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Miss Gilleaudeau Reaches Final Round in Connecticut Tennis Championship at New Canaan
Triumphs Over Miss Chapman
in Straight Seis at 6-2, 64
Title Holder to Meet Miss Scharman This Afternoon
in Final; Evans Captures Junior Singles Cham?
pionship, Defeating Dctniniek, 6?2, 6?1, 6?2
By Fred Hawthorne
Playing right up to the top i I form, Miss Helen Gilleaudeau, the
jriftying-through champ? ... wc: ? -a; into the tina! round of the
women's annual < 01 n . ? Si - npiori hip singles lawn tennis tour
nament j ? Th< I e holder defeated Misa Marian Chapman, of
Ihe Nyj -, '? -???:? ; : ai f 6?2, 6?1, in the semi-final round
match n the c?a1 irl cf the Country Club-of New Carinar..
Th.? in at :; o'cl
OHleaui eau fac< V.. : Lilian
?cl na of Drool ?e
^ionship, Miss Sc
her final round brack
Miss Giileaud .
Ke . ? . Ho >k r, . ? m ?wich ? . o
F*.red her na! bi - th wom?
en's double ' " ? '.? ?
trude Hopper : Mi i <?:?.? i
Englev . re of C?3, 0?2, in
tre semi -final '.-???:?:
Par" ? Cliffo d J ' i :.:" .
1ft. the mixed i uble: Mis;
wa able to ;?
bracket n ( - mi ?? ?'?
day, al 1 of wh i
ixc'.v. Mai t th . ? .
clean du i
: .i - ? r ' Lew
h. . ? Ml ' ' ' ''.'?'?
end her ! W. Fa
tee. "-? >"
t h e o t h. ? ? ? I fi n
?:~.d champ:onsh play-.'d
to mor ' n '
Evj I nioi Tit I?
''".'.;- T " ' ' "?
title I ? ' . ? ? of W
G. Domini cl:. at!
fini! ri und '
Dnmir " ? .?? d \V '??
'<?'.'??; or, bv r.
? ' 2.
ii,,.. .. -.
i ? ' ! I ' ? th' ? ir-^lrl
daughter of Mi M McLean,
ii r mer nat ' champion, '??, ?. ?core
.???' ' .- M ??,-??:
v. yi the g
I ?? ? ? d ??
?; i mp i on ship a t
1( o'cloc ' " in
Wit foin ou; ! al
week . m?e of da;
0 ? ? ' " ? ' : ' '? - - ? ' ' < . ?
1 ; ? ? ; -. ? . . |. ? [ the
to . ' ?'."??.
1 ? ?' tho evenl ! scheduled
at New ( naan out to 1 final
et? on time. That isted bv
-; \ Clnrk, chairman of I
committee, ? i< ? ? ???? ? volun es
for the mi
lr h m Ici ? M Chnnmnn
&??>'[ wc I he ? pe ner if to i ' dem
beer call< ! i" ice bv Mrs ','il
I in, uni pi re Mil Chapi i re?
taliated .winning' on her wn deiiv
f ry, g i - ? ' ne'* posil ion t >
win two of her po nti b\ clever volle ? -
By t. M ?Gilleau?
deau had sett] ? he i a] si n.^
and began recline off low drives of
jplen lid leptl rl - | These
f ni ? ? i " tho Xynck girl on
the defeni ive, and ho boga' to ? ? ?
er? ?' r raced after placed ; of
thai nicV ed the lines. Mi ? Gilleau?
deau won t he fo1 th fifth pa in i
the latter on her epp ne ??' or\ ice,
for a 1 o : i. i of ,3 1. M is: ( 'hapman I ool<
the sixih game, a shi again followed
in beb ind pooci forci ?? shot to cut
off retui ns on the volley.
Champion Takes Next Three
That was her last, bii of succ - in
that set, however, or Mil Gillea dean
reeled off the next three game
the loss of only four pi in 1 ;, gi\ in| ' ci
the pet ut 6- 2, earned by sound steady
ten r is.
In the second sel the little- cl ampion
was even mor? successful, allowing
Miss Chapman only one game, the fifth,
which the si nded Nyaek ?tai won on
M'** Gillcaudeau's service. The title
hold - was hitting her ground strokes
strongly, showing splendid con! ol
throughout. Occasionally she varied
her length, drawing her rival inside the
Service court line'.-., to pass her with
brilliant side-liners. Mi?" Chapman
was off stroke are! unable to find C
range, pi1^ Miss Gilleaudeau won bj a
decisive margin in this set. The point
*?? ils for ' ic match read 55 to 33 in
the cham pion'
Mis! Hooker had far too much ex?
perience on lier side, besides the bene?
fit of professional coaching, for \:':\
Miii McLean to hope to stand a chance
r.i winning, but. in spite of this, the
four' ? ? n yeai old girl made a im
sjtiowing, making her strokes in corro ;
. form, though without much pace, and
?he always knew where she wanted to
put the ball.
Boys Show Fine Form
Young Evai richly i ' ? chsm
jilonshi| lure ??? nat'nir
th ? mnU ? ' he youl h i: Dominie '. .
fern:. ? ?? yi) and . ?
working cleverly for their open n
-, , . |
I fir.al round ) " ? ? eauel
tornt' ?: V. ". ??:,'!??;?? : i
V ? ?'.. ? li.-iiii
f :-.'? ' in Mis
Miss Heli llo< ,..???
M: W?l(y and ; I
.,,.'.-. i .... \i -, ? . ?
jI??b Oerti .? *: ,?? ' . ' i ' .? .
(?err -fti ? I "
; .' . " 1er Moore, i
Fina! n rid Welie 1'. ? .?:.,- i \.
C. Dom ?:.- -l. i
: ' ?>un'l '?'.?-.? . ;; ' . - :
Miss Sarah '
Kynaston and Tremaine
Win on Tennis Courts
Two matches the
H the .doubles were i ?ter?ny
in the am en' , i tenr.i
tournament for th chan
Qu ? ? ' ? ' . ' ? ay i:eu:!
1. ?? i Count;;/ i b a
C>>.- n L. 1. : round
of the ;;?;'<?. Peri y 1 ?
? ' ? ? .
! ft. C. Kelle' ' ?'?
. n the ?.?ih r. -nd II. C .'. ; . .?
t-?ol; n ? m Car! V
iff. the ' ?...?:????..
S. 'H - ; ' .
:r : .' ' ? ? .:"?:-:in. z'i
e>: ? ..:? n : It! ' i. er. \ bracket
I ? ? ' vv -.,.
; nd Mc --??.- _ iv^i
? V ? ? . ' V 1 .:-".
(;?0. ?'- r. The loicr? > . ? ?? .<-'
.,?i; ... ; a 'fever . rtment. \r.
* ? c il r.e ? .'..,- . , .. ?.
lies ?- ". W Knox and loi:!"'
:? ? " rcr 1 Jlus
- " "' ? - ' '. ' ?.'-?'?
< I %
Goshawk to Carry
fop Weight in Race
Racing Secretary Frod Rchberger
has arranged an unusually attractive
'??.:?'! for this ait'?rnoon. No
than i'ourteen of the best two
:?': ohis peen on the metropolitan
so far have been named for the
Tremont Stake-, while Captain
Alcock (Brooklyn Handicap winner),
Bon Homme and Letterman will fight
out with the great Grey 1.3,7 f?r
rs in the Brookdale Handicap, at a
r-:!?' ar.ri a furlong, with $4,000 added.
Harry Payne Whitney's Goshawk, by,
* onsidered the most formidable
r-f the two-year-old candidates, must
shoulder 130 pounds in the Tremont
as ;. result of ?iir, victory in the Great
\rrcrican. The .Grcentree Stable's
fherr\ Fie has been assigned 127
pounds, and J. E. Maddcn's Bud Ler?
ner L25 pounds, the same n? Willis
?i,'- rpe K Imer's Sunference. Among
ffle highly regarded lightweights are
J. E. Widener's Shuffle Aiong. J. S.
len's Martingale. the Orleans
Bettor Luck, the Quincy
tal c*3 Frank G, Max Hirsch's Bo
McMillan and Walter J. Salmon's
"' ' I
nigh only four are named for the
Brookdale Handicap th" assignment of
? '.? should bring the field close to?
gether. Grey Lag, shouldering 127
pounds, is conceding seventeen rounds
to Captain Alcock and Bon Homme,
while the Greentreo Stable's three
year-rld, Letterman, accepting the
. e as a trial for the Dwyer, is in
\. OS pounds.
Six good timber topper? have been
for the Weldship Steeplechase
Handicap, whilo the overnight events
are well filled because of the rich run?
up monev o\ Thursdav which will be
Stanford Doubles Team ?
?i? College Tennis Final
PHILADELPHIA. June 30.- .lames
Davies and Philip N'eer, Leland Stan
ford, will meet L. E. Williams and
G. M. Wheeler. Yale, in the final rham
iiip doubles match of the Inter
egiato Lawn Tennis Association to
i'toiv afternoon as a result of their
.s to-day in the semi-final
\\ illiams, w'no Is captain of the Yale
, also will play in the singles
final, opposing Wray Brown, Wash
: gton University, St. Louis. The sin
will starl at 2 o'clock and the
!-.''.- '? >r1 ly :>ft?.?:? the singles is
, ... , .,-,; .,
Davies and Neer, who ranked second
- the collegiati doubles last year,
I heir si 11 i -final from Morris
? i Karl Pfaffman, Harvard, in
? '? ets. 5 7, C- 0. 8?6.
? -^^_ i uies:
? ? ?? ? i.. :li.'i ' : rhampton
;. Park? and Oeorre
? . >. .-?.., defeated R N
n r r,- ?id. Harvard, G- -?'?.
: Phil ?er n:jd .T.im<-s
; . ; id Stanfi rd. defeated Morris
... pr -. ..,_ Harvard. 5?7,
i. E Wl ?inm; and G. M
? . ? ? Val? ;'?? itcd V. K Parks and
? ; O'Cnn Oklahi ma. G- I. C? 2.
,. .. .? i <;? furlonx?
?Fla 1 Oft ; thrown Eyes,
I ?--.. ..-. i Swell, 101 ? ?>.! I.awnfAll,
<?:..,?? r.ir^.i '.a; Oimnif Gurtnn,
Rova D:i 107; *Ma>- Rorilne. 1?? :
?. -, ? *.'.. i ' - Alexs nder, 110.
;?? :? p? >.:?!! 1:.: Rriftht
if !>q ;?? ,?? Welles 101; Escarpo
'?? lot; Cllntonville, 112; Guaranteed,
? Pf >nd Race?Purs" M.400 claiming:
??? .N ear-old filll's; fiv? rurlons?.
' -..- i 12; Marv 11 CJardner 112;
\>nnie 112 Pleasure, 112; 'iraps
v fv port, 112; Loyal 112: Pl*y
112 LUI} M . 112; Runny Du?
ll; ; rFui'irelte 112; tCheckerette>,
.\ irgaret Ware, 112; Phenol. 112;
i U2 Blue Bird. 11 2 , Victoire,
? : : ?lid: 112
' ni .. ??'?:;
I' . . - Pi" se $1 !fl . laimlng :
?'?. ? .-. '.-. -?'.?'?: and upward m'.\e uni a
? lamorls, 95 Grace Daugh
?Cnrson 100; l.a?' Brush, 100;
.?? ? Hone " "?? Tv ?n'.:le Blue,
?G: ? .". Gold :'>.:? First Consul, ;05.
. . ? Minara, lOii *Sani l"re( ilinan, 100.
?Pemvell, 3S: Approval, 10S:
103; Randel, . '. Oaiond, :C5 ;
1 il. 101.
h'ci^r:':. Race?Purse H.800; nll-iwan^es;
-. sr-oldp and upward; one mile
? ;.-. i seventy yards. Cherry Tree. 34; Kin
;.::-... . . .... 08; Lady Madcap, 112;
i li Unction, 12:1
Fifth Race?Purae t'..hn'' th* Latonia
for three-year-olds; one mile and
.. ;..,. Marcaret Winsor. 121; Thibo
?,i.\ 12C Voahlml, 126; rOlympus, ]'.(?.
?'..?? ..-..:? , ? 1 '.6
i. ,;. \:.t ' i?. p. Whitney entry.
Ran Purse $1.600; allowances;
? ???:;. live ,irvl a naif furlingtv
??..?; 108; Retrent Queen, 112; Tintoe
inn 112; l-8?? .?m', 112. Leslie, li?; In
..:. li? I): r.:''iin 115 Skeexix,
1 ' 1 ,.? .. f. 116: Metnco, 115.
. Race l'?rtc $1,500; allowances;
.-.'-?.;? ?'? n I upward, mile and
yartli *:...'.;-? Apio:-. 99; ?Blarnoy
i ?i-'", 102 : M*tmee. teloi,
in liny, : ''1 <'nr.t'i. \-er. i'i4
lie iliowance ->f ave pomn!?
In Tennis Meet
Many Stars Will Compete in
Invitation Tourney Now
Under Wav at Glen Cove
The feature of the cpening day's
play in the men's annual invitation
lawn tennis tournament of the Nassau
Country Club, at Glen Cove, L. I., was
th>> Appearance of Richard N'orri- Wil?
liams 2d, former national champion
and Davis Cup star. There was a total
of forty-eight players entered in the
singles, including, besides Willinms.
Watson M, Washburn, Frank and Fred
Anderson, Francis T. Hunter, national
indocr champion; Herbert L. Bowman,
Leonard Beekm&n and Walter Merrill
During the afternoon about, two
dozen matches were marked off the
board, six or seven of these going
by default. Wnshburn, who won the ;
singles honors last year, did not get
into acticn yesterday, but Williams
seemed glad to get the kinks out of his
muscles by defeating S. W. Merrihew !
st 6?0, 6?1 in the opening round.
The former champion was using his
steel racquet on the turf courts, and '
executed his shots with all his cus- I
tomary er.ae and polish.
Frederick C. Ilapgs, making his first'
appearance in tournament, play in
many months, chopped his way to vic?
tory ere- Mnnfred Goldman at 6?2, ?
6?8, while Clarence C. Pell, .the rac
qucts stas, defeated Ludlow Van De
venter by r score of 6?3, (3?3. Frank
Anderson eliminated Richard Hinck
ley, one of the Pacific Coast intercol
legiate plavers. by a score of 6?0, .
6?1, Hinckley seeming to be troubled;
by the turf courts.
Men's Invitation singles (first round)? \
Francis j nu-iu-r won iront Murray Ver- |
notl ?>v default; II T Gilbert won from
P 1. kvmston 'i.v default; Alix lier won
from Roher'. LeRoy, by default. Dr Wil- j
11am Rvcnbnum won from Lr. Q, A
rvlng, hv default: Leonard Re?kman de
feat-vl Pr. TV F. Drake, 6?4, 7?6;"A, n
Hammett wr>n from T. R. Pell, by default;
H Norria WHlioms 2d defeated R. W,
Merrihew. fi?o. 6?1; E H, Hinzen d?
feated R D, Golden, 6?3, 6?2; F. C.
Ha??"? defeated Manfred Goldman, 6 ? 2.
6?3; Charles Chambers woi from H S
Parksr b\ default; Vanderbtlt TV Ward
defeated J P. Stockton. 6?2, 4?8, 6 ? 1,
Fred (.'. Anderson defeated Hoffman Nlck
erson 2?6, 6?4, fi?3,
Second round -Hammett defeated M T
Ackerland, 7?5, C -3; E T Applehy won
from James Davies, by default Clarence
i'. Pell defeated Ludlow Ian Deventer.
8?3, fi??;, h, H Pas?ford defeated J.
Cecil Donaldson. 6?4, fi?4; W, Merrill
Hall d?feaud Paul Martin, ??2, 2?fi.
6?1 ; Leonard Beekman won from How?
ard Himsns by default; Ward defeated
Chambers, fi?4. fi?4; Frank T, Anderson
defeated Rlchtrd Hinckley, 6?0, fi?1,'
Andrew Morgan defeated Walter L. Pate .
-in, 6 -1, 6?1; L. Graves defeated Hugh
I. Nehrtntr, fi ?, 7 ? 5; R. \V. Gflmore de-:
f rated rar'l Fischer, fi?3, fi?2.
Committee to Welcome
Golfers Home To-day
The big Cunard liner, the Aquitania,
bearing Walter Hagen, Jock Hutehi- .
son, Jim Barnes and Joe Kirkwood,
did not arrive yesterday afternoon,
thereby disappointing the committee
which had planned to welcome the golf ?
heroes at the pier in West Twenty
The boat will positively dock this;
morning at 3:30 o'clock, according to
the Cunnrd officials, and the committee
onco again will gather ?t the Biltmore
and proceed to the dock to greet the
golfers. They will be escorted to the
Mayor's office and later to the West
chester-Biltmore Country Club, where
a big dinner awaits the four of them :
to-nigh'. To-morrow Hagen and Joe;
Kirkwood play against Tommy Armour
and C. Butchart in the afternoon.
FIRST RACK Claiming: maidens; three- i
vear-olda and upward: five furlongs:
477 Blue Brvsli ,...111 tin \V. Stranger . ion i
4fi."i To.cln ? . 112 Trajaiius .110
?Belskl.fl* 44? Tei> Star.lOfi ]
S Shark 110 10 Juno .101)
2>"! lulu!?? Bos'. 108 231 OUnlmtl . 100 ?
iin Mug . loi 1SS Belmmi .101 :
Til? Almoner .112 22? n'ghjonltn .. 108 |
4''.;. Bern andino . . .ion 38K Jocoso .11:! |
44"? Kiit.'n.106 47T Kit 8 . 120 :
2lo Fayelle .103 lleetortmvn .. .112!
liockwood . . II: i 44(1' "N'otline .104 1
-? Karly Bird ..107 3S8? Ttio IVrurliui . 112
276 Kefraiii ... .100 MUs Vanity .. Ill
478 Baity Boy 106 381 Valent!?. 10?i
SECOND HACK The Weldship Steeple?
chase Handicap; four-year olds and up?
ward . about t wo miles ;
47!>' MlnaU ... I3?| 401" 'Wisest Fool, 140
? Syrdarja . ,137 (437) Kaimus .""
461 Mohican 142 i41Si Vigilante . .
THIRD RACE The Tremont; twp-yes
olds; six 1'urlnngs:
330 Frank .').llft|<4?2> Goshawk .ISO
4'.! Ron-o'-l'nn . ..112 (472) Martingale ..US
4i>.'3 llim I/>mer . 1 "?r. 4'>3 Auininn Bells..112
402 Gen Tliat'rr ..112 4.26' Pherry Via ...127
(480) Shuffle A'dii? .115 4T1 Park Hill .112
472' Bettor Luck . ll? H?0 Vigil .112
462' Sunforenee ...12.1 47- Bn McM'lan. ..116
FOURTH RACE -The Brookdale Hand!
cap; three-year-olds and upward, mile
ami ?i furlong:
463* Opt. Alewk ..110|(4S1) Bon Ilnnima... 110
i 4fij i flrey I?i; .127 i4?7t I^ttonnan . f)8
FIFTH RACE?Selling; three-year-old?
on ; upward; mile and five-sixteenths;
4'f. Trdly K , ...11'- 401' I.onl Herbert.. .115
439 Tufter . ?H' 4R2 T ?ma.110
- - Vulealn Park.. fts I'M (abalan . ...110
SIXTH RACE Conditions; tv.-o->ear
olds; fiv furlongs:
-'-' p ICmpti.r .. 11. 4?I Woodlakc . ...112
435 HlUbmuv . .112 47;? Valadm .112
472 11? M.-M'lui. ..lis] im High Chief.112
4S0= WiUla.ni Tell. ,112 4!'.". Brllltanen . ,100
471 Part. .II'.' 17.', Plane tving 11?
4<-!> Marl. Twain ?121 4fl!i? Stockmar .112
? Five pounds apprentice allowance
First race <fnr three-year-olds; claim?
ing; purse $1.400. six furlongs?Wayward
Lady, 107 (\V. I'coll, $7 70. ?3 Hi) and $2 SO,
won. Lina Cl.trk, 102 (A. Wilson). J?..10
and $3.10, seront!; Iniuisit ion, 107 iRrue
nlng). $4.30, ihird Time, 1:1:1 Whirl.
Rlrdle G., Molli? Kins. Humanitarian and
.lanku also ran.
Second rac?- (for maiden two-year-olds;
allowances: purse ?I.400; f\\e and a half
furlongs)?Gadfly. 112 M'cnman). T7, $0.10
and $3.10. won; xJupiter, 115 (I.unsford),
5S and $ 1.4 0, second ; Kenmar?, 114 (Smith 1,
$2.SO, third. Time. 1:08 1-5. Mis? Maiie.
Bosh, Vorlch, xNuyonka, .1arl< Kro?t, Ra
t:ir!an anj Mr. Becl? also ran.
Third rar,, i for three-year-olds and up
w-ard; claiming; purse $1.400, one mii.>
and a sixteenth)?My Rallol, 104 (\'-n
man,'. ?24 SO, ?13.30 and J9.40. won; Love?
liness, 102 (Kennedy), $7 and $6.40, sec?
ond. Amanda. 104 (A. Wilson). Jfl.30.
third. Time, 1:47 3 5, Sun Ood, Fred
Kinne; Bermont, S0.1 Court. Hyampom,
Great Eagle, rap'.. Tom. Nominee and Si
Ipnce also ian.
Fourth race (the Stoner Creek Furse; for
three-year-olds ?nd upward; allowances
purse $1.500; one mile)? Tulalip, 92
(Owens), i.t.70 $2.50 and $2 10. won, Tom
ahol, S7 (Penman), $3 80 and $2 50, s-c
?iiil; Mariie Corps, 105 (Kennedy). $2 ?0.
:h;r.i Time, 1:39. Travesty and Rep also
Fifth rac- ithe Taylor Hill Handicap:
for three -> par-olds and upward: purse
52.OOo, s.x furlongs)?Miss Jemima. 113
'K Pool), $7.r>0, $3 30 and $2.70. won;
Brnedelbane, ill (Penman), $2.60 and
?2.40, second; Advocate. 97 (W Fool)
?3.40. third. Time. 1:11 2-5. Barracuda
and Marvin May also ran.
Sixth rue- 'for two-j car-olds fillies
allowances, purse. $1,400; fiv? ?nd a half
furlong?) ? Lady Oorham, 107 (Gray) $1 10
$4 30 and $2.50. won; Alice Bluegown 107
(Kennedy), $4.80 and $3, second. Dust
Flower, 107 (Penman.), ?2 50. third T me
1:07 1-5. Clover, .Miss Meise, Toklhem?
und Lavinia also ran.
Seventh race <for three-year-olds and
upward, claiming: purse $1.400; on? mil?
and three-sixteenths)?Vncle Velo ios
(Heupel), Js.,-,0. $4 ?0 and $2 ?0 von la
Fr>K*"\ 102 (W. Pool), ?4 2'' and $2 10
seron I: ? -?!?? ' ?" ? ' i'i iO?run, $2 :.o'
[Billy McLoughlin Wins Hindoo
Handicap, Feature at Aqueduct
i Oceanic, 1 to 7 Favorite, Is Hard Pressed to Win
Fifth Event From Lally; Cork Elm Flashes Nice
Race in Winning Opener From a Field of 17
By W. J. Macbeth
From a standpoint of pure class tho development of the breed of I he
thoroughbred as expounded at Aqueduct was nothing over which to go
into convulsions. Friday is always a sort of off-day. It comes just ahead
of Saturday, when the various racing associations are accustomed to
spread themselves in the matter of stake money. But barring one event
;only there was better than average balance to the fields, which, on the
1 whole, did not suffer the usual averages of withdrawals.
Tho run-up money accruing from
Wednesday gave a value of $1,518.34 to
? each of the overnight events nnd the
horsemen were shooting in earnest for
these rich prizes.
The Hindoo Handicap, at a mile, was
won by Mrs. Lpuise Yiau's Billy Mc?
Laughlin, with F. E. Brown's Heph?
aistos second and Chesterbrook, the
rank outsider of a field of four, third.
Spalding Lowe Jenkins's Polly Ann,
which opened "split" favorite with the
winner at 7 to 5, ran a disgraceful race
and finished absolutely in the ruck,
seven lengths behind the winner.
A betting race of the old-fnshioncd
vintage this was. Each of the four
commanded duo respect. Because of
the fact that Mr. Jenkins's four-year
old chestnut filly in previous starts had
set the pace for seven furlongs for
such champions as Grey Lag and Ex
terminator the talent beeren to unload
on her. But the play on both Polly
Ann and Billy McLaughlin was as noth?
ing compared to thai, which in a few
minutes materialized on Hephaistos and
Chesterbrook. The last mentioned had
shown absolutely nothing to justify the
eonfidfin*e with which his admirers
hammered his odds from 15 to 1 to 7 to
1 at post time.
Strictly a Two-Horse Race
But whin it. came to racing the
Hindoo Handicap was strictly a two
horse affair. Billy McLaughlin nnd
Hephaistos (which, like Polly Ann,
closed at 2 to 1 ) harr the competition
1 between them from start to finish.
With the rise of. the barrier "Chick"
Lang shot Billy McLaughlin out into
the lead and never once relinquished
his advantage. Around the far turn he
opened up a lead of at least three
lengths. But Hephaistos hung on
grimly in the drive through tho stretch.
, Lang had to call into play his best
horsemanship to nurse his tiring mount
home safely. He clearly outrode
Thomas, who had the leg up on He?
phaistos, and which, a length away, was
wearing elown the winner at. the end.
Polly Ann, weakly handled by Mor?
ris, who foolishly took the overland
around the turn, tailed off to nothing
in the stretch. This race was robbed
of a great deal of its advertised in?
terest through the scratchinp of both
Knobbie and Little Chief, of the Ran
The blue pencil ruined the fifth race
also, which was at a mile. Sanford's
crack three-year-old Serenader, the
Xftlapa Farm's four-year-old John
Paul Jones. R. E. Watkins's four-year
old Court View and Mrs. Louise Yiau's
three-year-old Firm Friend were nil
withdrawn?or probably scared out by
Samuel D. Riddle's Oceanic leaving
only Lally. The Dictator anel Mystic to
contest the issue with the thorough?
bred that was favorite for the Preak
ness before he contract?e! influenza on
the eve of the Pimlices classic.
By the way, this general eluckinp
to cover almost precipitated a ca?
lamity. With the contention out
Oceanic was considereel a kick in the
slats nnd held nt the prohibitive odds
of 1 to 7. At these figures the sharp?
shooters passed him up, quite natur?
ally, and shot at the moon in the hope
the favorite might be- knockeel down.
Oceanic Has Hard Race
Oceanic hael all he cemlel do to beat
The Riviera Stable's Lally, the- second
choice, by a length in the indifferent
time eif 1:39 2-5. Compared te> tho
form he display?! at Jamaica this
three-year-old championship candidate
seemed dull. Apparently he had not
fully recovered from his sickness; cer?
tainly he needed just such a tightener
for his prospective engagement in The
Dwyer. Again C. H. Miller handled the
horse much as a shoemaker might be
expected to do.
Up the backstroteh Miller ran into
no less than three pockets. He went
to the outside rounding tho bend,
where he had to resort to the whip.
Lally, meanwhile, had opened a lead
of three lengths, but Oceanic, under a
hard drive, was finally, able to wear
him down by the time the furlong pole
was reached. Mystic, which was ten
lengths behind Lally, got third money
when The Dictator exploded from the
pace a furlong from home.
Nevada Stock Farm's Cork Elm sim?
ply "spread" a field of seventeen
maiden two-year-olds in the opening
dash of five furlongs. Pud, an out?
sider, was the contender all the wav,
while H. Warren, of the J. H. Holland
entry out.gamed the favorite, Don't
Bother Me, for the consolation end of
the purse despite the best efforts of
Earl Sande. Cork Elm, a half brother
to Slippery Elm, which was en'ercd
for $700, was claimed by AI G?nther
at $2,600. H. Warren, entered at tho
same price, was claimed by W. A. Buck
E. G. Soule'8 Sleiveconard, the win?
ning favorite of the thire: race at 3ix
furlongs, was lucky to have such
smooth sailing. Firm Friend, which
finished a bang up third, was roughed
about and knocked away back at the
start. The Greentree Stable's Sedge,
a 20 to 1 shot, gave the favorite, the
race of his life all the way and "Butts"
Fairbrother had to ride his best to
save the day.
j Crystal Ford, which took the mile
second, was one of four winning favor?
ites. This rnce was for apprentice
jockeys. E. Martz rushed his mount
into an early lead and held the race
safe all the way. Cnhalan, a "climb?
er," bung on doggedly after taking
tho overlnnd until a sixteenth from
home, where he tired.
Much unfavorable comment was
hoard as to the apparent unsportsman
ship of Sam Hildreth, who scratched
all of the Rancocas entries- William
A, from the third race; Knobbie and
Littlo Chief, from tho fourth, and
Suweep and Hourbel from the sixth.
Gossip had it that Mr. Hildredth was
peeved over losing Dominique tho pre?
vious afternoon. If these withdrawals
were made because of spleen Mr. Hil?
dreth war- very unfair to the racing
public, as well as to the association.
Entry Blanks Ont for
Junior Met Championship
Entry blanks have been issued for
the metropolitan junior track and field
championships, to be held at Brooklyn
Athletic Field August 19.
Gold, silver and bronze medals em?
blematic of the junior championship
will be given to the first, second and
third to finish in each event. A hand?
some point trophy will be awarded to
the team of any athletic club or col?
lege scoring the 'highest number of
point? based on five for first, three for
second, two for third and one for
AQUEDUCT RACETRACK. JUNE 30?WEATHER CLEAR; TRACK FAST
AQCi VXWT RACB?Claiinln?; f'-r maiden two-year-elds ; purs?. $1,018.83. Fl
Wv a SI ? o'f 8:34 Start good; won ridden mil; place driving Time, 1:00 -
by Athellng U?Schwalbe, enviar. Nevada Ht<x:k Kami Tra?ner, P. M. Hun-i.
Winner, bile. C
( v.rli Kim . 106
" i "^
P?o ?Il Waren
4R0* Don't Bother Ma.
Noon Tlimr .
. 'Kuslana .
442 IrUh Pal .
883 Jennie C.
?ill! riiuc China .
4G.i Gray Bonnet
480 Uroyletlo .
Mabel McKane . .
IU* l>oll .
'?J. I. Holland ontr
c.jrk Kim. away !??
than usual, held imi ?
nr.fl bad no bXCUte.
4*)1 BBC0Nn RACF
l :??'.< 3
15 14 13 13 13
r, il io io io
1? 12 11 11 U
7 10 |2 13 13
14 I' 15 15 13
.'? 13 II 14 14
U + T 7 7
] Hi 1? 1-1 1ft
I' I? Parke.
21 H 2 M? Thomas. ? ? ?
.'.' S",? ft Kummer
S> 4 rtande.
fi S Millar.
4' el McCoy ....
8 7 Carroll.
a s Mart?.
Jockey.'"" Opon. High. CV*e. Place- gh.
5 t> 2 3 1
12 12 5 5-!
t Syndicate entry.
rushed bu,i K Im
H. Warren, we
but was ridden out. Pud,
tnilgamed Don't Bother Me,
la and upward, ridden by
Start good; won driving
ass. Owner, J, B. McKce.
with man- early speed
which waa bard ridden
apprentice boys; purse.
a.v same Time,
einer. O. Mavherry.
J_____ ."*?"' Hhtb. f'!n
MaxU.. 8-5 ?-2
4 .', 2-5
fat rone. . . .
47>.? Crystal Ford . 110 ''? Z H4 l1
4411? Cabalan . 105 7 ft 8" -- 2' '?7 -H
444 War Mask .... 115 ! 4 4 5' ,M> 8? 3' 3?
4fl7? Normal . 1"-, 5 1 4> 4' 4 4 4
386? Vendor . ?8 2 7 ft ft .j ?"> j
4?7 Omis . 1ft'. 1 5 3' -^ ? ft 1
41ft K-. erf i':p HcM'ut l'l.l .1 ?< '_7 __ 7 7 7 _ ._.
"""oyMaf Kf?l" displaying good mw,? "rn,lwd Into tho lead In the first furlong und held Cabalan
ale 'Hie lsli.v went up fast on tin- outside, but tired In the last sixteenth. War Mask, away In a
? ? ? ?,n?e.l. Knight nf the HecUier w_ badly shut off after th? start.
purse. 11.518.33, SU furlongs. Post
place dming. T.me. 112 4 j. Winner, b. c. by
The e^rra^V-rnujoecara fVwiier. K e; Hoiiie. Tialnm, H._ W. Hoag.
??id?iT Saner. Wt. P.P. .ut. V4 H '- fin.
i lose! fa.st. Norma! bad n
AQO THIRD RACK TIIK ERDEN HKIM: for three-year-ol
"?*? S ?4 : off 3:20 filan good: won eaally; place dririni
Jockey, e>pen. High. (Iimp. 1'iace. 8h.
4',7< Sli-ltivonaid .... Ill
- Sedge . 103
218 Firm Friend . . 108 1
37s Mary Patricia . 113 3
47? D.sterous . Ill1* 5
357' Mawrcoron . 118 4
477? .launebar . 101
474 Sba/fftr . 10S 1
474 Yankee Star . 10? II
:,'A' Hlory Teller . 104 ?
4?o Be? Sand . 101'v 11
199 None I>l<-e . ill .li
Slettevonard rushed Into tho lend, aateil ground by buu-gleig the rail and e_nily held ?edge sife.
Se.lge followed the pact- clnasly, but !lre?l In tho last sixteenth. Finn Prient!, outrun to the stret-h,
closed ta.si Mar-, 1'iitrlcla ran a n^*! rai:.-. Destornui had no excuse, Mawreoron had no speiexl
/IQO HU'RT.I RACK- TIIK HINDOO HANDICAP
^i7?> added, uno unie. Pom. .152; off 8:53.
1 39 Wlnn
i, by Wrack
wt. p.p. st?
Hilly My?ttlfhllti 105
47fi-- Hepliaistos . 100
411 Chc?itero.fXMe . .. 05
4?:i Polly Ann ... 107
yetr-oldi ,-nd upward; 82,818.83
won ridden out: plAce drlrlng. Time.
N.iiIpc Vlan. Trainer. S McNauchtcn.
Billy McLaughlin broke well In
right at the end
graceful race Khe
motion, rur.be?! InUi the lead
Opt'll. High. C ese. Place.
. 7-0 3 2 12
. 5-3 5-2 2 1 2
forced the !>?(? and drew away
-i broke well In motion, ru-.hed Into tbe lead, toreen tue |wi<o and nrvw away
Hephaistos fr.llowe,! the pai* cloealy and held fwi well Polly Aim ran a dla
..,? was i/utrun from Uie r.tart. ('liesterbrook ?ent wide In the stretch.
FIFTH RACB?For three-year-olds and upward: purse, $1,518.84. (
4:17. Start good; won oast!); plan? drlrlng. Time, 1:39 3-5. Wir
-Vente Cllrquot Own?r, Glen Illddl? Kann Trainer. 1. Feuaiel
Mie mile. Post 4:H; off
Inner, bik. e . by Tlie Finn
Jockey. ?>peei High. Clowe, Place. 8h.
119a i Oceania . 115
4-,7? Lally . . 110
4S7 MiSLlc . 115
4fi."l Tlie ly.ctatnr ... 104
Sullivan.. . 15
ewanlo was waited with to tbe last furlong,
won with plenty In reecrre Lally was much the
4QC SDCTH RACB?For two-yr-ar-oM fllUt?; pu
^i7** 4:44; off 4.4*. Start good; won driving;
lltlmua?Uda Flush ?*>?inr. F .lohnvtn Train
but bail to be hard ridden to get I? the front;
best of the others.
rse, $1,518.34. Pwir and a half furlongs. Poet
placo same Time. 0:53 1-5. Winner, eh. f., tw
er. W. McKnlght.
'441? Possible ...
e 45? i Nintakah .
441 Equinoctial .
Jockey, trpen. High. filo??, place. Sh.
K Kummer l*
Kelsw ... IS
Miss Glenna Collett
Miss Glenna Collett
And Miss Cummings
In Final at Buffalo
BUFFALO! Juno :?0. Miss Edith
dimming*, of Chicago, star of the On
wrntsia Country Club, will meet Miss
Glenna Collett, of Providence, Ear-tern
woman golf champion, in the final
round of eighteen holes for first hon?
ors in ?he Country Club's international
invitation tournament to-morrow.
Miss Cummings, who disposed of
Miss Alexa Stirling', thricp national
champion, yesterday, to-day defeated
Mrs. Lee Mida, of Chicago, in the semi?
final, r, and ? to play. Miss Collett
was given a hard contest by Mrs. F. ('.
Letts, of Chicago, the Eastern cham?
pion, winning the match by one hole.
Conklin in Final
Of Ad Golf Play
COOPERSTOWN, N. Y., June 30.?
A. Barnhill defeated E. W. Conklin to?
day in the final 3fi-hole match of the
Advertising Men's Golf Association
tournament, 3 and 2. It was closely
fought match,, Barnhill having a card
of 78 to Conklin's 81 in the morning,
while each had "5 in the aftprnoon.
While the players remaining in the
tournament were battling for honors
those who had been eliminated engaged
in a handicap event. A. C. Smith's ??
was low gross in this event, but W. T.
Woodward and E. M. Alexand?r tied
for the low net with 93-20, 73, and :
First sixteen?A. Barnhill defeated E. \V.
Conklin, 3 and 2. Beaten e|Rht?..T. O.
Tiloeh defeated s R Hollander. 2 and !
Second sixteen ? Duncan Stewart defeat?
ed William Campbell, 1 up. Beaten eich'
- C. (" Ronalds defeated J. A. Hull. 1
Third ?lxteen?H P. Ruggles defeated
J A Sullivan. 3 and 2, Beaten eight -
!?" E, Nixon defeated R. W Horter, 5
Fourth sixteen?A. 1- Aldred defeated
H Mllholland, 2 and 1 Deuten eight?
W". Ostrandor defeated Guy Osborn, 1 up.
At the annual meeting of the associ
ation Dr.. A. R. Gardner was'elected
president, Duncan Stewart vice-presi?
dent and Charles G. Wright secretary!
In addition to these officers eight
governors were elected as follows:
John Martin. Philadelphia; H. B. Green,;
Baltimore; J. A. Block, Wheeling. W.
Va.; Fred Sperry. Chicago: Harry Mil
holland, Bittsburg; William Campbell,
Detroit; J. W. Hotchkiss and W. Os- !
trander, New York.
S raouse Defeats Buffalo, 6-0
SYRACUSE, June 30,?Walter Stew- |
art blanked Buffalo to-day, 6 to 0, and j
the Syracuse stars won their first game
at home since June 5. The local left
hnnder permitted only one of the .
Bisons to reach third and scored a man
with a home run over the left field
fence. Bottomley also made a home
run with one man on. Mohart's field?
ing featured the visitor's play. He
was credited with ten assists.
Death Claims "Tiny" Maxwell,
One of Sport's Real Noblemen
Onetime Football Star and Weight Thrower, Who
Later Achieved More Fame as Writer and Ref.
eree, Succumbs to In jury in Automobile Accident
PHILADELPHIA, Juno 30.?Robert W. ("Tiny") Maxwell, former
all-American football player, sports writer and one of the leading grid?
iron officials in the F*3 a f-1, died early this morning in the Montgomery Hos?
pital, Norristown, of injuries received in a colusi?n between his auto,
mnhiln nnrl a mctnr triirW lo?t Kiindnv mirrinf
Pneumonia was the immediate cause'
of death. This fatal complication set
in while Mr. Maxwell was putting up
a gritty battie for his life against
i seven brrlkon ribs and a dislocation of
the left hip. Ho hud been making con?
siderable progress in his battle to
I overcome death and his condition did
not become critical until Thursday
! afternoon, when fever and congestion
; of his lungs set in. Maxwell was de?
lirious before he expired at 5 :-10 o'clock
Charles C. Heeb, of 1330 Pine street,
where Maxwell lived, and one of hi?
warmest friends, notified his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Maxwell, of Chi
i cago, yesterday. Upon learning of the
?death the family cancelled their trip
East. The body will hr taken to Chi?
cago by Mr. Hoch for burial.
The accident occurred when the ma
i chine Mr. Maxwell was driving col?
lided with a truck on Egypt Road,
1 between Jeffersonville and Betzwood.
'Three other passengers in Mr. Max?
well's car still are in th" hospital.
Knjoyed Nation-wide Fame
As a sports editor, football official
and athlete. Maxwell was nationally
, known. He was thirty-eight year- old.
? He weighed close to ?l1"'" pound - and
possessed a personality that made him
extremely popular wherever hi went.
He first came into athletic promi?
nence m 1902, when he played guard
on the famous football team of the
I University of Chicago, which had among
' its players such stars a? Waiter Eckor
; sail and Hugo Bezdek, the latter now
1 football coach at Pennsylvania State
College. After the close of the l^i
season in Chicago, Maxwell went to
Swarthmore, where he won his great?
est renown as a gridiron Btar. He
played guard on the Swarthmore eleven
in 1904 and 1905, and war, an all-Ameri?
ca n choice.
Maxwell's athletic ability was not
confined to football. He was a boxer
and weight thrower. In 1903 he won
the National A. A. U. 56-pound weight
throwing championship while compet?
ing for the University ?f Chicago, and
his professional record for the 16
pound shot put?48 feet 6 inches?
made in this city fifteen years ago,
Took Up "Pro" Football
After graduating from Swarthmore
Maxwell went West and became a star
in professional football. He played
with the Massillon, Ohio, Tigers and
also the Canton Bulldogs. Several
years after closing his collegiate foot?
ball career he took up newspaper work
in Chicago. He had been sports editor
of "The Evening Public Ledges" since
During the lnrf few years Maxwell
refereed seme of th" most notable
football struggles. He also was time?
keeper at many important boxing bouts
and as a baseball critic he made tours
of the Southern training camps each
s-pnng. East January he was called to
Dallas. Tex., to handle the Centre
Texas University football game.
As a writer Maxwell was forceful
and entertaining, possessing a marked
sense of humor. His writings were
syndicated throughout the country and
he enjoyed a wide following.
Maxwell was at one-time president
of the Philadelphia Sports Writers
Association, and he was formerly a
vice-president of the Basehall Writers
Association of America. He was a
member of the ShrJiors, the German
town Cricket CluJT the North Hills
Country Club anJrthe Pen and Pencil
Club. ' M
I 3?n jfflemortam j
Death claimed yesterday at Phila?
delphia in Robert W. ("Tiny'i Mai
well one of the stanches supporter!
of clean sport?amateur and prof??,
sional?that could be found ??thin
the wide reaches of our grand Re?
Wherever occasion demanded the
assemblage in great numbers of
sport devotees in any lin? there Tiny
Maxwell was always to be found. He
gave the best years of his life not
only to the promulgation of health?
ful sports and recreations, hut to
their welfare and protection as ?ell.
He wa? an authority hecause he lived
his atmosphere. One of the great?
est football players ever developed
in the Middle West, he ? aa kno?n
throughout the length and breadth of
the land as a fearless juht, com?
petent, official, whose services ?ere
widely sought annually for big grid?
Mr. Maxwell made a close stud--- of
every branch of sport that fell within
the fcope of a competent sporting
editor. No one ?-a? better kno?Ti
to major and minor league haseball,
for annually he made a tour of all
the spring training camps. Tiny
Maxwell wielded a facile and fear?
less pen. But his sympathies ?ero
always for ri<*ht and openness as op?
posed to wrong and subterfuge. In
maturity he never forgot the school?
boy and the kid. nor in success did
he overlook the common lot. Phila?
delphia is the richer in public plav
grounds, golf links and amateur bill
parks because of the initiative of
Robert W. Maxwell in the cause of
clean and wholesome living for all.
His loss, in the very flower of man?
hood, Is one that sports in genera!
may ill afford. He ?as a giant among
men. with the sunny disposition of
a child, radiating good nature every?
where. None knew- him but to love
him. He was one of sport's real
noblemen. W. J. M.
- ? ? ?
Wins Doubles Titli
Mi-s Florence Sheldon and Spence
E. Palmer, of Mor.tcla'.r. won the mixe
doubles championship of New Jer.?e
yesterday afternoon by defeating Mr
Edward V. Lynch and Walter J Ton.
saint at 6?4, 7?5, in the final r uc
of the annual open lawn tennis tou
nament on the clay courts of the Engli
wood Field Club.
The match had been postponed fro
last week, and an appreria*.v.> gallei
was on hand to witness rhe struggl
Palmer was particularly effective ve
terday. "killing" frequently by :evtt
accurate, smashing of short lob?, a:
his volleying was also good Mis* ?he
don backed her partner up well fro
back court. The new champions we
hard pressed all the way, but general
held a one-game advantage.
r Sales Corpo??tioil and
pany announce that!on.
Maxwell and thi Qnalmer
n district passes intcfjie hand
?ll-Cnalmers headcfciarters will remainfat their
address, 1808 Broalway, at 59th Street.]
The policies which pi?l<L?JL^o successful under the
Maxwel-Chalmers DistribuWn^?oroorationF, and the
organization carefully built ub to car^ikthe/n out, are
being continued by the new a?ministrationj
Mr, Colt and Mr. Stewart are Vien of long experience
and successful careers in motor caiwbusiness in New York.
It is their sincere conviction that the good Maxwell
and the Chalmers Six are without an equal in value in
their respective fields.