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PM? HHi THE EVENING WOULD, FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1922. I I GOLF PLAYERS NEWJERSpfiONSHIP SHOWS GOLF'S SWIFT PACE By William Abbott. Tho coif pace nowadays Is too rwift ,for old-time favorites. Their path In ohjonplonshlps Is as smooth as tho well-known rooky road to Dublin. Never before has the door been opened so wide for new talent. Just for illus tration the eight survivors who start the second round of match-play to-day In the New Jersey State championship at Norwood have never clutched the State title. The line-up Is Wild, Kane, pWdotton, Lauckner, Gates, Dyer, Webb and Leonard. Wild, Dyer and Webb are no strang ers to Jersey tournaments, but if one of theso favorites como through In the Norwood meet, which Is almost a cer tainty, It will be an Initial victory. Old timers like Jerry Travers, Os wald Klrby and others didn't start this year. Travers entered, but a cold forced him to cancel his entry. Right I at tho 1limr tills marin thn niitlnnlc ui uiu nuiavuvo 1U1 lilts liu v luieui. especially as Newton Malr, 1921 cham pion, had become a professional and consequently could not defend the championship. Yet tho 18-hole qualifying test played through a steady rain was not without Its upsets. Hale, finalist last . -year at Canoe Drook, pitched his score Tfup to 88 and missed the championship division by several strokes. Arthur MoAlcenan, who recently burned up the neighborhood Hollywood course In tl) low seventies, and considered a dark horse for the State title, remain ed In the dark by scoring hlcb in the eighties. The lead for the medal ended in u four-corner tie between Wild, Dyer, -Wfibb and Dr. Garrity of Asbury Park, ! ' newcomer to tournaments. Their Ijt cards were at 79, a little high for Nor 7 wood, even allowing for the heavy going. The first sixteen Included scores at 85. Immediately after thov qualifying test the opening matcli-play round was held. Tho feature match was between August Hammer, Baltusrol, and Frank Dyer, Upper Montclalr. Dyer won two and one, but not without a stubborn struggle. Doth were even at the turn but Dyer gradually gained the lead, when his tremendous loug bitting NEW SCULLING CHAMPION TO TACKLE WORLD STARS IN FEATURE Hoover, American Title Holder, and Belyea, Canadian Marvel, WiH Settle National Supremacy To-Morrow at Philadel- phic la. (Associated Press.) Interest In the Gold Challenge Cup ISlngle Sculls race at Philadelphia to jmorrow Is Intensified by the fact that two of the participants, whether they win or lose, will sail next week for England to participate In the Royal Henley Xtegatta, the "World Series" of British aquatics, to be rowed or the Thames July 5. Walter Hoover, American national singles sculling champion of Duluth, and Hilton Belyea, Canadian cham pion, are tho two entrants In the historic Diamond Challenge Scills who will competo to-morrow on the Schuylkill River and then head abroad for Henloy. The American .wlU sail on tho Mauretania Juno , to have ample time to acclimate himself and become accustomed to tho Thames course in I an attempt to do what only one other Ui American hns done In the seventy ,Wclght years of this classic's tradition, ' though half a dozen havo tried. Belyea will pull oars In the wake of a scoro of previous compatriots who havo participated In the 'annual Dia mond Sculls struggle, only ono of whom has reached tho finish line first In addition to tho marvellous oars men of tho British Isles and Belyea, who Is fiom St. Johns, Now Bruns wick, Hoover will bo competing against Arthur Bayncs, holder of the amateur sculltng championship of Queensland, Australia, who has been In England nearly a month already, priming himself with tho aid of ex port coaches and trainers for the Dia mond Sculls. Although authentic records of the Diamond Sculls, first boated In 1811, are not available until 1872, It Is be- 1 lloved that the latter cover all of American competition Hint has been entered, at the very least so far as an American winner Is concerned. B. II. Ten Eyck. of Worcester, Mass., ono of a iamlly noted for Its aquatic performances, la the lone American whoso natno Is perpetually linked with this event. Ten Eyck, son of Jim Ten Eyck, Sr., now coach at Syracuse Univer sity, covered the one mile, EBO yards In eight minutes and thirty-five sec e onds In 1897, establishing a record which Btood until 1901, but which has been beaten by almost every winner since then. Tho record Is now eight minutes and ten seconds, made by X. S, Kelly, of the Leander Club, In proved too much of a handicap for Hammer. Roy Webb, one of the four tied for the medal, nearly sllppod out In thq first round. His opponent was Bob Qnalthney. The deadlock for tho medal was broken In the first round when Wild, Webb. Dyer and Garrity all finished ou. the bye holes In order to assemble a modl score. When cards were com- parea ii was discovered Eddie Wild, with an 81, was lowest and he carried away 'the medal. In the club match Baltusrol won with a score of Sl. The memberc of tho winning team and their scores were: Wild, 79; Hammer, 80; Qnalthney, 83; Barrow, 89. Championship sixteen. Edward M. wild, Baltusrol 40 89 T9 Roy Webb, Enrftwood SB 40 TO V. W. Dyer, Upper Montclalr... 89 40 T9 Dr. H. V. narritr, Aiburr rrk.40 89 7 a. r. narara.r, ualtusroi 41 89 II.' Compton. Suburban...., 40 40 1. J. Leonard, Bhackamaxon....S9 43 R. R. Lauckner, Upper Mont- dlr 45 37 80 80 n 82 w. j. ucutUfMin, Upptr Mont clalr 41 R. II. Gwaltnejr, Daltuirol 4i Jay Munroe, Canoe Brook .42 T B. Woolen, Atlantic Cltr....U0 John J. Kan, Deal 41 11- 41 (2 88 83 44 44 84 85 85 U C. Lcda, Norwood 41 43 r . it. uaiea, Montclalr 4S O. A. Paul. Haekeniafk. 44 40 85 41 83 Second Ollteen P1.IT. Priul. D.t. 41. M; Oeorie Compton, Suburban, 44, 42 86; W. B. Donohut, Shackaraaion, 44. 4286: Cheater Uaxwell. Trenton! 41. 41 B6! D. II. Brolth. Upper Montclalr, 44. 42 Ms Clifford Phillip.. Atlantic City, tt. 44 7; wukii c. jvur, iJfat, ti, ts bi : j. ward Hal. Upper Montclalr, 47,' 4188; Alfred Nathan Jr.. Deal. 43. 45 88: D. Q Herrlns, Princeton, 45, 41 SS: Harold oiviner, t iiojiywooa, as, 40 03; A. Bieca ler jr., Norwood, 47, 4168; J. Leater Els ner, Norwood, 42, 4368; II. Caaaell, Nor wood. 45. 43 88: Edirar Hertz. Norwood 48, 4388; Henry McAltenan, Hollywood, o, eu; u. i. uarrow, ualtusroi, 44, 4583; E. n. Orubb, Shackamaxon. 48, 4180: 11. C. Burrowa. Deal. 45. 4489. Champlonahlp Sixteen First Round Wild defeated Garrity, 7 and 8; Kan defeated Leedi, 4 and S; Wooten 4 tfeated Paul, 1 up; Lauckner defeated Comoton. 2 and 1: Oatee defeated Munroe,' 6 and 4; Dyer de feated Kammir, 2 and 1; Webb defeated GnalUiey, 1 up (21 holec); Leonard de feated MCI-augtilln, a and 4. fl.rnnd RlitMn l1r.t IlnundMafhan d.. ieated Herrlnc, 8 and 1; Barrow defeated Steckter. 4 and 3: McAleenan defeated Caaaell, 3 and 2; Proal defeated Btetner, 2 up; miner aereatca Keuey, ana z; uaie ueieatea u, 1 Maxwell, z ana i: u. uomp ton defeated Smith, 1 up; Donohut defeat' ed Phillip, I and 4. The Teavm Sooreai Baltuarol Wild, 79; Kammer, 80; Qwalt ney. 83; Barrow, 89. Total 331. Upper Montclalr Dyer. 79; Halt, 88; Lauckner. hz; Hmitn, se. Total o. Deal Utliey, 87: Nathan. 68; Proal, 86 Kane, 83. Totar 846. Norwood Leede, 83; Hertx, 89; Elmer, 88 Sleekier, 88. Total 830. Aebury Park Qarrlty, 79: Appleby, 89 Morgan, 90; Tounnlxxl, 94. Total 363. ENGLISH RACE 1905. During tho war years, 1915 to 1919, the race was not rowed. Tho first American recorded 'n the annals of the Diamond sculls, fc. Smith, of New York, won the first and second heats but was downed ip the third. That was In 1872. Another American did not appear until 1878 when O. W. Lee was defeated in the first heat by T. C. Edward-Moss, who eventually won the event. Eleven years elapsed until another American, C. J. Psotta, then of the New York Athletic Club, entered, losing to Guy Nlckalls of England who' later became coach of the Yale University crews. Psotta, represent lng a Philadelphia club, entered again the following year, 1890, but was eliminated before the finals. In 1896 W. 8. McDowell of the Chi cago Rowing Club became the frst American west of the Alleghanles to enter. He reached the sixth heat In 1896 and the ninth heat tho following year. Another American recorded in the literature of the Royal Henley reams of classic writing have been and are being printed about It was J. IX Juvenal of the Vesper Boat Club, Philadelphia, who was beaten In 1903 Four American college crews have entered events of the Royal Henley but the Columbia four oared combln atlon Is the only one to place a win nlng shell, and that forty-four years ago, In 1878. That crew was vlctorl ous In the visitors' Race, winning over University College and Jesus Cambridge, In the second heat, and over Hartford College In the final From time to tlmo Yale, Cornell and the University of Pennsylvania hove sent unsuccessful crews to the Royal Henley. SKOKIE COURSE NOW IN TOP FORM CHICAGO, June 8. The brown patch that appeared on the seventeen green of the Skokle Golf Club course, where the national open champion ship Is to bo held July 10-16, has been overcome by treatment, It was announced ro-aay by John Ling. greens Chairman. The quick cure of what was at first believed to be i fungus disease now leads to the be lief that the spot may have been caused by some miscreant rather than turf ailment. The greens are in wonderful con dltlon, und, with heavy rains of late experts expect the velvety turf to hold putts true to stroke on all parts of the links. ENJOY MAM 8 IN MEDAL AT ARDSLEY BY GREAT F Scotch Golfdr's 75 Two Strokes Better Than Card of Closest Competitor. Tom Armour was the star in the qualifying round of the Westchester County Golf Association over the links of the Ardsley Club, his 76 being two strokes better than'the card of Donald Carr of tho home club, who was his closest rival. Armour represented the Westchester-BUtmore Country Club. Carr had been leading the field for practically the whole day. and when the Scotch golfer started In tho afternoon, accompanied by J. H. Worthington, the defending champion from Slwanoy, there were few who believed that any thing better than 77 would bo turned In. By going out in 37, Armour had a chance for a 74 coming home, but he took an extra putt at the eleventh hole. Par for the first nine at Ardsley Is 33, and had It not been for a drive to trouble at the eighth. Armour would have had that figure to the turn. As It was ho took 6 for the hole. His card follows; Out 484S444R 4 SI in 4444B47 0 6 88 75 Carr had a round remarkablo for Its Inconsistency. His card for the first nine holes showed a total of 42, but coming home he played like a champion, taking only 35, two under par, for the Inward half. Worthington needed 40 18 78, one stroke better than Richard A. Jones Jr., the Westchester Junior champion, who had 39 10 79. That was the same total returned by Merrill K. Waters, President of the Westchester Count Association. First Sixteen. Out. In. Tl. T. D. Armour, Wetchfeter-Dllt- more 37 3875 Donald Carr, Ardaley 42 8577 1. 8. Worthington, Slwanoy.. I... 40 3878 Merrill K. Watere, Ardsley 41 3879 Richard A. Jonea Jr., Westches ter Hills' 39 4070 Charlea Drown. Hudson River.... 44 3781 Harry Bcharff, Oray Sprain... 42 3981 W. Puree)!, Dunwoodle 41) 4181 Charlea Paul, Westchester Hilts. 40 4282 John DeWItt, Ardsley 41 4182 II. C. Levitt, Ardaley 30 4382 C. V. Denton, Hudson River 42 4082 F. O. Ocddes. Scaradale 40 4282 A. Stelnmetz, Dunwoodle 41 4384 U a. Conley, Blwanoy 44 4081 C. O. Hommann jr., Scaradale,... 42 42-84 F. E. Sturtls. Scaradale.... 42 4281 Otlirr Scnrei. Jay S. Jonea, Westchester Hilts. 41 4485 11. Dawson, Wykagyl 42 44 Ml W. W. Lyoni, Westchester Hills 45 41 bU WllDur wacK, Blwanoy o 41 hi: A. J. Mendea. Slwanoy..-. 45 4287 Tneodore urimier. uunwooaie. ... 43 41 8 John Downey, Dunwoodle 4(1 418 L,. M. areer. Ardsley 44 4488 It. a. Nardil. Slwanoy 44 4488 Reorge E. Folk, Wykagyl 47 41 8S George E Wldmer, Wykagyl.... 43 Chas. L. Fletcher, Mount Vernon 43 C. 11. Hart, Slwanoy 40 W. F. Mund, Dunwoodle 44 C. 1). Decker, Ardaley 43 A. D. Johnson, Hudeon Diver.... 47 J. Lwls Drown, Hudson River... 47 It. a. Goldman, Oak Rldce 43 41 88 40-89 4089 4580 40 SO 42 80 4280 4700 John F. Ogllvie, Ardslay... C. F. O'Brien. Ardalay 43 47 0U 4,1 4400 J. II. Jenklna. Mount Vernon.... 47 40- 93 4894 41 04 81 1M Arthur Lawrence, Ardaley 48 llayden B. Foote, Mount Vernon.. M J. O. Roberta, Ardsley 43 W. W. Harris, Hudson River r,0 H. Starr. Ardsley 40 A. It. Chalmer, Bcarsdale 47 II. J. Murnhy, Grassy Sprain.... 40 Webb White, Ardsley 40 W. F. C. Kwlng, Hudson River.. 02 Harold r.hrlch, Ardslay 40 Charles Garrlel, Mount Vernon... 4!) 45 o: 4003 4000 4700 4703 4tt 98 4ft OR 4701 -i-ino C. R. Itunyon Jr . Hudson River.. 47 I). L. relton, uunwoome iu Selab Marston, Dunwoodle BO 82-102 80-100 THE TEAM SCORES. Ardsley Carr, 77; Waters, 79; De Witt S2; Levelt, 82; Gree, 88. Total. 408. Hlwanov Worthlnaton. 78; Mendea. 87 Mack. 88; Wairelle. 84; Conley, 84. Total. 419. Wykagyl Dawaon, 88. Wldmer, 88; Folk 88: Oalnes. 85: Miller. 83 Total, 433. Scaradale Hommaun, 84. Slurgess, 84; Geddea. 82: Tolln. 01; Chalmers. 00. To tal. 437. Hudson River C. Urown. 81; Harris. 03; Denton, 82; Johnson 60: J. L. urown, 00 Total. 443. Dunwoodlj Purcell. 81? Downey, 87; Grim ier, 87; Stelnmetz, 84; Daubcl. 88. Total, 443. Mount Vernon Ehrlrh. OS , I letcher, 89. Gabriel, 90; Foote, 94. Jenkins, VJ, To tal, 470. 1 Alexw Stirling Captures Special Exhibition Match Ex-Champion Defeats Glenna Collett on Nassau Links. Alexa Stirling, three times winner of the national women's golf title, furnished further proof yesterday at Glen Cove, L. I., that her game is coming back again tfi the dazzling brilliance Mint made her the queen of American Rolf when uhe defeated Glenna Collett 3 up and 2 to play In a special exhibition match on the Nassau Club links. The match was played as a benefit for tho Tvadcllffe College Endowment Fund. Miss Stirling started out In hor usual methodical manner to make victory certain oa quickly as possible. She took the lead onUho first ho'.e and never fell back even to square terms with her op ponent. Miss Collett Jiaieil Into mo mentary brilllanco on 'ho thirteenth hole when nho scorea a "blr,Ho" 2, and again on the fourteen'1', where sho sank her ball In foui -h-' heating par there by a slnglo Btnki' The famous Stirling .'"miwure was all in the least runted by this sudden BIG DAY Three Greentree Favorites Shock Belmont Racegoers By Losing in Succession Hard to Explain Defeats of Irish Sea, Solisa and Tarn. By Vincent Trcanor. T HH Greentree Stable, owned by Mrs. Payne Whitney, furnished three of tho five favorites that went by the boards at Belmont yes torday, incidentally giving oome of tho layers h new lease of, life. Not often do the Qreentroo color bearers perform so dismally when they are public choices, and the crowd home ward bound from the track wore at & loss to understand just what brought about their defeats. Irish Sea, a bit lukewarm In the market In the face of a big play on Bersagllere, didn't run her race at all. Tho early speed which sent him out far In advaneo of his company In his two previous races wasn't in evi- denco at all. Bersagllere and Kirk- lcvlngton were too close to him at all stages, aqd thoq when the pinch came Irish Sea faded away to nothing, fin ishing outsldo tho money. In the fifth, Solisa, a Qreeotree two-year-old, was ono of tho couldn't lose variety. A 10 to 1 shot, Bweep Hawk, and Ego, the second choice both beat her out. The excuse for Solisa was that she was away badly. She didn't really get to running until tho race was half over, and. though sho was charging at tho end she couldn't get to tho front In time. Solisa, with an even break, probably could beat both Sweep Hawk and Ege, but yesterday's racing luck was against her. In the last race the favorite was another Greentree entry, Tarn. He an third, with no visible oicuip Mystic, a 20 to 1 shot, from the Qulncy stable, suddenly developed a lot of speed and Just towroped tho field all the way. Nancy Shanks, sad dled by Johnny Loftus. was second, and the favorite, Tarn, to the Joy of the layers, trailed In third. The money that was lost on the Greentree tr'.o would come near settling tho German war debt. Five favorites were beaten yester day. Jolly Sailor, Bull's Eye, Irish GETTING FISH IN MAINE LAKES HARDER THAN GETTING SEATS THE SUBWAY, SAYS O'HARA He Catches Plenty of Water Natives Easily Enough, but He Has to Use a Can Opener to Get at 'Em. By Neal R. O'Hara. Copyright, 1022 (New York Evening World), by I'resa Publishing- Company. RANGELEY LAKES, Juno 2. Somewhere the fish are biting but not here. Somewhere the trout are calling but not here The native Malnlacs speak glibly of flvo or six pound salmon that city guys caught last week. They also havo a song and dance about three and four-pound trout. Wo do not deny there are no suoh animals. We do not even deny that they are to bo found in the lakes of the Itangeley region. But we do say this, without fear of successful contradiction: Just try and get 'cm! Merely because there Is a school oi salmon or a klndcrgarden of trout flapping around In tho lake Is no sign you aro going to eat them for d nner this evening. So far as this corres pondent 1b concerned, the flah .enjoy ing their liberty In tho lako right now HOW ALEXA STIRLING BEAT MISS COLLETT. Out I'ar 4 B B 3 B B 4 3 4-3S Miss Htlrllng 4 8 7 .1 fl fl 4 3 443 Silas Collett li B 8 4 4 5 5 4 3 II In i'ar B 4 4 3 S 3 S 4 4 3-7S Miss Stirling 5 4 S 3 5 8 4 4 B 40 M Mlas Collett 5UB2466B a 15811 streak of super golf, however, and tho little Southern girl went serenely on to win the fifteenth and sixteenth holes and the mntch. Miss Collett was outdriving the Southerner on most of the holes, but her shots through the fairway and around the green wero not so nccuraf and consistent as Miss Stirling's. There was not sufficient difference between the tee shots of tho two stellar women players to make any vital difference In the outcome, but a vital difference was In evidence on' the short shots around the green demanding delicacy of both Judgement and touch. Miss Stirling played these shots as a champion should, confidently and with smooth precision Miss Collett played the same shots as If she were always somewhat doubtful of complote success. That best telU tho slory of tho super lorlty of Mi Stlrllng' eh me Miss StlrluiH wan out In IJ and I a . in 40 for ct tntnl of 82. Miss Colli tt u.nt out In 43 and needed 44 for the liumo ward journey, a total of ST. t ON THE METROPOLITAN LINKS Sea, Bollso and Tarn. These are enough to keep players of "beaten fuvorltes" In action for soma tlmo, if their money holds out Th,e worst favorite of tho day was Jolly Sailor. Maxey Hirsch, his trainer, couldn't understand tho price against him. He said ha wouldn't take 'to 1. " Parke's ride on Golden Fork en abled Ducks and Drakes to win. Tho youngster evidently misjudged the finish line, for he was sitting up straight in tho saddle when he should havo been driving his mount to the limit Belle of Bryn Mawr, the winner of tho jump, is a remarkable maro, Sho has had two foals and 'has been bred again. She led all the way. It was lucky for George Odomthat Emotion was running coupled with Ree's Wax In the Amazon. Dee's Wax alone wouldn't have got anything. Bersagllere, with two distance races under his belt, was considered by many to be a better betting propo sition than Irish Sea, wlnnor of two previous sprints. Belmont Park is very fast Any thing can run a mile there In bettor than 1.88, it seems. Kellerman, Tarn, Fitzgibttons, Vancy Shanks and Double Cross wero ill hot tips In the maiden event, last on the programme. Mystic, a 20 to 1 shot, was tho winner. MISS LEITCH OUT OF WOMEN'S TOURNEY LONDON, June 2 (Associated Press). Miss Cecil Leltch, former woman golf champion, will be unable to compete In the American women's championship be cause of an Injured arm. She strained the muscles of tho arm In the Ur.lted States In 1921 and was ordered by her physician to rest the arm for several months. She did this, but on resuinlng play for the Brltlah championship this year hurt the arm again. If Miss Leltch goes to America, this summer it will be only for a holiday. are the same as permanent residents. Wo have ono of tho finest stcoi rods put out by any company. We have bolt recommended by bucket shop dukes and hooks that are mode from pat terns by Ponrl. We have overythlng that Is ltemlzod In tho book of ln- structlonsbut no fish, dmdually it Is beginning to dawn on us that the best way to get either salmon or trout Is to have them sent to you by R. K. D. Of course they como In cans when you get em that way, but no can ever Jumped right off a can opener Just as you were ready to capture your meal. The trouble Is not that the fish aren't swarming In theso Itangeley lakes. Tho trouble Is that they ro oo temperamental like chorus gals. You offer them worms served a la Now burgh and they hold off bocauso they like 'cm a la King. Their uppetltes don't seem to be keen. Everywhere pcoplo speak disparagingly of poor fish, but we would like to assert right now that If the fish in these lakes uro poor they certainly don't seem to be very hungry. Either some body llko Hoover is serving them bookless meals or they've started a broad line all their own. Anyway, they don't eat worms. At least they don't eat enough of tho worms to get the hook caught In their gills. Don't let any clerk on tho fishing tackle counter tell you that swell and expensive paraphernalia aro going to help you catch fish. Costly equipage that you buy In the city will help the sporting goods houses to pay heavy dividends. But it won't lure the scaly things to your hook. Fishing Is an artistic pastime. Sometimes you hit 'cm and, most times you miss. It' hko big league swatting. Kvcry time you toss your hook In tho lako you aren't going to yank out a speckled fivp-poundor. If you yank one fish out of three or four efforts you're doing fwir to middling, as they say around here. Any one that can fish for an average of .350 belongs on a first division Isaak Walton league team. If the warriors of this rough stuff pilgrimage wero depending on salmon fitchrs for their food, they would h ivo toMntl up llko a trick lfl and ailentl Htarvcd to death. Thn best salmon we've had since landing cumo from the Columbia river in cans. It lan't sitting closo to Natuio when you catch your food done up In solder and tin, It isn't getting cloae in Nature when you feed on Ijenns with a lithograph label ocound them. Hut It Is letter to keop a fair distance Irom Nituro than to creep up closo to bir und starve. Vof starvation h ., leiiible affliction, It's ho ilnrneil ., ini'l sure. Which brings us to ti I- "l f Htutmg that the U'st Hi. t" bring on u rough tup to .Maine in noino mall order blanks for foci aid supplies. RECORD ENTRY FOR E One Hundred and Forty-Nine Competitors for Tourney That Opens To-Morrow. Another lawn tennis record for the metropolitan district found Its place In tho annals of thn game with the draw ing of a total of 149 competitors for the Brooklyn championship single yester day. The "seeded" players in th top quarter are Frederick C. Anderson, re cent winner of the North Bide title, and Percy L. Kynaston, tbe New England champion. In the second quarter are Herbert I Uowman and Elliott II. ninien. This section Is the strongest on the list It also includes Cecil Donaldson. Ceroid D. Emerson, the Co lumbia star, and Charles M. Wood Jr., former national boys' champion. Tho tournament competitions begin on the olxteen clay courts of the Terrace-Kings County Tennis Association, Flatbush, to-morrow. It Is the fifth annual tournament for the trophy which Is held by Vincent Richards, who is un able to compete In Its defense' this year because of lto conflict with the Inter city matches for the Church Cup at Boston. In the lower division of the draw the third quarter has as its outstanding stars Frank T. Anderson, the winner of tho title In 1920, and Allen H, Eehr. The last quarter Includes Vanderbtlt D. Ward, .former Yale Cnptanl, and Bell chlro Kashlo, the member of the Jap anese Davis Cup team. The other strong players In this section are Stan ley Jones, erstwhllo Dartmouth Captain; Hugh Tallant and Kenneth D. Fisher, MLLE. LENGLEN SORRY MRS. MALLORY LOST PARIS. June 2 (Associated Press). Suzanne Lenglen professes to be an noyed over the defeat of Mrs. Moll a UJurstedt Mallory In a tennis match In England by Mrs. Reamlsh. 'I'm sorry," said Mile. Longlen yes terday. "Perhaps Mrs, Mallory may not reach the finals at Wimbledon." The French player called attention to the fact that Miss Kllzaboth Ryan de feated Mrs. llcamlsh, 6 2, 6 2, at Brussels, and added: "I've always said Miss Ryan was a better player than Mrs. Mallory." Mile. Lcnglen Is resting for a few days at her home hero prior to com peting In tho French championships, which begin to-morrow and In which ahe wlll defend her French title. Nineteen women are among tho entrants for the singles competition, among them Mile. Jung of Havre, who Is rated in France as being second only to Mile. Lcnglen. BROOKLYN I NNIS CHAMPIONSHIP Ibnioiityw! cA July Clearance in the height of the season! iou can xnsmKj youngest buyer for this remarkable Sale! SSOandteOQiialily WOOLENS atSaleTriceof SuH or Overcoat io your order THE ROYAL TAILORS Order direct from any of our 6 New York salesrooms 45th and Broadway Columbus Circle Ciai3 Drodw.Tj 42nd and Fifth Ave. 14th and University Place 202 VV. 49th (NMrBcoUw.r) Park Row and Beekmon 'TJum stores .pan wenlnxs. OcHers SiJO lo 6 awry Jay WORLD'S GREATEST VALUE-SOLD IN 10,000 CITIBS TENNIS STAR FROM COAST TO MAKE BOW. Phil Ilettens, the young player from the Pactflo Coast, ranked No. I on the California list, makes his first appear ance on the lawn tennis turf courts In the metropolitan district to-day. He has held the California Junior title and the Idaho Btate honors. BttUns Is In the lower division of the singles draw of the Oranre Lawn Tennis Club an nual Invitation tournament Frederick C. Anderson Is In the tame section. In the opposite section ore Frank T. Ander son and Walter Menlll Hall, which offers a fair tryout for the newest of the players from across ths continent, Altogether the draw Includes a total of twenty-two competitors. In addi tion to the singles there will b special doubles matches. Hall and Leonard Deekman encounter the Van Dtvsnter brothers to-morrow. On Bunday after noon William T. Tlldsn Jd and Vincent Richards, national champions, will pair against Zenxo, Schlmldzu and S. .How ard Vooshell. The draw for the singles which begins to-day, follows: ORANGE INVITATION MEN'S BINCIMSS (aacond round first round braa) Walter Merrill Hall vs. Carl N. Jolllff.rn v7 Bt" bury vs. Ludlow Van D.v.nt.r, Frank T. Anderson va. winner of Emtrson-Blnian ttlfttCfl i.T.UJ?TnP0ON!r?r14 Emerson va. El liott II. Dlnian, Robert 1 Kor va. B. Wal lls Marrlhaw. James D. Swing va. Edward P,Lrn?d'. Fr,d,rlck ' Anderson va. Val anflna 13. Havana, Alexander liter va. Ed ward Oelener. Herbert U. bowman vs. Philip Van Doventer. SECOND JIOUND (first round brs Monard Deekman vs. wlnnsr Uowrnan-Van D enter match, Phil Ilettens va. Murray Vernon, F. A. Head vs. Cadrlo A. Major. FRANCE MAY DEFAULT IN DAVIS CUP MATCH PARIS, June 2 (Associated Press). The French Davis Cup team may default in the play against Denmark, unless Australia agrees to play the seinl-fal round match In England or France, Instead of In tho United States, as the Australians are now proposing if both Australia and France shoujd reach that round. Tho French team was chosen yes terday as follows: Coohet, Borotro. CJohort and Coulteas. "Theso trips cost a lot of money," aid M. Wallet, President of the Fronch Lwn Tennis Association tq day. "What Is the use of going to Denmark if Australia Insists on our going to America to play the seml- nnal round? We surely will default, as we can't afford It. Wa might as well default now and save the ex penses of the Denmark trip. "There is no senso In Australia in sisting on playing the semi-final round in the United States Inasmuch as me team is now in England." II Is understood that tho Austra lin'' If of course they win in Eng land, are anxious to play the semi final round match in the United States for the purpose of getting acclimated In case they go through to the chal lenge round for the famous trophy. Seldom, if ever, has there been a sale like this at the height of the season. The credit belongs to theucub"of our buy ing staff. Chumming around with theMbig fel lows" in the New York jobbing mart, he learned of a New England woolen mill in need of cash. With the go-getter alacrity of youth he betook himself straightway to this miller's doorstep and parked thereuntil he turned the neatest trade of a decade. Carloads of finest worsteds and woolens eligible to fit into our highest priced grade. But because we bought them at salvage prices you get them on that basis, too. No need now to wait until July to get Clear ance Values. Here's a sale to make July jealous! Gold Medal quality woolensblended with Rpyal artcraft tailoringat $30 the suit or overcoat to measure! PARTNER WIN TWICE : IN DOUBLES MATCHES LONDON, June 2. Mrs. MoU BJurstedt Mallory and Miss Edith SlgoUrnoy reached the semi-final round of tho doubles in tho Middlesex lawn tennis championship at Chlswldc yesterday. They first defeated Mrs. Marrett and Miss Best by a score of 6 2, 6 2, andUhen Mrs. Van Praagh and Mrs. MacDpugalt at 60, 6 2. The opposition was not strong", but Miss Slgourney Impressed me as be ing better in the singles than tho doubles. Mrs. Mallory has settled down and Is hitting harder, especially on her backhand. Miss Elizabeth Ryan of California V qualified for' the semi-final round of art tho singles. In which Bhe will meet Mrs. Peacock, by beating Miss StraN ford at 6 1, fl 2. PICK TENNIS TEAM TO DEFEND CHURCH CUP m' Four of tho New Tork team that will defend the Church cup, Watson M, Washburn, Vincent Richards, Francis T. Hunter and Zenxo Shlmldxu, were se lected by the Chairman of the commit" tee, Charlea S. Landers, yesterday. Ao cordlng to the statement of Landers each of the players has accepted and will Journey to Boston next Thursday for the matches against the teams rep resenting Philadelphia and Boston arhfirllllerl tn hniHn WriAnv .Tnti Q the turf of the Longwood Cricket Club, Landers said that Samuel Hardy, cap- ''' tain of the 1920 Davis Cup team, waa rot practically certain to be added to the ,.r, New York forces. There Is alio the , , probability that Reals C. Wright, S, '? Howard Voshdl and Walter Merrill Hall wilt compete, as the team may In- it elude eight members, jonea W. Mens- (v reau Is engaged in securing the mam- tLi. bers of the second team. . It Is already certain that William T. ! Tllden 2d will lead the forces -represent- 1 lng Philadelphia. The team Is expected j to Include: Wallace F. Johnson, Craig roo umaie, utnniey vv. i-earson, uari mari. er and Alexander D. Thayer Jr. The ,. Boston team la to Include: R. Norrls Williams 2d. Lawrence B. Rice, Irving C. Wright, J. Brookes Fenno, Harry C. .ill Johnson and Nathaniel W. Nlles. -m New Tork won the cup last season ca the turf of the Merlon Cricket Club, Haverford, Pa. Its players defeated lc Boston i matches to 1 and Philadelphia C matches to 2. ;-rt ROBINS RELEASE PITCHER. The Robins yesterday ralaasad Roy Me dordonler, one of their young pltohers.' to Reading team of the International i League. The release had a string at- , tached to It and Qordonler will rejolh , . the Robins In tho fall. The gams " postponed yesterday betwean the ' Robins and the Phillies will be played ?,t this afternoon. '.Sfc mm ma imp out I in '.nl y' or i 1N .n ..ft laj . 0.1 -O? n w n . t xu -Ay ? an' in: Jn '.sr. iCT Iw- In y. (it . Mf; n'r. 4'. 1 im iw tm tlw M1 t" acts an t !,. v I '! "j I 1 1. .flu'. JlJ- U !W J.. r r ill 'tf. ..." It.