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Hagen and Barnes Triumph Over Vardon and Ray in 36-Hole Match at Deal Beach
Americans Win From British Stars by 4 Up Homo Professionals Turn TaMcs on Foreign Golfers in Bot Ball Competition By Ray McCarthy DEAL, N. J., Aug. 1.- Walter l?agen ind "Long Jim" Barnes, America's best-ball team, won the second of a series of international matches from stars, Ii.irry Vardon and ? over tho course of the Holly? wood C! ib hero to-day. The Americans ienged their defeat of last a :.: New London, when they were beaten 1 up. by winning todays strug? gle .; v ; : . 2 to play, A marvelous chip shot by Hagen, -. French and metropolitan 01 ly won mm $100,, the issue on the sixteenth the Ann rican star, ?. ' liant of two ? ' ?; ? rig play. h from ? ' ving its A ?; 0 people, larg? est 1 . ; r i ton s per? ?u* present aft r ? he con ? i mei ber of the B anr ,.? c d al I he rnoon round that he i? . to any of the four : the course record. ' ? - ? as ."_'. which figure is par. ? ? *'? rm the whole I the record in the ng. ? 1 round he battled with ?a . ing out for ? . however, But the .. ;? v. her? and at fte? core, ? i I;. as his f ' ". At th i s were three holes to i but the B *ii ishi rs wore ; rig 1 all the tin Looks Good for Britons Ray Or. . " W - E g ' I A ? ? de, in :'. ;e a win for the Er a forty I i the cup. rpet ? 1: 7 sec : ? Hing into *?? - . ? -; vent b Idly for ? third si -a. Tl ' b ill : rapid! j ? I . , a wild yell r ? ?i . to pound him oi also ? ? par -5 ? s record I .. r_ ,, n0 ? ? ? ? i before u :. [better ly, but 1 - he best ' : ie players a I ?(K* . - * it ' i ark * h reate ned cor. ?? . ! * : -n e S '?:'.-." \ . ? . play. Had Ha the : ?-? s t . ; have hung up a have Ce for ?-' N'ot In True Form and his ihort game were He rivaled I on *?e shots and play. .ed to be as d ab d again .?? from distanci - %ary 0 feet. ? rue :' ?rm, although ?. ....; ro< ement on tl .. score of 70 ? ised off two as. One It ? ? ? on the ther about four ? the morn ? enabled .'. H igen and the trap and th? next hole ? ;. ? rt i, w lile th?. ? . ? edit of his side ? l'or a bird three I : mined to I :an rivals in the '"-er- ?on, bul ; iej di i not figure on ; g? ? The offer of L "J : .- an added induce fr-tnt -. ,. ,?, so that the ? expectant and ? hing. ? cor.d hole, ? ' ? holing a hey went along . : eg lai ity, halving th?: reached the sixth. ' erf' '? i ii down a wonderful >ot putt. On the fourth, '??-?-. f . : * ' ?i ' . ??-. tl TH? FOB COMFORT , ? y A sign of good times? Comfort is a necessity for good times. And for automobiling comfort the Templar car is ideal?because it is the only ??mall car that embodies the finest features of the heavy expensive cars. Send fur o-ur Booklet of "Forty Templar Talks" ' A" you whp. Prompt Deliveries Morrow Motors Corp. oionot ?. uoiiow, runs. 1761 Broadway, at 57th St. Telephone: Circl? 4163 Templar SfteSuperfine'Small Car Starters. Joekeys And Probable Odds For Big Handicap The Saratoga Handicap: three year-olds and upward; one and a quarter miles. Troh. Prob. H?rne. \\t. Jockey. Odd*. The Porter.154 W. J. O'Hrlen 5 to I ?Sir Hurt on ... 151? K. Sand* 4 to 1 WUdalr.....115 K. A m broa? 7 to 3 fMad Ha-tter... 118 !.. Knsor r> to 3 *Bonlfac?.Vio X. ?Clarar 4 to i ?Clrr u s.123 I.. I'nlnr B to 3 Exterminator... 130 A. Sctaut'g-er 6 to 1 On Watch.112 N. Hurrctt 8 to 1 ?J. K. 1? Rons rtltry. ?S. <ft Ilildreth entry. all four drove the green, the four halls lying within a radius of ten feet. rlagen was furthest away and dropped his roll in beautiful manner. Ray was next and although he putted deft? ly, tho ball ran to the edgo and hung there. Vardon and Ray went down for two ulpo. From the seventh tee, Hagen drove the rough, his ball lodging in the I wheel track of a roadway. Tho cham- ! then showed the crowd a recovery, the kind expected of title-holders, and I whieh has made him famous. He took i a mashie, planted himself firmly in j middle of tho road and let drive, i w th bis f?ll force. The ball came | out of its embodiment like n rifle j hot and binned 100 yards beyond in ? the middle of the fairway. He was on in three and took two putts for a par five and a half. . On this same hole Yardon sank a I putt of ten feet. Barnes made a grand recovery from the rough on the eighth | hole, getting a par 4. On the tenth I Ray made n superb putt from a trap for a birdie 4, while Barnes sank a fifteen-foot putt to get his bird and a half. On this hole -Hagen drove the rough and had the option of playing ! over, around or through a cluster of i irees. He attempted to hook his mashie j shot, but landed in. a trap and got a par ft. Vardon had to play out of the woods on the thirteenth in order to get his par -t. but made his shot spectacularly and efficiently. Barnes holed a putt of twenty feet or more for a 3 on the! 'ifteenth, and on the sixteenth Hagen* . .:" his astonishing forty-footer which ended the match. The two teams are cheduled to play their third match at Inverness next Sunday. The cards: MORNING Out? ft ?fri"! .?1 4 4 8 4 4 S 3 4 -36 3 .4 4 5 4 4 5 5 4 4- 39 .4 5 3 ft 4 4 ?j 4 4?37 ' : n .6 4 i 4 4 4 6 4 4?40 In? ?.5 4 4 4 5 3 4 3 4 ? 36 ? "ft ...... 14344544 ft' ft. Raj . 5 4 G 4 5 4 5 4 4?4 0 T 7 Vardon .6 4 ft 4 4 ft 4 4 ft ?39 -79 AFTERN H IN Out? n .4 442445 4 4?3 5 a .545254644 -39 Ray .4 4 -l ft ft ?', r, 4 4 ? ft? ' " n .444243544 1 In ? . n .ft ft 4 4 4 ft ft ft 4?35?70 ' ? ??' .4 4 6 4 4 ft ft ft 4 ? 36 ? 75 : .4 4 1 4 4 ft 4 ft 4 34?71 Pardon .ft 4 6 4 4 4 ft ft 5?40- 7'. THE BEST BALL CARDS?MORNING ft. gen and Barnes? 4 4 4 3 4 4 5 3 4?35 ft ! i ft 4 ft 4 ft 4 ? 34 ? 60 Ray and Vardon 4 4 ft ft 4 4 6 -1 4?36 6 4 ft 4 4 3 4 4 4?37?11 ' AFTERNOON . Hag-on sna Barnes ? 4 4 4 2 4 4 5 4 4?35 14 4 4 4 3 3 3 4?33 ? 68 Ray an-i Vardon? 4 4-124354 4?34 4 4 4 4 4 ft 4 ft 4?34?68 Sanney Wins Again, Bui Race Is Given To Steven's Hawk GREENWICH, Conn.. Aug. 1.?Clif? ford D. Mallory's yacht Ranney, which ?.as been chartered for the remainder of the season by George ?M. Pynchon ft'., finished first this morning among the Arrow Class races of the Indian Harbor Yacht Club, but was disquali? fied when she turned a mark on the wrong side. The Hawk, owned by Ralph E. Sti ven, was the winner in this c?as:-. A feature was the close finish betwen the Windward II, owned by Richard E. Monks, and F. H. Page's Snapper, the latter losing second place by three sec onds. The Minnehaha, belonging to Guy Carleton, made her first appearance in ? Indian Harbor one-design class and crossed the finish line just forty sec? onds ahead of H. N, Whittelsey's Salony. The .summary: Arrow class, fs'.art 11:45 a m ?Ranney, Gf-orgo M, Pynchon jr., 12:49:31, 6 lawk, Ralph PI. Steven, ft' 51:50 Vii ward II, Richard \. Monks, i ft ' napper, i . H. Page, 12:65:08 Indian one ???sign, siuri 11:60 a m. Ulnnehaha, (im Carleton, 12:1,9:02; Sa . :,. ft ft. Whlttelsey, 12:69:02. Athletes En Route Rest Over Sabbath ON BOARD THE U. S. S. M ATO IK A. .Aug. 1 i By Wireless to Associated Press (. There was no work for th?1 American athletes to-day. Some of the men are lame from their activities ori the steel decks and the weather is unsuitable for training. The entire team participated in the work-outs yesterday. The marathoners covered fifteen miles around ship. The improvised swimming tank burst again, but will be ready for the swimmers Monday. - . Second Grand Grcuit At Toledo Track To-day TOLEDO, Aug. 1.?Toledo's second Grand Cirsuit harness racing meeting of the 1920 season will open to-morrow afternoon on the Fort Miami track. There will be racing five days. The I feature of the meeting is the free-for all pace on Tuesday, when Single G, Sanardo and others are expected to compete for the purse of $1,200. The opening day's program consists of the 2:18 trot, the 2:06 pace and-the 2'12 pace, each for a purse of $1,200, and the 2:09 Elks Club stake trot for $5,000. _-* Stoddart and Kelley Win Robert S. Stoddart and S. G. Kelley won the Manhattan doubles champion? ship yesterday afternoon on the clay courts of the New York Tennis Hub by defeating Dr. Wallace Krugler and Fred Pianisani at 6- 3, 8?6, 6?4 m the final round of the tourney. Stod? dart was the most effective player on the court, his volleying being sharp and well contr? lied. Rickard to Promote Grind Tex Rickardi manager of Madison Square Gard? n, and John M. Chap? man ?'??era) m.anairer of the < ycle Racing Association, signed a contract last Saturday night, whereby the two will conduct the six-day bicycle races , here the next five >ears^_ ThevVe at It Again! CHICAGO, Aug. L -Sam McVcy and Sam Langford, negro heavyweights have been matched for a twelve-round ? boit at Last Chicago. Ind.. Auffu.t 14, ! ,t was announced here to-day. Sport of Kings Crowds Hotels At Saratoga Army of Talent in Town; Accommodations at Pre? mium; Handicap To-day By W. J. Macbeth SARATOGA, N. Y? Aug. 1.?Saratoga ! once more has come into its own. Tho thoroughbreds are hero for the month j -the golden month to which all (rood citizens Iook forward ns a benighted pilot for tho beacon in a mist. What with the sport of kings re? established to a popularity never ex? celled even in tho halcyon days of wide-open betting, conventions and' things piling up on top of the annual pilgrimage here of the sports lovers, the go???! old town seems in a harvest of golden shekels likely to make any August of the past appear a famine crop in comparison. Unlucky indeed the pood sport who neglected to arrange for accommoda? tions before he carne on, for not only are the hotels, big and little, overflow? ing with transients, hut there is scarce? ly a furnished room or cottage to he ' found for love or money in the city. The Saratoga folk were never bashful about asking high prices for anything. Nor do they display undue timidity in light of the fact that until tho end of the convoitions hall rooms, even, will be at a premium. The race track crowd, always philo? sophical, is cheerful, and trying to make the best of a sorry situation. As a result the nearby towns, cities, ham? lets, villages, watering places, lake resorts and even farm houses are get? ting a play unknown before and, as a consequence, everybody in Saratoga and for miles around is happy at the chance of acquiring some easy money. : Provided mine host always insists upon money in advance it appears a ; safer gamble than any of the bang? tails Bequestered here the great and only ?Man o' War possible excepted. Course (?really Beautified The Saratoga racing establishment, undoubtedly the most, beautiful on the continent, has been improved greatly since a year age. so that even its m?"-*. ardent admirers are bound to be charmed. The great parklike sur? roundings provide ample space for automobiles sufficient to move the big? gest crowd that can possibly get into the inclosure. Extra entrances bol , for vehicles and pedestrians have been provided and the entire equipment shines in tastefully selected new paint. The big Saratoga n ting las commanded the very be t thor? oughbreds in training and this year is A', except ion. So g ? : 'ri is the del ? i c oi hors 'men to : y for the rich si ak? i und purses that a S rate "a boa ste i oi twice its present capacity for stabling there probably would not be a vacar.*. stall. Dozens ?a' stables were unable to .-hip here because of lack of ;. modation?. But there r.**e more titan rnough crack thoroughbreds er, hand to pro? vide heavy and well balanced fields in every event of the tw l ; meet. For weeks a greal i m bei ?>:' the topnotchers h i\ c * c :. ivo..." a out on the wonderful ? o : rsc i re, 1 ?c ? a ing acclimated and preparing for the rich events that will He contested dur ing tii? month and from which line for championship honor ? l; is drawn. Hildrcth and Ross to Clash Secretary Earlocker ? ems to have! pr - ided a real treat i'";- the i day- a card of . ix e\ ei ts w ! filled and boasting class far ?up to any-] th ing seen ?inr: ng I met ropolitan , season so far. Th? Saratoga Handi ap at a mile and a quarter is t he :'< at ure of th inaugural, and eight oi the very b? it handicap horses in training have been named overnighi to try for the] honor ar I moi at g i to ' he vic? tor. The rival stables, I] : Ros3, have each two hors? to carry their colors and th? ir hope;: in tl prized classic. Hildi I ' - pa r. '?; . I I and < ' rrus, have both been a exc? pt ionally well for the i ace and may have a slight call ovi r Sir Ba which i I ? ; iv ? t, and tl est Boniface that will r? pi esi ? I Ross. Harry Payne Wh :?:??,' Wildair, I Willis Sharp Kilmer' Fx I E. R. McLean's Th? P r ' ..:. : George W. Loft's On Watch will none of them lack for support, it' it should rain, a ?! the weather is none leo rea night. Exterminator i bound c? m mand his due respect as a mud i< r at that route. With the exception of Inchcape t best two-y? ir-olds that have been seen in the East I : ison are likely to meet in tho Flash Stakes, on of the j , . ? mportant cla ? for the juve niles and t he secsndary feature afternoon. Among the fourte? go? one named for mis dash at five and a half furlongs appear such nan General G. M. Gomez, Balu, Mo >dj, Pluribus, Dimmesdale, Kirklevington. Saratoga Leasts the best steeplechase course in the East and no less than ! nine timber toppers have been entered | for the Shillelagh Handicap at about two miles. Alexander Takes Final With Dr. Rosenbaiim John A. Collom won the Greenwi ; Country Club's open singles lawn ten? nis tournament yesterday . ? defeating Anton Von Bernuth si ?7 3, 6 2. 1 ?', ?7 -1, in the final round. In Lthe final round of the men's doubles ?Frederick B. Alexander and Dr. Willie | Rosenbaum defeated Cedric A. Major ' and Frank T. Anderson by a score of 4?6, 6? 1, 3 -6, G 3, 6 1 Alexander and Rosenbaum, who re I cently won the Bacardi championship i doubles tournament at Ince Bay, Bay ! Shore, Long Island, showed fully as ; much spirit in coming through yester? day, after trailing, as they did in the famous "Battle of Bacardi." Both the ? veterans were ui steady at times, but it ' was their abilty to steady down ai : ; bring off brilliant volleying and smash ling shots at critical points tl . . ' : ally crowned their efforts with suc? cess. Dempsey May Agree To Referee Decision Floyd Fitzsimmons, the boxing pro : motor of Benton Harbor, Mich., was in conference here yesterday with Jack . Drmpsey and the champion's manager. 'They discussed details of the bout be? tween Dempsey and Billy Miskc, sched? uled for Labor Pay at Benton Horbor Fitzsimmons is trying to get the title-holder to agree to have the ref? eree r. nder a decision. Title Holders to Plaj The annual men's open loubl? nament of the Hoboken Tonni will start This afternoon, with some oi the best of the local players compel : g in the field of thirty-two. Fred C. An? derson and Bon Letson, New Jersey title . holders; Embree Henderson and Alfred ' D. Hammett, runners-up; Frederick G. Anderson and W. A. Hartye and Ralph L. Baggs and J. P. Stockton are among the leading pairs who will try for the i title. The first match will start at I 4:30 o'clock this afternoon. IN ALL FAIRNESS By W. O. M'GEEHAN IT WOULD seem that the government should have managed better in the matter of accommodations for the American Olympic team. The athletes are being sent over troopship style. That is no actual hard chip for the most of them, for many members of the Olympic team are not unfamiliar with troopships and troopship accommodations. A good per? centage of the men on the Olympic team were members of the A. E. F., and they did not complain about traveling steerage in war time. But this is not war time. TKe members of the Olympic team are trav? eling on what is almost a diplomatic mission, and a mission of some im? portance. The people of Allied countries will be somewhat astonish??! to find that the pick of the American athletes, sent to participate in the most important of all Olympiads, are being sent in such a shabby fashion. The United States, the richest country in the world, will appear the cheapest in the oyes of the world. One recalls that even during war time deserving Democratic politi? cians joy-riding to Europe on missions of no importance were given luxuri? ous accommodations on the transports. Liners were made over for them and staterooms were retinted to suit their fastidious, ?Esthetic notions. Anybody who knew anybody in the Administration and who could think of a new idea to annoy the army abroad could get a first cabin on a transport and permission to depart. A Congressman from Podunk could get a battleship if he asked for cno. All of the civilian employees of the Administration were given lavish accommodations. The society for this and the society for that would squawk over the White House lawn if they ddin't get what they asked. But the American Olympic team goes to Europe in the steerage. It, seems that this Administration will remain to the end consistent in one thing: never to do anything in the right way. The Cup Races i TNLESS the conditions surrounding the contests for the America's Cup are changed there will not be any great popular interest the next time ?Sir Thomas Lipton arrives to renew the quest. The series was decided bji a drifting match over a lazy sea. The boats declined to race in a twenty five-mile wind, and thereby excited the derision of professional sailing men Understand that there should be no criticism of the rival skippers foi the postponement of the race on what seemed to be the only real sailing day. The skippers did not lack courage, but they knew that their boat; lacked stability and that to race in a pounding sea might endanger th< lives of their men. It was not lack of courage that caused them to post pone, iiut rather an evidence of courage, for a truly courageous man i? careful about gambling with the lives of others. But the boats and the conditions that surround these contests are opor to popular criticism. This is not "the blue ribbon contest of the seas." 1 is a race between two mere racing shells. Unless the next series is betweei two seaworthy boats there will be few excursion boats on the trail of tin cup races. ?Somebody has written that nobody seems to criticize the calling off o a horse race with Man o' War in it because of a slippery track. That i true. Man o' War stands in the same relation to horseflesh as a racinj yacht stands to shipping. Man o' War is a racing machino, too. He ha been bred for speed alone. Thoroughbred horses and thoroughbred yachts are toys. ?The Ameri i an cavalry horses, which have a strain of thoroughbred in th< m, died lik along tl\e trail from Columbus to Namaquipa when Pershing starts ,- fl .' Villa. The little lean cayuses of the border did not. The racin; yachts put in to their harbor in a wind that would have been just a goo* ,- orking wind for the little fishing boats. Man o' War on a fast track is a beautiful animal, but on the desert little loan cayuse would kill him off. The tall yachts are graceful an i eautiful in a zephyr on an oily sea, but with the wind and sea kicking u one wants a real boat. The development of stamina should be one of th objects of sport, and thoroughbred horses and thoroughbred yachts do nc move toward that end. Or, take another case in point. We had a lot of prize ring fighter who looked ferocious and formidable in time of peace. But it was th slender, narrow-chested boys who shouldered the rifles and marched awa when fighters were really needed. INewark Riders Beat Foreign Team in Two Straight Heats Kaiser ami Madden Win From Egfg and Piani: 10,000 at Velodrome Harry Kaiser, of the Bronx, and .' . e Mad len, a Newark boy, defeated Oscar Egg, the Swiss rider, and Orlando i Piani, the Italian champion, in two straight heata of a one-mile team match race at the Velodrome, in Newark, yes? terday afternoon. Madden did the ? ulling 'ft I Kaiser tin sprinting in each bent. Madden used good head work on i ??ach occasion in getting Kaiser out in front and into a po ition from which he could win. Once in front there ft", no p :: Kaft- r. Rain made il impossible for Frank . and Lay Eaton to reach a de? cision ;:. their mile match. Eaton won; the first heat by riding from in front,] wh le Kramer came back and took the i i", the same mariner. When Kramer won bis heat the rain was falling hard. Il let up a bit, and they came oui ft rift.- the third and d?cid? ?t but twice Kramer's chain jumped from the sprocket and the race finally had to be called off on account if th? rain and wet track. 1 car ).? g rode ? sensational rnrc in j " five-mile all-star invita? tion, which was run with the rain com-j An hard. Egg can-..' from "no re" on 1 he iiftft lap and nipped Alf Gou ft at the tape. Goullet was. sec? ond; Alex McBeath, third; Willie ?-. fourth, and Alf Grenda, fifth. Reggie McNamara copped the two handicap, beating Charley Piercey by Inches. McNan^ara started from the thirty-five-yard mark. MoBeath was third; Lawrence, fourth, and Coburn, ? ? ??. Charley Kuntz, of the Bay View Wheelmen, won the two-mile open for the amateurs fro hi Tommy Fitzsim mons, of the New York A. C. Charles fi r copped the two-thirds-mile han? dicap for the simon pare.'. ?ft threatening weather kept the ?-."?" ! down, 'her..- were 10,000 in the tai . when the races started. (jene Walker Wins Hire?1 Motorcvcle Races Akron. Ohio, Aug. 1.?Gene Walker, of Springfield, Mass., won the one, two *? d five mile motorcycle races at Fountain Park here to-day and finished ; second to Don Marks, of Akron, in the : ten-mile professional event, the feature of the program. Charles Stanley, of Pittsburgh, was ? injured in a practice spin before the j races, when his machine crashed into a fence. He was taken to a hospital, where the extern of his injuries had not ft en deti rm d to-n ight. Civilian Rifle Tourney ? mp i ? rry, ? Ihio, Aug. ft Six1 ? : : team have been eiiftft - ft., ft arms fi ring school which t? mon ow for the mem I bers of civilian rifle teams who have ?never participated in a national match. Pirates Win Exhibition Tilt NEWPORT, R. L. Aug. 1.?The Pitts ' burgh Pirates defeated the Newport j Trojans in an exhibition gamo here this I afternoon. The score was 7 to -. Famous Net S lar s Begin Play To-dav For Seabright Cup This is the day when the great an- | nual invitation tournament of the Sea bright Lawn Tennis and Cricket Club, at Seabright, X. J., begins, with fields of thirty-two of the leading men and women players now in this country entered in each of the two singles d visions. The women's tourney is a new departure at Seabright, for *. ?. ?r before in the long history of the i lb have the women had a tournament of their own. but on this occasion the event promise- to measure fully up ti? the men's in quality and interest. Tho first matches will be called at 11 o'clock this morning, with the wom? en competing, and the programme throughout the week sch ?dul? en i ne stars to play in the morning essions and the men in the after : The famous Seabright Challenge Bowls, for men'; singles and doubl : com; ' ' ? ' the second time. William T. ; A ? . 2d, world's champion, won the . on ; s ingles trophy last j ear, and 1 Vincent Richards .: . the ame in the doubles. W ith 1 ilden on the high sea at tl is writing, it is incvi tab ? that new names will be inscribed on both singles and doubles trophies this week. The men's draw finds the strength. about ev? nly distributed, wit!; the out ? landing figures in the top half Rich ard Harte, of Boston; Watson M. Was h burn, of this city; Claren? - ; Griffin, of California, and Dean Mathey, of New Jersey. In the lower ? :ti are grouped S. Howard Voshell, of New York; Willis E. Davis and Roland Roberts, of California, national clay court champion, and Dr. William Ro? il 7;m. Chief among the contenders in tl women's draw are Miss El lor ! ? . ? tiant, of Cali ri Har? vey, o? Philadelphia ; Miss gourn? sa of Bost ?;, an 1 Miss 1 reni Ballin, New Jersey and Long Island ; champion, in the top half, an ; Leslie Bancroft, of Boston; Miss Marie i Wagner, of New York; M?as Marion Zinderstein, national clay court ??nd metropolitan champion, of Boston; ? Mrs. Robert Le Key, Miss Clare Cassel ! and Mrs. De Forest Candee. -**7-.-_ Americans W in at Soccer STOCKHOLM, Aug. L?The St. Louis ! American Association soccer which is - n play a nun gam? -? with European pi I i second I in . 5 to 2, and Marre, of ? d Re i 11 \ n r ' e other. Tennis Title for Brothers PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 1. ( arl | Fisher, of t'ynwyd, to-day won the i Eastern Pennsylvania clay court ten? nis championship by defeating Isadora S. Cravis, Cynwyd, 2?6. i>?3, 6?1, o?0. Fisher and his brother, Herbert, won the doubles title from Paul Van rumian and John Haines 6?1, 7 5. iss Ballin r W ooclmere N. J. Champion Beats Miss Wagner in Final Round After Brilliant Rally By Fred Hawthorne A splendid fighting finish, after all seemed lost; a spirit that refused to admit defeat, even when defeat lurked al her elbow, enabled Miss Florence Ballin, New hampion, to con? quer Miss Marie Wagner, the defend? ing i tie holder, in the final round of ' . ' ??? men's annual Long Island cham? pionship lawn tennis tournament at Woodmere yesterday afternoon. Miss Ballin took the match in three sets at I - 6, 6?1, 9 -7. Leading at 7?6 on games in the last set and 40?0 on points,jfrith Miss Hal- ' lin serving, Miss Wagner three times was within a point of winning the match, the title and permanent pos session of the Woodmere Challenge I Low!, for twice before she liad won a leg on the trophy. But Miss Ballin '?took the bit in her teeth," if I may borrow the expression, and ran off five -...,' a row, giving her the g ime and ft' nging itch all square. ft the end for M iss Wag? ner, for . ? ft ' tit Iook the next two . games, : ? t, mai ft and champion-. ft ? ichly did she d? erve her Froi i a nui ely te ihnical ten? nis ' ndpoint Miss Wagner is at least : 15 better than her conqueror of yes? terday, I should say. lier shots are r more 'varied and under better control, and her knowledge of court tactics greater, bul she is apparently lacking; in that "will to win" that pulls so | many matches out of the fire. Miss ; Ballin 1 this quality, and she won. , Miss Ballin Loses Control Yet it should be pointed out that Mi ft Wagner made a fine uphill fight ft. ?'? la . set, when she herself was in the ' railing p - '"ion at 1?5 on :-. : At that point Miss Ballin ap pcar? .1 ;? -ft ft ' for victory, ;?:: in : ft- ft st three g? ?es Miss Wag [ to "stroke" the ball with all h? r ci stomary pace, some? thing she had not ft?en doing for sev? eral :: ?es, anft me won those three games with the loi i oi only one point, ? ?? ?: e -core to 4 - ft. Miss Ballin period lost all control of her '". her backhand being particu-j V 11 The tenth - me was bitterly fought, both ' hai : r ve i fr? m deep court M ..'-r won after "deuce" - ? ? led 1 '".re e tines, and the rial h \ ? all square once more. But that seemed to only nerve Miss Ballin to grei ter , for in the last six games -ft-" was hitting harder and with more coni len her rival, and her' " ? ? were surprising. i final round match in the mixed 1 .staged imm diately after the .. ' ?' -: ingles, r isulted in the Mai garel Grove and ; J. H. Rteinkampf over Mrs. Edward | '? . i... ., .. ft. r J, To - aint, the sets g ., 3 ?'? Steinkampf ;? - r in I match, tve wo fk a : : he net smother? ing ...my returns. Miss Grove do-; o - ft n? well and ? ?? .. h i-'ftit'ii -ft the net position when ? ? nie. ; Ballin started service in the ' .: ' ? first i ?. '.," but ft Miss Wagner, ? i -r real stride, ran off ' : foui i, using better ? ; ting her returns and ? ftp- ' ' nt '?.' do a great amount f rum i ak? a Three in Row : en playing the : 1 ' s the def? ftftitift - am ? - - , .;,,- ea ily i points by finely ; atigl? d i >. With me, however, 'ft bei 'an to hit ; ind d? euer, so that in a row, bring Ju ? as though the challenge) hai ' nd herself" she her strok n. , and Miss v- e last two games for thi t at 6 !. M ft ; Ballin be gan tie? service in the second set, but sh? dropped the open? ing gime - a point, as M iss Wi lipped beaul ?fui avives to her opj leen backhand. But the Nev I? .. 'ft holder . teadi? d ?' iv p end .... then at,ft ran straight : ' : rames ir the set al ft i, squaring the match. Miss .' nft of worry all and had "softened" ably. ft' : c'r.am n begi ? c-ice, but Miss Bi broke ( J then won th? l'vi?e. Miss Wag k the .' . "love," tat times with hard : I, but then Miss the next three dint of great court nd tirripg recoveries of Wagner then made her best and : most bid for the honors. ] ucc? ed ?. ?, a i I have said, in squaring the mat? t, ? nly to see Miss ' Ballin ; -::: the end. The p? ? tcores: ? ft SET PtS. fts : : -, ; t ft 3 ft t ? ft ; : l 1 4 5?31 SBC' '?'' : ET 5 i ?l 5 7 4?29 .4 3 1 1 3 5 2?19 1 THIRD SET -I 1 0 '.. ft -I ft ft 5 4 ??63 ? 1 t 1 1 ft ft ft i 1 : 7 J ? ft ft 1 6?53 7 ft' IT : 3 Misa 1 : ? I, gan !s, 114 Ma-.-i \ft agm r?-1 a? 11 gaines, 103 Saratoga Entries FIR ft- RACE Th! -Olds and up - ?7f 1 a 1.1: ? ... 1ft . . I: ? ' .- ? ? ?? ..ft. A. ' ' ? ? ft, s . ft ' ? ?? -v .110 l ? , , : i On . 103 ? l? . ? ami up ! Ugh! : , . - ft ? ......... 138 - s ft - two oi Eurlongs - ft ?? ... i -i ? ? .: : Mli'hael . ' ' ?1 '??-'?.122 Paul Joi ' an _110 ! . ? ? ? ?': ?". 107 578 1 : ? ? G reel in l . . .ft ft ? lift ' i ...........119 Saratoga Hai I U] lo mile and ? 'ft- -,-?';? .-,[, .l2(J ? I ft ' ' ? ? - . ...... I -ft -. inator ..124 Mail ?'? il . i 1ft l?ls and up ? ? : ? - . - ft ! _ft! . . ' : ..... 101 '? : ? 569 - ; ' ? v ? ft - ? ' .??-?; - ' i Fe n.115 ? - . - . . - - ? Micha, i . .ft-, ft.? .IIS M ft - ft -m nt .lft . ... wheel. ? .. .3 .1:5 55? FornoTO . Sit ?union Wanted Ad vs. in The Tribune arranged by trail-*. A r?ady r?ference guida to n'-'-ur? gtood worker? for your uSlca und home.?Advt, NO GRAIN in HOWE RED TUBES PUNCTURES put some tubes completely out of busi? ness. But not Howe Red Tubes. Made of rubber without grain. A puncture, when it docs occur, makes a small, easily patched hole?not a long rip. That means longer life?more mileage?less tube cost per year?greater peace of mind while you're riding. Let us tell you more about the merits of Howe Red Tubes. LEWIS E. GENSLER 232 W. 58th STREET Telephone: Circle 5427-8. n-im Navy Crew Will Lose Onlv Two Members by Graduation Victory of Midshipmen at Lake QuinsigainUnd Re? garded as Great Honor ANNAPOLIS, Md., Aug. 1.?No ath? letic achievement by the midshipmen could give greater satisfaction to naval people everywhere than the win? ning of the right to represent the United States in the Olympic contests at Antwerp, an honor and responsibil? ity which devolved upon the eight oared crew of the Xav.,1 ' cademy by its victory in the senior race of the nal Association of Amateur Oarsmen on Lake Quinsigamond last Saturday. It is regarded as the great-: esi athletic honor over won by repre . ,'.;.. Officers who saw the race and who ha ? i len in touch with Naval Acad? emy rowing during the season have a gn at admiration for the Syracuse crew, and consider it one of it: ? bi -'. college aggregations in recent years. There is general pleasure that the turn of affairs brought the two crews together and settled the college cham : ' 1 a doubt, after tl re had been an even break in the two former meetings. A two members of the crew will bel "' next year Captain Graves, No. 2, and Jacomini, bow, both of whom graduated in June. Edwin I>. Graves jr. rowed on the plebe crew of 1918 and the varsity last year. He also 1 ayed end on the football team for two seasons, and was awarded the Xavy Athletic Association sword for having done the most during the year to promote athletics. He was ap? pointed from Pennsylvania. Graves is twenty-three years of age, an inch over six feet in height and weighs 176 pounds. Graves's classmate, Virgil V. Jaco mini, is from Pasadona. Calif. He rowed on the plebe crew of 1918 and the second varsity last year. His stand? ing as a scholar is very high, as he graduated from the Academy with "-tar" grade. Jacomini is twenty-one years of age, six feet in height and weighs 175 pour. Frank Brothers Fifth Avenue Boot Shop near Forty-eighth St. For the links, these Men's Golf Shoes of white buckskin, tan or black trimmed. Reduced from 21.50 to 17-20 them, yet they never slip; they cling closely, yet never bind. At all dealers ?tem a ii m Wide fdr Comfort IDEMONT a modish Zephyr-weight **S??__lsis?sw???b"*%i COLLAR. Jill the flexibilirg, comfort and. ?coolness of a soft collar, combined u?ith the smart appearance of IDE starched styles. ^e-> ?