! with some Buccess, has a big advan- I
/.age in height, strength and experi-I
; ence over young Lnng, but it was not !
; sufficient yesterday to save him from j
? defeat. Lang outplayed his opponent!
from inside the service court lines j
and forced his openings with great
devenu ,-: a.
Von Bernuth put up a stiff resist
'. anee all the way through the match,
.?ml Lang did not win without a severe
test of his skill and endurance. Short?
ly after this match, the youth went, out
on the court with Phillip S. Bodkin
to play their fifth round match for
, a place in the semi-final round. Lung
1 completely outplayed him in the first
set, v. inning at 6 I, but then a
drizzle of rain forced a postponement
until this afternoon. The match will
probably be entirely replayed and the
winner will oppose Fred C. Anderson
. fi r : he top final bracket,
Only one other match was played
i yesterday a fifth round encounter be?
tween Elliott II. Hinzen, present holder
of the Tribune Challenge Cup, and
Hugh Oakley, of New Jersey. The
i champion won without difficulty at
0?1, li 3. Oakley found it difficult
j to handle Binzen's chopped returns
and the latter was both aggressive and
sure overhead. Binsen will piny Iler
; bert L. Bowman in the lower semi-final
; probably to-morrow afternoon,
Barnes and Hagren Lose
To Armour and Butchart
A large crowd that attended the offi
| cial opening of the Westchester-Bilt
?norc Coutltrv Club, at Rye, N. Y.. yes?
terday, saw Tommy Armour and Cuth
bnrt Butchart, the club professional.
defeat Jim Barnes, national open golf
! champion, and Walter Hagen, United
States professional title holder, in a
best-ball match. The score of the con?
test was '.-' and i.
Armour played the most brilliant
golf of the day. his putting being ex?
ceptionally good. He and Hagen had a
: 74 each. Barnes did no' seem to have
the touch yesterday. He and Hagen
j will sail next Tuesday for England to
, compete in the British open champion
' ship. Jock Hutchison, of Chicago, pres?
ent British open champion, sailed yes?
The best-ball cards:
Ai mour and Uutcliarl
?1 : ', \ 4 i :i i 6?SB
:i 4 i ,'. S :i
I Barnes and H?s?*n:
Memorial Poppies To Be
Sold at Polo Grounds
There will be a sale of memorial
i poppies at the gates of the Polo
' Grounds to-day, conducted by young
1 ladies representing the Unknown Sol
: ?lier Post, V, F. W. The sale will con?
tinue to-morrow and extend through
The proceeds will go to the finan?
cially and physically disabled oi the
great wa r.
The unknown Soldier Post is made
up of newspaper men, magazine writ?
ers, editors and artists who have seen
foreign service as far back as the
! Civil War.
Olympic Winners in Meet
Three point winners in the swimming
events at the last Olympic games will
? be seen in competition outdoors for
the first time this year at the big holi?
day met to he held on Tuesday after?
noon (Memorial Day) in the open-air
' pool at Brighton Beach. They are the
Misses Helen WainrigM and Aileen
; Riggin and Louis Balbacii.
Young "Pro" Farrell
Playing Record Golf
JOHNNY FARRELL, who George
*' Duncan said was one of the most
promising young professionals he
had seen on his tour last year, will
bear watching this season. Ever
sine?* early spring, when he did so
well in the South without an\ prni
tice, he has been playing well. Re
centlj in a match ai Falrview,
while playing v?ilh bis brother Jim.
John broke Ihe course record of t>7
held hy Tommy Kerrigan. He bad a
t">.> while defeating Jimmy Inglis
and Fred Decker, the t???> local
In the afternoon Ihe Farrell
brothers took on George McLean
and Tom Harmon, whom (hey also
defeated. On this round the same
lohn turned in a ?S7. ??hieb equaled
Ihe former record. \ total score
of 13.1 for two successive rounds
is not bad golf, at all, at all.
Maisel Wins Over
In Title Tourney
The elimination of Homer Robinson,
the sensational colored middleweight
from the steel mills of Pittsburgh, by
Charles Maisel, of this city, in the
semi-finals of the junior amateur na?
tional championships, held at Madison
Square Garden last, night, came as a
bolt from the sky. Robinson by vir?
tue of hi-, great showing in trie pre?
liminaries, when he stopped two oppo
nents, both in less than one round,
was made a strong favorite.
In the first round the Pittsburgh
man started oif as i !" he would anni?
hilate the blond New Yorker, battering
him all around the ring. Maisel fared
1 much better in the second, when he
started forcing the ?hrht, slowing up
Robinson with body blows. In i.hi
third Maisel rushed out of his corni r,
and, evidentiy executing the instruc?
tions frjm hin seconds, began pummel
! ing Robinson's stomach. The negro cov?
ered up and held on. Mai el resum? .
the attack to the bod-, and again fore ;
Robinson to cover up, the latter evinc
?ng greu pain. Referee John Gaddi
wisely intervened, awarding the fig) ;
; to Maisel as an enthusiastic crowd of
i 5,000 cheered frantically for the victor.
112-pound class George Thais, Pltts
, burgh, defeal i Han Brown Boston,
.' three rouiuls, ludst? - derision
1 is -pound class In li Ho der Pitts
; burgh, defeated l**rf.? s :.,-, Boston
: threo round?, iuilg*-?' decision.
ItiO pi und ela?? .... - . ' Bai ' h di
'. mew's ( 'lub, sto] pi I Larry
attached, In l hli d i ound Estridg Hi
? qua lifted
: 7 ' pour I class i ?eoi ?re Mullho ind, In
. iap< lis, defeate 1 Charles A
from Camp Holab r?! Maryland . Coui
rounds, Judges' decision.
Third race I :'??"
Ing purse $1,300 om mil'
U5 c '.? ? ns) $ 13 ? ?' $26 - nd 17.? lirai
Opulent 109 I Keclei Is) $6.20 nd :
H*cond; Bojul, lO? ( A Wils n), $28."n,
third Time, 1:89 ! -5 noil? \
: Blossom House. Lieutenant Coloni Un
| medH airl, Churllni , Uo I... I.a, Si ? -
: Jordan, l.uga, Ihiddj \* olf, L>i lut? ind
? Plying Prince also inn
I'Y.urth race (Th? Shawnee Pin
threo-year-olda and upward: allowances
1 purae. $1,400 one mile an ! a si.xt ?
? Radio 108 ? !?: Pool i. $23 00.
$fi 30, flral . Hold Mo c iwensl S ? an
: $3.00, bi coin! . Blame? ?ton ?. 110 i ::
I Burke), $5.90 third Time I lu Bill
| and Coo. Toma-hoi, Commander Me.Menk n
Scotland Vet and Jim Dala? alio rai
li f ; li race iThe Bloomfleld Hand ?
for three-year olrts and upward purae
t.1.7'10: six furlongs) Braedelbane,
( Ki-.li-ii.si. $1 ! 40, $0 20 ni"' ? : i I
\'..,i.i;iin, 101 ( A Wilson '?. r - , irul |
, second . I '? ni Im? ter. ! 7'0 I Johnson i, ?.:
third Time, 1:11 :!-.i Pal ? ' !..
K and Mar? In Ma> also ran.
Sixth i a? ?? (for two '? ? ar old? dts ind
: geldings. pui-B? . ! I "' ?' a m ng foui
1 uud .' half furlongs) Jakle Hay. 114
i ? Kennedy), $r* 00, $3 10 an I i : Hi -?
; Hughes Graham 114 ( K Pool I $,i,00 and
$2 40 second; Wlda, i I i ? /.??? ... r). $: .?(!
! third Time. 0.74 3-D ?' ippy It I Us, Hun
burst 11, Old Top and Lucid : also i an
Seventh race (for Ihree eai dels and
upward; claiming; purse, $1 500; one mile
and a slxteenl h i Jouel I ! 00 i !?: Pool i
! $5.no, $3.B0 and $3.30, llrst Clinton?
i 113 (M Garner), J4 80 and $4 40, .<. :
Tlppo Sahib, 117' (Johnson), $4.70, ihird.
[Time, 1:45. Tody, Megan. Pranli W and
American Boy also ran
Another of our famous and popular sales of Golf
Sets. In former sales these sets were snapped up
quickly. Be FORE-sighted and get yours in time.
This is an excellent opportunity to outfit adequately
at low cost for the summer. On sale while lot lasts.
Mail or phone orders accepted.
1 Driver .$3.00\
1 Brassie . 3.00
i Mashie . 2.50
! Mid-iron . 2.50 j
I Niblick . 2.501
I Putter . 2.50j
I Bag (white or brown) 5.00
Golf Balls, Golf Hose, Golf Shoes,
and all Sundries for the game.
Four piece Golf Suits, $45, $50, $60.
Crash and Linen Knickers.
ALEX TAYLOR & CO., Inc.
22 East 42nd Street
California's Team of Fifteen
Athletes Out to Retain Title
Last Year's Champions Have Fine Chance for An?
other Victory in Intercollegiate? Which Start
To-day; Larry Brown Favored to Win Half-Mile
By Jack Master?
Fifteen athletes from the University of California will defend I 8
?intercollegiate track and field ?cam championship a? Harvard Stadium
to-day. This number is three more that the Bears hud last May, when
- they won from Harvard by half a point. All of the hi;? Eastern colleges
will he in there fighting for point honors, as well as individual titles, ar.d
! indications ate that several records will he broken before the two-day
carnival comes to .-??
? .- &
the Golden West, |f ^^^1
will bo a factor *J
in the forty- sev- &R *?"* tM
Mg, ??-?- Jf*
entn annual tit m w^tf- .., i?A.
rangement favorB ?!SJL -
California, for Larry Brown
tin- smaller Eastern institutions will
be cutting into the point scores of such
teams us Princeton and Cornell, so
that the final count is sure to be less
than 25 points. Thus, the Bears, who
made 27% inst year, are dangerous.
From tiio sprint^ struight through
I the fifteen events to the discus throw
Id ?a cluttered with stars. With
, competition so keen, it is a problem to
even place the men in many of the
? - - :;f ', but one thing is certain Larry
Brown, of Pennsylvania, should win
the half mile r'in. In running the last
g for Penn in the recent two-mile
??? ay, when a new world's record was
established, I.ary was clocked in 1:54
flat, or 1 ?*.-, slower than the world's
: ??' . d foi a liait.
No such speed has been shown in
America in the Ias1 ii> years, and the
Penn captain has only to approach 1:54
to win the title which Earl Eby gath?
ered i'i for Pennsylvania last year.
HelfTrich and Larry Shields* of
Peni itate, are expected to put forth
their best efforts in the half, and this
trio is capable of pushing Brown to
near record time.
The decision of Allan Woodring, of
1 Syracuse, the Olympic 100-meter cham?
pion and world's indoor t'00-yard record
holder to compete in the sprints in?
sures thrilling competition at 100 and
220 yards. Al LeConey, of Lafayette,
who recently ran the century in
0:09 7-10, is th? favorite, and
Woodring ?t h;>* top form a new -?
may be mad?? by either of the??1 mer
Lovcjoy, r,f Cornell, ;a only inch? be?
hind thi? pair
At 220 Woodring shapes up best
ho may be beaten by McKim, of* Pi
ton, who flashed ?emational speed in a
dual mee: ?a>t Saturday. L<" '. ie
Graeb, of Columbia, and K.rs. ? .
Stanford, are sure to make life n r
abie for some one :n the. long dash
The on?' mile race may not be run
faster than 4:17 4-5, Cor.',
ning time of last year, but r w:!| he
one of the liest event? of the day. ( on
r.olly is back to defend h:s title aga
micfi men as Burke, of Harvard; K rb
of Cornell; ?Ungir, of Princetoi
Douglas, of Vale, all of whom nrc
shape for a great race
Cluett.Peabody ?t>Co, Inc
Stein'Buoai Smart Clothes
Men's Furnishings and Hats |
The Entity Relhed Mt* D*nd Shops
IUXJA-T?-? ?J >l-J | H1-I?7 WEST4JW
?2 BROAin?. KUmmtyUX I COURT? MONTAGU ?.MK
Some Men Wear Them For Style;
Some Men Wear Them For Wear;
Knitted Cravats Were A
Fleeting Fad, Until FASHION
KNIT Made Them A Fixed Fash?
ion. Knitted Cravats Used To
Show The Same Old, Tame Old
Thing Until FASHIONKNIT
Put Creative Ideas Into The
Construction Aud Spice And
Sparkle Into The Colorings.
The LONGCHAMP Is The
Newest Lace-Effect Knitted
Scarf With A Wide Mesh Ex?
pressly Designed For Hot
Weather Days. It Is Procurable
Here In R:^th Plain-Colo red And
Ornately Patterned Motifs.
The John David Shops Carry
A Complete Collection Of
FASHIONKNIT Scarfs In Both
Wide-Mesh And Close-Mesh
Treatments At *2..$ot $3, *35o.