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Kirkby and Travers Put Out in Title Golf Tourney?Time Allowance Again Beats Vanitie
'Ned9 Sawyer To Face White In Final Round jyjedalist Defeats Champion, While ex - Title-Holder Loses to Nassau Star By Ray McCarthy J wTien New Sawyer, the Siwanoy star ! golttr, and Gardiner White, of the Nassau Club, finish their battle to-day for the golf supremacy of the metro? politan district, on? of the greatest title tournaments ever held will have ended- These two by virtue of their wonderful play yesterday won the right to meet in the final round. Sawyer defeated Oswald KJlrkby, the playing through champion, in the morning round, after a gruelling tussle by 1 "P. and then eliminated W. Parker Seeley, tho former Connecticut State champion, in the semi-iinal by 5 and 4. White, after the toughest kind of opposition from young Frank Pycr, of the Upper Montclair Club, won out at the nineteenth hole and then managed to outlast the veteran Jerry Travers and win in the semi-final round from the former national cham? pion by 4 and 2. been featured by keenness of competi? tion, but it will be a long time before such thrilling matches as were played yesterday are again staged. Each match in the third round, with the ex? ception of the Sawyer-Kirkby tilt, went to extra holes. Kirkby was beaten only on the last hole, while Steams carried Seeley to the ninteenth green. Travers was forced to play to the nineteenth to win out over Henry Topping, of the Greenwich Club, and Dyer gave "White a scare when he finished the round on even terms with the finfalist and forced him to the nine? teenth. Kirkby's Putting Erratic Everybody expected something in the way of the unusual in the match be? tween the title holder and the medalist and when Kirkby and Sawyer started out they were trailed by a large gal? lery. If Kirkby had been less erratic in nis putting there might have been a , diSerent tale to relate. Of course, this means that Sawyer wasn't as far on the greens as was Kirkby, but the fact is Kirby tossed the match by failing to sink putts of only a few feet. Kirkby won the first two holts in pav figures, but Sawyer got a birdie 3 on the third and squared matters by get? ting a birdie 2 on the fifth, .lie kept up his sensational work and got an? other birdie on the sixth while Kirkby was taking 5. Kirkby won the seventh with a par 4 and the eighth and ninth holes were halved, whicn left them all even at the turn. Coming in Kirkby won the tenth with a pur 4, but dropped the eleventh, through failure to get down in two putts. Both got 3s on the twelfth and 4'3 on the thirteenth. At the four? teenth Kirkby played to perfection and took the lead, which he held until the ?seventeenth hole. Here he was on in two, but took three putts to get down, thus giving Sawyer a chunce to get ? even again. Then on the eighteenth the Jersey star did the same thing, while Sawyer was on in two and down in two more to win the match. Their cards: Out?Sawyer ...55355.? ?4 7 ? 40 Kirkby . . . 4 4 4 5 7 5 4 4 7?40 la?-Sawyer .5 5 3 4 ?J 4 4 4 4?39?7! Kirkby .4634 5 445 5?40?S? Heat Handicaps Travers Jerry Travers, after his hard jour? ney in the morning against Dyer, wat hardly in shape to tackle White in the afternoon. The high humidity, which made just plain ambulating ?a sever? task yesterday, sapped the strength ol the contestants. 7-0 that in this respect White had an advantage over the gam? little Jerry. Jerry ?\*o lost out through failure to sink several easy putts. The Trav? ers of old, enjoying his usual vigoi and dash, would never have slipped it this manner. Jerry's drives, thougl shorter than White's, were as a rul< Rood, and his short game was fairh well played. He did poorly- on severa o? his receveries, whereas, White mad? some beautiful outs from the rough rs fact every time he got in troubl? White generally managed to get ou unscath'jd. Hia game for the moa part was sound and steady and 01 points he did much the better work. In spite of this Travers would prob ably have stood an excellent chance ex cepi for his wretched start. He los the first hole by shooting into th rocks. He got into the rough on th' second, and lost out, and on the thirr after White had missed ah easy puti 18-Year-Old Girl Defeats Miss Leitch CHERINGHAM, England, June 11. ^ ?Misa Cecil Leitch lost the Brit? ish women's golf championship to? day to an eighteen-year-old girl, Misa Joyce Wothercd, of the Worp lesdon Cluh. Miss Wethered won by 2 up and 1 to play. Had Miss I.eitch won, she wonld have celebrated h?r third consecu? tive victory for thia championship. Jerry handed the hole back to him by falling down on ? measly three-footer. Jerry's harrassing predicament wasn't helped any by a stymie on the fourth, which gave Kirkby the hole, so that al? most before the match had begun Trav? ers was 4 down. He managed to half the next two holes, but dropped another at the seventh. Here both shot into the rough, Jerry's being the rougher?? among tho rocks. He shot across the green in coming out and finally took a 66. The ninth he won, which left him 4 down at the turn. The Upper Montclair star continued to plug along, and after halving the tenth, which he would have won but for a stymie, he won tho eleventh when White missed an easy putt. White's putting, too, was quite erratic. The twelfth was halved when Travers again fell down on an easy putt, but the thirteenth went to White when Jerry roamed off the course. The fifteenth was halved and the match ended on the next hole, when White got a 3 to Jerry's 4. The cards: Out?White .4 4 4 4 3 4 5 S ??37 Travers .6 5 5 5 3 4 6 3 5?42 In?"White .5 5 4 4 ?1 4 8? Travers .? 4 4 5 5 4 4 ? Sawyer had things much his own way in defeating Seley, of Brooklawn. The latter has ben playing splendidly, but was off form in the afternon, and as Sawyer continued to play sound, i steady golf all the way Seeley's errors proved costly. Going out he was four down and Sawyer picked up one more hole on the in trip, winning on the fourteenth. The card: Out?Sawler .3 4 4 4 4 4 5 8 5?86 Seeley .4 5 5 4 3 4 6 4 6?40 In?Sawyer .4 4 3 5 5? Seeley .6 4 4 4 5? The summary: CHAMPIONSHIP DIVISION Third round?W. P. Seeley, Brooklawn, I defeated .1. X. Steams jr.. Nassau. 1 up, 19 I holes; l>. B. Sawyer, Slwanoy, defeated O?- i wald Kirkby, Bnglewood, 1 up; J. D. Travers, Upper Montclair, ?lefeated Homy ' Topping;, Greenwich, 1 up. 19 holes; Gardi ner White, Nassau, defeated F. W. Dyer, ' Upper Montclair, 1 up, 19 holes. Semi-finals?Sawyer defeated Seeley, 5 ! and 4; White ?lefeated Travers* 4 and 2. i THIRD SIXTEEN Semi-final rout d?E. H. Rriggs, Engi- j neers, defeated liasil Harris, Agawamls, ? 3 and 2; T. V. Bonningham, Wykagyl, de? feated O. A. Dlxon, Nassau, 4 and 2. FOURTH SIXTEEN Semi-final roun?l?O. H, Brown, Hudson River, defeated S. Plummer, Agawamls, 3 and 2; A. E. Ranney, Greenwich, de? feated J. A. Downey, Agawamls, 4 and 3. PRESIDENT'S CUP Semi-final round?J. S. Dean, Princeton, defeated II. Seharff. Scottish-American, 5 and 4; II. K. Kerr, Greenwich, defeated W. Reekie, Upper Montclair, 2 and 1. Frank MacNamara Wins Atlantic City Golf Title ATLANTIC CITY, June 11.?Frank MacNamara, professional of Garden City, Long Island, won the open golf ? championship of tho Golf Association of Philadelphia to-day on the links of the Northiield Country Club. He turned in a card of 294 for the seventy-two holes medal play, leading George L. Fotheringham, also of Long Island, who finished second, with a score of 299. Pat O'Hara, open champion of Ire? land, tied with Tom MacNamara, of Siwanoy, for third, each having a 300 card. Insignia for Rifle Team NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 11 ? Yale's undergraduate athletic associa? tion has recommended that members of the rifle team, which for the first time was organized and took part in intercollegiate matches this spring, be awarded insignia. T. P. Heffelfinger, of Minneapolis, Minn., wili be' next year's captain. Cussebeer Leads on Links Theodore Cassebeer won the annual golf tournament of the Queensboro Chamber of Commerce, held at the Oakland Golf Club at Bayside, L. I. His score was 76?7?69. F. I. Hamm was second with 87?-10?77. Racing Summarie s BELMONT PARK RACETRACK, JUNE 11 405 t"IRST HACK? Handicap: for three-year-oids ?nd upward; pun?. ?1.002. Seren rurlong?. -tar*, gwi; won riddm out; placo drums. Time. 1:25 4-6. Winner, t>. c, by Ballot?illttra, ?-____.1?.J_*??,er_J. W. May. _ HSTk* Chairman... 103 i i l? I?"* I- l'/i M.Atee.... ST?*-*" Machin? ... loo 2 4 4 4 3> 2> Mooney... .0.??'??!? . i?9 . 3 3? 3? 2'/. ._? J.Callahan Jo<*oy. Open. High. Cloee. Plan Sh, . 10 _? 4 4 4 3> 2? MMiiit-y... ^^^^^H-- 7-10 l?fiL____**2l _L_- 2" 2" 4" 4" Murray.... S-. 11-5 2 3 -k_ Chairman, ofl |n motion, i._<l all the ?peed, but tired ?i the laat sixteenth anil had to be great bum Of apeod. Tattle ran a fine race. ..lglit *gm .it. War Machin? etc??- "?ruth" ?* ?ult at tve i,?.* i ?f the stretch. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ?405 : ;' ' 'i) RACE?Steepleehaao; for maiden? four year? old and upward: p two mllai Hurl good: woo .-.ring: placo game. Time, 4 17. Winner, b. "" * ' ??? v I. ..;?-? v-y Trainer. W. Garth. ?. ?1,009. by 11a) lot About -l*rtu _->r P.P. St. 1? Fell. 1? Fell. l'/i fin. 2? 1? _? 4 Jocfcty, Crawford. Him*. Keating. Merrier.. Ilayna?... Cheyne. .. Open High. C.oa?. Placo. 8 5 10 1 4 W?rter._Wt. SU 2?*? ,!*} *** Sun . 142 ?4 Usa T?ro) ... . ?44 ?? fert ?_n_ . .h-, -** 1-U-X?or _ 142 ? 2J*"' '-'"^^d up fa-t after clMrtog tho la?t lump, caught H*?a Hun at the ?litoenth polo and w ..'._"** *??*/? T;.h lattar alway? i?ild tho entuna ule. ll'.uo lucidlo ran a good race for hla first "***?-. m : u ?ura to itnprore. 41)7 ^?D RACK 1 .r '.??*> year-old?: pure?. ?1,002.21. Kir? furlongs, atralght. Rtart good; vmi t 1 T^5i^,'^'_"s tfr??toJ. .Tin"*. 1 00 3 5. Winner, b. f.. by Olambala?<?range I^ady. EJ Ufln. 1-rata. -_!**... **??.-_? *2 g?fala ?7 W J'.. M ? ?? - P.P 4 IM? 2? *'. -H 4? 2? i? J.T-key ..?-....? McAtee.... J-arrligton Tun.or. ... Pone*. . Zo- ;i_r. . Open High. ClO*?. Place. 15 e-. i.-. 8h. ,;"*??* lvt??> ... ?07 j^^^^^H4* |v?i<A..,^^^nH^B4 __". 0:a_y I*/; 143 <* 0_6 6 8_ S_ Zo.ll_r. . . 12 20_20_8_2 ... r*' )? ;> M a fut p?<* fr'*n th? ?tart and won w??!l in hand. Poijthia mi much the. beat ?f **''*'** '???? itni*h__ ?tron?. 408 ro' '?rH SACK BtUi&f; for _.re*-T?ar~o!?l* and upward: port?, ?1.161. On? mil?. Btaii /w_ r'-^* "'?-? e??i?y, ptaoi drtrinf. Time. 1 41. Winner, b h.. by Munhrooro- IU?al Ann?. f&Ly-* ">'-- Har.for?! *?^.................................................................................................................................................................."f &"-?I. 112 >V*-_- . S?? ?*0?*wr S ?g? fi!~? ?-; If"- Ar. ?, :. ____'??? W1 P.P. Ht. Ill I'??. 108H 1 Vi )'. KDi J??- key. (rp.n. lllgh^ CIcxms. Place. H?_ 1* Huiu^ii . 3 2? H F aw .... /i' Mooriey ... 1 4? llaml))x>ii .. .?,> Tunicr. ... 2 7 10 3--! 4 1 4 1 1-3 *"? .ins ww.? ,, , , irront wfJJh i'.'tl? ef?n. on u?? f'* (?rti an?1 won K_ll"plng. Tapageur w_? run - ?w-Jh_L_y "' t?'* ""^ ,5**u'. Hiwj/ ran a go?! ra?*e. Ketx) c;?*?od a Mg gap la ?i? nin tlin.igh ?iTr" R_iCB--?r?ar tbr?*-yi!_/ old? and BSward; m?ld??i and winner? i* ntu? rao? only; p_n_, t b. t *** ** '"" '?''" M'?r* g""!; wr/n d/1-..ng. i<'*'-e m?i?:o. T.itm^ 1 39 1 5. Winner, oh. f^L1!*^ "?- TtfrfM? .'..-., ))'-:_- 'wr.r, Y. It l??rriu..ir, Tridii-r. If M?I>anI?;U__ ??^Jkaju? v.- i-;? ? ?a '?, v4 ."?. J-Hk-y ?..-_ lllgh. do??. Plae* 8h" '?ir Oat? 2? " ?'. Kt-_mxn?l Um A..^t ...v?lff ^ '-?--. t?..rt ?Mi 4'',4 4' K'lmiiujr TurT.er. . A' '/ ?'!? Jla/i num. . ' Mfi/aor? I! ; ? f.?: ' i/*? 1! |?1 ? * ??". li *??? 5 ? II 9? !*' 10? Pair <.?;>? In U MoMUy 8?:liintl/igi>.r. .1 ? .; k? llM furkMg ?),?! won g'/lng away ?JT *?.??>? f, BJtf^ .j^??) vv'.,r;?.?/ ???;?,??- a I'll ?f gr?i?)(.?l fr?mi j,f " -'V-f"r<-1 wH_ r?gM al'rr U,a ?Un. *0 *'/:TU_ RACE f'.' ??/??? ????.) lid* (WM, ?1002 20. Pire fiiflon?. ?tr.lght 4-.', ? -, 1 2 0 2 5 The (?at . ?. T Wllv?, ir 1<,.JL r.i,.,, i oo t T. ? H ' i' )? ;?? .'}? p ?Mi Ntart good . Won WlMixr. ?i, ?? . by Olaml -ala llrtwr l'rynno (?!.. t?? ??^Li*,h*,n<*J?'-''. !?? I ? s lo?tog. fumar 'I' H,r+a? K'miiruir... . M'At?._ 2 A/i.beim? . . )0 Mtt*t. V> Hin, . 50 M'^iraw , . . 1. -i?-. High y_?".r t:i???. p?a? ?2E?***i * WjA <^???"V)-C ra_?d ??? ?I? '.'>?' rig?* aft?*' "?? .van ?-?/I m?/i? a ?ii?w oir"li? .** "* ?__?! a. Uio OU_rr> T-..U? ?W -?**- u# -?,*a1/,g Ui? WUlUtr *Ad Urwl k? U? lu? Gardner Loses To Oxford Star On 37tli Green Tolley Wins English Cham pionship After American Makes Wonderful Rally By Arthur S. Draper (Special Cable to The Tribune Copyright, 1920, New York Tribune Inc. MUIRFIELD, Scotland, Juno 11.? No international sporting event could have been more thrilling than the final match this afternoon fot* the British amateur golf championship, which was won by Cyril Tolley, the Oxford Uni? versity star, over Robert A. Gardner, of Chicago, on the thirty-seventh green. Although Gardner equaled par three on the extra hole, Tolley went him one stroke better by driving ten feet short of tho cup. As the strain on the spectators was almost unbearable, it is easy to ap? preciate the mental agony under which the twenty-one-year-old Briton and the American executed their shots. With four holes to play Gardner was 3 down, but he rallied magnificently. He won the next three holes and halved the thirty-sixth, carrying the match to an extra hole, where he was finally beaten. By some strange whim of fate Gard? ner met with great difficulty at the ' first hole throughout the tournament, i and this gave Tolley an appr?ciable ! advantage in the first match. For a j generation Britons will talk of the j heroic struggle of the English young- j ster against tho gallant attack of the ? invader. The play itself was mediocre, but it waas a grand light, with the honors almost even. Tolley was 2 down at the end of j the morning round, but he was leading by 2 up at the end of the first half ! in the afternoon. Gardner showed | the effects of the tremendous strain, ! and his putter failed him at several I critical moments. Generally the Amer- | ican had the longest drives, but his short game fell off considerably. The fact that, the respective cards of Gard? ner and his rival were 80 and 81 proved conclusively that neither was at top form. Little fault could be found with Tolley's game, especially in the final stages. At the twenty-fifth green he got over a stymie with a beautiful chip shot, halving the hole, and he won : the twenty-seventh with a brilliant 4. I Thhe cards: MORNING ROUND Tolley? Out .3 f. 6 5 5 4 4 4 4?40 In .5 544441?5 4?43 ? 81 Gardner? Out .4 4 5 4 fi 4 7, 5 5?4 0 In .4565745 4 4?40?SO AFTERNOON ROUND Tolley? Out .4 5 4 6 5 4 3 5 4?39 In .445U'i?b4 5?43?S2?162 Gardner Out .46456635 5?43 In .4 4 6 6 4 5 5 4 4?41?84?164 Extra Holes?Tolley, 2; Gardner, 3. Paul Jones Not Likely To Start in Rich Derby CICINNATl, June 11.--Eleven high I class thoroughbreds are carded to start ! in the rich Latonia Derby, which is to I be run at the Latonia track to-morrow. Two of the entries, however?Paul Jones, winner of the Kentucky Derby, j and Sterling?may not be among the ! horses to face the starter in the classic. ', Paul Jones was said to have been a bit lame this morning, and this may cause his withdrawal. T!h' race is at a mile and a half, with $15,000 added money. Upset, one of the Eastern candidates, probably will be made the favorite in the betting. Th? horses, weights and jockeys for the big event follow: Horse. Weight. Jockey. Rouleau . 126.Connelly Upset . 12?;.Rodriguez Capt. Mack . 12?;.Stuck Peace Pennant . 126.Garner Gladiator . 12f*.lohnaon Kinburn . 126.Hanover Prince Pal . 126.Robinson Makeup . 126.Andreas Ethel Grav. 114.I.unsford Paul oJnes. 131.Rise Sterling. 126. -o - Miss Zinderstein Victor WILMINGTON, Del., June 11.?Miss Marion Zinderstein, Boston, and Miss Ann B. Townsend, Philadelphia, were unable to meet to-day in the challenge round for the- Delaware State singles lawn tennis championship on account of rain. The match will take place to? morrow. In the final round to-day. Miss Zinderstein defeated Miss Phyllis Walsh, Philadelphia, G?3, 6?1. -? International League Harscher end Niobergal!;; Grevllle and Freitag. AT READING R. IT. E. Baltimore .S00000OO 0?3 4 2 ?fteartlriK .40103001 X?9 14 1 Knelech, Sullivan and Casey; Brown and Konnlck. AT BUFFALO R. IT. B. Rochester .0001 1 00000 0?2 t> 2 HufTa'o ....1000000100 1?3 10 3 VllfTord. Ross nn<! Manning; Martin, Bruggv and U'lijouKh. AT TORONTO R. IT. E Akron .0 10 2 2 0 0 2 1-114 I Toronto.2 0 0 0 10 0 0 0?3 0 2 "Rarnes ami Smith; Ryan and SamlborB. Latonia Results First race (purse $l".2'?0: for three year olds and upward: six furlongs)?-Kewplo O'Neill, 116 (M. Garner), $6.40, ?3.60 nod $3.10 won; David Craig, 11 r> (O'Brien), S3 no' and $9.30. second; Virgo, 109 ?Gruberl. $3.20, third. Time. 1:12 2-7,. Also run. Rainbow ??Ir!. Plzarre, Viola Park Diana, Dragoon, Miss tho Time, Happy Valley, Black Thong, Churchill Downs als > run. Second race (purse $1,700; for thrcc year-olds; six furlongs)?Miss Jemima, 107 (Garner). $2.40, $220 and $2.10 won; Brookholt, 111 (Connelly), $3.60, $2 7'?, r-e.ond; Siren Maid, 107 (Stack). $2.50, third. Time, 1:11.7-5. Angon, Lulmeme, Hereafter also ran. Third rare (purse $1.20?: for maidens, colts and geldings; t wo- year-olds; (Ivi furlongs)? Mnnainii. 115 (Merlmee), $V 80, $5 30, $7.60 won; Ju?1k?> I'iyot. 113(Co? nolly), $7 90, $6.65, second: By Singer, 115 (O'Brien), $2 90, third. Timo, 1:00 8-6. The Virginian, Nonakld, firebrand, Scot? tish Chief, Advance, Han Jackson, Plato, Petrarch and McOoodwln also run. Fourth race (purse $1,800; for three year olds und upward; one mile and a quarter)- Mint Oat, 105 (O'Brien), $1.20. $2.40, won, Mystorloua furl. 92 (Wlda), $2.?0, ?nit second: sterling. f'J (Slack), out third. Time, 2:04 1-5. Sam Reh ni.'io ran Firth rare (purse $2,200; for fnur-year ?dn and upward; one mile an?! it SlX ienth) -Pautortiau, 101 (Wilson), $7.?;n, $4,60, $3oo, won; ??inner, lo;i (Merlmee), $6.40, $8.40, second; Loocharee, 112 (O'Brien) $2.70, third. Time, 1:44 2-5, John o. Bulldoze, Miiiyaw, Woodtrap also ran. Sixth rae? (claiming; puree, $1.200; for nillcH, two yoar-olde; five furlongs) Loch l.-ven, |<M (Hunt), $12 ?0, $6.00, 5750. v/oit. Krlvol. IH7 ii'iiriiiii.lyi, $3.90, $.*), second; Ml?? Dorn, 104 (Btiiek), ?3.40, Ihlnl. Time, 1:011-6. Countoe?, Hliip molou, Romanic, PUturbatice, Quick View, Lo Veil ti? te lilao run Heventh race Htevenaon, 10*) (Roberta), $$.10, $;i 50, 3.10, won; HpeedHtet. 10'J ' it,-iiiii.-ii ?, $20.10, $1040, ?econrti I'unit lever, JI3 (King), $13,90, ?third. Time, 1:63. DarnUr, Le*0 May, M nulo Men, t.'onntariUne, Marauder, Second Couelri, Bar One, TWnW*r, flrynlimah alto ran. t Resolute Luck Once More Big Factor in Close Win Adams Outgenerals and Outmaneuvers Nichols for Necessary 57 Sec. By Jack Lawrence NEWPORT, R. T., June 11.?Sprint? ing for the finish line with her club topsail hanging down in her rigging in a tangled wreck, the Resolute turned the tables on the Vanitie here this afternoon by winning the sixth official elimination trial by 57 seconds, cor? rected time. The bronze flyer crossed the line first by four seconds in to-days race, but was defeated by the time allowance of 1 minute and 42 seconds conceded to her Herreshoff rival. This is the fourth elimination race in which the Vanitio has finished first only to be beaten out by her handicap. Luckily for the Resolute the accident to her club topsail occurred only a short dis? tance from the finish line and she was able to cling to the flying Vanitie long enough to be saved. The corrected time for to-day's race: Resolute . 3:50:43 Vanitie ._[ 3:51:40 The result of to-day's elimination race gives the Resolute four victories! to the Vanitie's two. Another race will; be sailed to-morrow and will be a! triangular affair over a thirty-mile j course. Yachting sharps--and Newport is I full of them just now agree that but ( for two incidents in to-day's contest ? the Vanitie would have won with ortouph time to overcome her handicap. One incident; was due mostly to luck \ and the weather while the other can be attributed to the superiority of Charles Francis Adams as a sailing master over Commodore George Nichols. This superiority, which has time and ; again saved the Herreshoff boat from 'defeat in these trials, was brought prominently into play to-day during the jockeying for the start and gave the Resolute a lead of 41 seconds over ' her bronze opponent. This one piece of remarkable maneuvering on the part of Adnnis undoubtedly clinched ? the victory for him. There is some possibility that oven this handicap, overwhelming when con? sidered in connection with the time al- I lowahce she concedes, would have been overcome by the Vanitie in time to ; permit her to snatch victory by a few ' seconds, it' both beats had not, wan- ', dered more than two miles off their course in the haze of the return run of fifteen miles down the wind. When tin y finally sighted the Xarifa and Brenton's ,Reef lightship the Rt.-so- ? lute found herself nearer the mark by : several hundred yards, and also in the i better position for the reach, to the finishing line. It looked for a moment i as though she would actually cross the | line first, but by a fine burst of speed ! the Vanitie went over in tho lead by ? four r.econds. While the yachts were beating for the outer mark the wind freshened and ! was blowing about fifteen knots out of the south-southwest when they came about for the run home under spinna? kers and balloon jibs. During the sec? ond leg a smoky ha'/.e settled over the water, and it whs this that caused both skippers to miss the true course. They also encountered a heavy tide setting northwest at the outer mark,.and this carried Ihem over toward Point Judith. The summary: Elapsed Cor'ct'd Star?. Finish, time. time. ,.11:01:12 2:03:37 3:52 :7fi 3 :&0:43 .11:01:53 2:53:33 3:51:40 3:51:40 Resolute Vanitie . Former Annapolis Star Out for Olympic Team ANNAPOLIS, Md., June 1*1.?After being out of the game for eight years, ! Lieutenant Commander Lee C. Carey, < the greatest sprinter the Naval Acad- ; emy has ever had and one of the ? great track men in collegiate tradi- i tions, returned to-day to train for the | naval team at tho Olympics at Ant? werp and will see if lie can "come back." Carey graduated from the Naval ' Academy in 19)1, and has records of ! 0 4-5 seconds for the 100 yards and 21 8-5 seconds for the '220 yards. Britons Call OiT M?tch LONDON, June 11 .--American golf? ers who competed in the British ama teur championship at Muirtield, Scot-j ?and, will be tendered a compliment- ? ary banquet, and they will visit the Ryg golf course to play friendly four- | somes If has been found impractica? ble, ;?s had been hoped, to arrange a ! match with the Oxford-Cambridge Golii;*-;, Society, of which Ryo is the home gnen. Belmont Park Entries FIRST RACE?Selling: three-year-olds! and up; s.x and one-half furlongs; main , cours? 331 "Mormon .lir,;.77T,* Fllhlwrtyirlbbet ..108? 307 Thistle Queen.. 107 234s * Rugar Mint ....104 - ?Mlllrnco .102 - rtbroch .US 7R1 Trim III .1101404 Klma Johnson-lid ? HiWis .112 303 Sister Emblem-115 107 Purl .10S| SECOND RACK THE AM 1 TYVII.1.K STEEPLECHASE HANDICAP; four-year olds and up; about two and one-quarter miles ... Hlbler .142400? Decisive .135 840 Doublet .150 226? KoysJ Arch.144 (340) Lytlo .140| THIRD RACE THE COACHING CLUB AMERICAN OAKS; till?.:?, three-year-old; one mil? ? nil : hr? e furlonps. 771 I/a Rableo.1111(402) Cloapatra .in 270 Cinderella .1171(301) Oceanna .Ill FOURTH RACE ? THE BELMONT; three-year-olds; one mllo and three fur (3l;:i Mini o" War_I26I3DB? DaTid Darum ...128 It) ? Don n aeon a . .121 FIFTH RACE THE AMAABUR CUP; lt heavyweight handicap; three-year-olds and up; one mtle. 870? Oomrriero B. ...1481399 The Ttvlilnn _157 Hi i? Thrift .150 31)8 Super .145 SIXTH tXAi IIS Maid? i? two-y< ar-olds; (1 Curions?, HtratKht 380? Our Klag .1151392 Jamaica Hello... .1'.7 ? Sobrlgadu . ... ll.? - Jacobean .115 ??'.'' I ? a Dell .117 ? Ton Huttona _117 392 Dough Girl ? 11??385 s.my Jay .ll"> 832 tthovaller ..1151 Sinarty .115 302 The Swell .115 I 87? Do] v C.112 892 Mlle, Cadeau ..11.7717 Harp of North...115 ?Appri i??.?''- allowuuco claimed. $10,000 Belmont Stakes it7i.(iiiO ((>\( Hl\ft < l.l It OAKS ::?, mui: H'l i i.iM.1.4 iiasi; amati ( it (i i? ii ivmc \v iiml li Oilier Mutch I??? Content? IIH.INMMI AT :.'!() I". M. SPECIAL HACK TRAINS le;,vo Pennn. Station, 33d fit. und 7th Av, also Fini l.u.nIi Av., Brooklyn, at I2l80 and Ml lut? l-Vflli ?IP to 1 .lid p, M Bpeclul Cam ll??er\??d fur Ladle*. ? COUr*e nlnti reached t'y trolley j!j f.runil M(niid te I'liddoch, %;< :;() B Imllr? SLAV In.ludliiif *iVnr Tat, ***???S?S^^ | International League GAMES TO-DAY Syracuse at Jersey City. Baltimore at Reading. Rochester at Buffalo. Akron at Toronto. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Jersey City, 8; Syracuse, 1. Reading, 9; Baltimore, 3. Buffalo, 3 ; Rochester, 2(11 ins.) Akron, 8; Toronto, 3. STANDING OF THE TEAMS W.L.Pct.| W.L.Pct. Buffalo.. 33 15 .688!Read'g 22 24 .478 Bl'more.. 30 18 .625JJ. City. 20 26 .43?. Toronto... 29 18 .617;Roch'r 17 32.347 Akron... 25 19 .568'Sy'c'se 11 35 .239 One Big Inning Proves Sufficient for Skeeters Jersey City yesterday won its third straight game from Syracuse, 8 to 1. The visitors could do little with Grevell, while Harschar was pounded hard in the fifth inning, when five hits, a pass and an error netted six runs. The score: JERSEY CITY (I. L.) I SYRACUSE (I. __) ab r h po a e ibrlipo it Zlfman. ss.4 1 2 2 1 0 Ponc-laon. lf..4 12 1 00 llauman. 2b.3. 2 3 .. I. Walters. 2b ..4 0 0 4 SI Wlg'rth, K.JO 1 2 ODid.rscr. <*f ...3 0 0 0 0 0 D'.Nov'c. lb.4 1 2 8 2 0 Witter'er, rf.4 0 0 0 0 0 Knnc. 'rt ..4 0 0 1 1 01 Carlstrom, lb.4 0 2 13 2 0 Motors, Sb..3 3 2 2 4 0, M'Alplue. 3b.2 0 1 i 30 Kingston, cf..X 0 1 3 0 1 Penes, m ...3 0 0 1 11 Freita. C...3 1 1 5 0 OlN.lb.r'U. 6...3 0 0 3 20 ..ri-vi-.ll. p.,.3 1 0 1 2 0| Harschar. p..3 0 1 1 0 0 ???Madden ....1 0 0 0 00 Totals . .31 8 11 2T 13 2| Totals . ..31 1 ? 24 13 2 ?Batted for Harschar in ninth Inning. Syracuse .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?1 Jersey City..0 10 0 6 0 0 1 X?8 Two-base lilts?Freitag, Donelson. Tlir.e base hit?Mooors. Stolen? bases?Bauman, Do Novillo, Mooera. Sacrifices?Qrevell, Walters, McAlpino. Dpublo plays?Kane und De Novlllp; Zltman (unassisted) ; Walters and < .'a list rom (2). Left on bases ?Jersey City, -1 ; Syrncu.se. 10. Bases on balls 'iff Grevell, 5; off Harschar, 3. Struck out?My Grevell, 5; by Harschar, 3. Umpires?Carpenter and Derr. Time? 1:15._^^ Harlem Regatta Next Week The h fifteenth annual regatta of the Harlem River Rowing Association will be rowed next Saturday over the new Edgowater course opposite the 130th Street Ferry. Man o' War to Start To-dav a> In the Belmont R. T. Wilson's Dimmesdale the Best Two-Year-Old Shown in East So Far By W. J. Macbeth The spring meeting of the West-! ehester Racing Association at Belmont Park will conclude with to-day's six event program. This meeting has been a tremendous ] success, especially from the standpoint of attendance, and one of the b?gest crowds of the year undoubtedly will be out this afternoon to pee Samuel Riddle's great three-year-old Man o' War, which set a new record for the mile in the Withers two weeks ago, on his only appearance of the year on a metropolitan track. Man o' VVar will start in The Bel? mont?a race at a mile and three fur? longs over a tortuous, "S"-__u.ped course, calculated to bring out every good point of a thoroughbred. The fact that Man o' War is t.j start had probably detracted greatly from this classic as most of the eligible three year-olds of class have refused to ac? cept the issue with him. George W. Loft's Donnaconna and \V. R. Coe's David Harum are the only two named over night to try conclusions with the two-year-old champion of 1919. It must be remembered, however, that several good ones which raced behind Man o' War in the Preakness have been sent to the Middle West for the great Latonia Derby to be raced to-day. The Coaching Club American Oaks is the secondary feature for to-day and it has little more to oiler in the way of competition than tho prospective Bel- ] mont. Of the four named -Cleopatra, i Cinderella, La R?bico and Oceanna - ' the first two mentioned will run in the ! colors of W. R. Coe. Only four have been named, a heavy weight handicap ? for three-year-olds and upward at a mile. Tho racing yesterday ran exception ally to platers. But R. T. Wilson un- ? covered a two-year-old colt in the last race that sizes up pounds better than any juvenile seen so far. This is Dim? mesdale, n chestnut, by Olambala? Hester Prync, that made a show of a high-class iield in the five furlongs dash through the chute. Dimmesdale, Lipton Back in U. S. ; Confident of Victory ?IR THOMAS LIPTON, owner of ^ the Shamrock IV, which will try to lift the America's Cap in the coming yachting classic, arrived here yesterday on the steamship Celtic. Sir Thomas said he was confident his vessel was the superior of either Vanitie or Resolute, her American rivals, and had no doubt he would carry* the coveted trophy back to England with him. He expressed impatience to see the Shamrock IV under sail and asked many ques? tions about the yacht's preliminary trials. though he ran rather green and zig? zagged some, sprinted this distance in the teeth of a gale in the fine time of 1:110 4-5. It is safe to say the wind re? tarded him close to three seconds, which would make him just about the best two-year-old since Man o' War. Dimmesdale simply made a show of ?Jeir Livingston's Oriole and Glen Rid? dle's Tottie, which had both won im? pressive races in fast company. Pulled up through the last furlong he beat I Oriole by fully ten lengths. Oriole I caught Tottie tiring in the ast sixteenth and won the pace by a good length. ???????? Curtis Chosen Referee For College Regatta The intercollegiate regatta", which is to be rowed on Cayuga aLake, Ithaca, June li'. will take placo in the late afternoon, it was announced here last night. Julian W. Curtiss, Yale '79, a managing steward of the American Henley, has been appointed referee. There will be no observation train locomotive will be provided for work for spectators, but one car drawn by a ing mwspapermen and the regatta committee. Schoolboys in Title Meet One thousand eight hundred and fifty schoolboys will compete to-day in the outdoor championships for elemn- : tary schools at Brooklyn Field. The favorites for .winning the city cham- j pionship are Public Schools 9 and 128?j Brooklyn; Public Schools 10, 14, 27 and 62, Manhattan, while the Bronx dele- j gation pin their faith to the teams representing Public. Schools 10, 40, 44 j and 48. I ?Fair New York \ Golfers Lose Trophy Match Mrs. Gavin's Victory Over Mrs. Barlow Redeems Loss to Philadelphia Team From a Special Correspond?-?' PHILADELPHIA, June 11.?New York was beaten by Philadelphia, 9 to 6, at the Cricket Club to-day in the final round for the Griscom Cup, which sig? nifies the woman's intercity golf team Eastern championship. A little bit of the sting of their da feat was eased for the New Yorkers when Mrs. W. A. Gavin, playing lead off for New York, defeated Mrs. Ronald H. Barlow, Eastern champion, in a gruelling match that went to the seven? teenth flag, where Mrs. Gavin won, 2 and 1. Mrs. Gavin showed her won? derful prowess at the seventeenth. Her drive was one of the longest a woman has ever made on the hole and she had an easy little mashie to the green. Mrs. Gavin was runner-up to Mr?. Barlow for the Eastern title, so the two "friendly rivals" are now "all square." Their cards: Mrs. Gavin? Out. . 4 . 4 . K .*- fi G ?IB In. 6 ? 3 3 6 4 ti 4 Mrs. Barlow? Out. 4 3 7 4 - <! * ? S In. 6 8 4 3 6 4 7 ?j Miss Mae Bell, -Philadelphia cham? pion, showed fine pluck to pull out her match against Miss Georgianna Bishop, New York. One of the hardest struggles of the day was that in which Mrs. C. K. Mor? row, Garden City, defeated Mrs. E. G. Betz jr.. Philadelphia Country Club, in twenty-three holes. The summary: x PHILADELPHIA NEW TORK Mrs. Barlow . 0'Mrs. Gavin 1 Miss Bell . i Miss Bishop '.".'.'.'. '. 0 Mrs. Pox . 1 Mrs. Jackson . 0 Mrs. Stetson . -?Mrs. Knight . 1 .Mrs. Blllstetn .... 1 Mrs. I>u?ib??!s ... o Miss Chandler .... 1 Mrs. Fowler .... . 0 Miss Orlscom . i Mi.. Hecksher..'., . Mrs. Kltlor . 0 Mrs. Morris . 1 Miss McNeilly. 0 Mrs. Ttossln . I Mrs. Bet/. . 0 Mrs. Morrow . 1 Mrs. Turnbull. 1 Miss Air?-v . I) Mrs. Smith . 1 Mi.? 1 '.. !?.;.jin ..... 0 Mrs. Booci . 0 Mrs. Hammer. 1 Mrs. Page . 1 Mrs. Irving . o Miss Hood . 1 Mrs. Russell . 0 Total. 9. I Total, ?. SENNIT Straw Sailor Hat with an exclusive Knox feature which makes it as flexible and self-conforming to the head as a soft felt?a feature which not only gives comfort in wear? ing but makes the hat cling to the head?-the wind can not blow it off. ? __i ? ... IwCbs. ? EIGHT DOLLARS OTHER STRAWS, SIX DOLLARS AND UPWARD 1WOX MAT CCDMB4MT Incorporated 452 FIFTH AVENUE AT 40TH STREET 161 BROADWAY SINGER BUILDING \_U?X Jr^^^rrrrW X ??i ?^&%>%9%S!?