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Golfers Focus on Columbia Tourney: Gallant Fox Wins Belmont by Four Lengths. WARDMAN TROPHY 1 i IS HISTORIC PRIZE Hectic Struggle Expected ; in Qualification Round, Opening Tuesday. BY HALTER R. McCALLL'M. GOLFING legions of Wash ington and the surround ing territory again will turn their efforts toward the splendid course of the Colum bia Country Club this week, where the annual joust for the Ward- 1 man Trophy—one of Washington's historic golf trophies—will start dav after tomorrow. Always a. racting a banner field, both j In number of entrants and In skill of the competitors. the Columbia tourna- j ment again thus year lives up to the | best traditions of such events by pres- | 1 enting the largest and possibly the , best field, in point of scoring possibili ties, of any invitation tournament about j 1 the Capital. And just byway of passing. , the Columbia tourney is the last of the big Spring events near the Capital, for j ' Congressional, which usually holds a 5 tourney late in June, has decided to abandon its event this year. | 1 Where only a small group of Washing- j } tomans competed last week in the Mid- j atlantic championship at Richmond, a ; large sector of Washington golfdom I, will be casting envious eyes toward those expansive Columbia greens this : - week, hoping to qualify in the hectic ] struggle that always takes place in the ; medal round at Columbia and later i ' hoping to win one of the attractive J s S rises the club puts up for the victors j l Its tournament. The tourney will j 1 open Tuesday and conclude on Friday, j ] with half the entry list scheduled to | play on Tuesday and the other half on 1 Wednesday. The main fight will be in the , medal round, for the scoring at Co lumbia, if last year s qualification round Is an indication, is always a shade lower j than at the other local tournments. because of the size and the class of the field, and not because Columbia is an < easier golf course than the other lay outs. The customary four match play ( rounds will follow on Thursday and Friday. < Popular Tourney. The Columbia tourney is regarded by ' moat golfers as one of the two or three high spots of the competitive golf year - about the Capital, for many men pass up other tournaments to concentrate on the Columbia event. In the list of winners of the Wardman Cup, since it l first was played for in 1913, appeal j two members of the Walker Cup team and two of the most prominent golfers i in America. Roland R. MacKenzie. who ( learned the game over Columbia's roll ing fairways, has won the tournament i once, and George J. Voigt, semi-final- Ist in the recent British amateur cham pionship. has twice won the tourney, i The first time Voigt won the event j was back in 1924. when he was then playing at East Potomac Park. He won » It also in 1927, when he had started on n the impressive streak of victories that has led him to his present hfch post to golf. Here is the complete list of vie- , grs in the Columbia tourney since the Wardman Cup first was placed in com petition: . 1 1913—Walter R. Tuckerman, Chevy ) Chase Club. 1914 —b. Warren Cork ran, Balti- i more Country Club. . 1915 — Walter J. Travis, Garden , City Club. . _ ... 1916—8. Warren Corkran, Haiti- 1 more Country Club. c 1917—Walter R. McCallum. Waah inrton Golf and Country Club. 1918—World War. No tournament. ] 1919 —Silas M. Newton, Country t Club of Virginia. 1926—Silas M. Newton, Country « Club of Virginia. j 1921—Walter R. Tuckerman, Chevy Chase Club. 1 • 1922—Miller B. Stevinson, Colum- , bia Country Club. 1923 —Chris J. Dunphy, Columbia ( Country Club. „ . . 1924—George J. Voigt, unattached. ] 1925 RoUnd R. MacKenzie, Co- , lumbia Country Club. 19->6 —Miller B. Stevinson, Colum- 1 bia Country Club. ( 1927 —George J. Voigt, Bannock burn Golf Club. 1928—Miller B. Stevinson, Colum bia Country Club. 1929—Robert L. Finkenstaedt, Warren. Ohio. To show how hot the scoring pace vas In the medal round of the Colum bia tourney last year we need merely to tecall that 77 tied for the last few in the first flight, necessitating a play-off. and 85 made the last flight. Fife flights will qualify this year, and the struggle for places in the match play rounds will be just as keen this wear as they were a year ago. The course, under the able supervision of O. P. Fitts, has been brought along slowly and has rounded into condition so well that today 4t is in topnotch shape. The tournament committee in charge of the event is composed of George P. James, chairman; Donald Woodward, Albert R. MacKenzie, Hugh B. Saum. Everett Eynon, W. Carlton Evans and Frank S. Appleman. MRS. CLARKE VICTOR IN TRANSMISSISSIPPI By the A*»oci*ted Pres*. TULSA, Okla , June 7.—Mrs. Hulbert B. Clarke of Oklahoma City won the 3980 championship of the Women's . Transmississippi Golf Association here today, defeating Mrs. Dorothy Klotz j Pardue of Sioux City. lowa. 6 and 5, j In the 36-hole final match at the Tulsa Country Club. Placing In unwavering style, steadily and unbeatable for 31 holes, the Okla homan ascended to the throne vacated bv Mrs. O S. Hill of Kansas City, who Chose to play In Europe rather than de fend her title. Mrs. Clarke, twice holder of the Ok- j lahoma women's title and for seven years among the State's best feminine \ golfers, tonight had her first major , tournament trophv. The Oklahoma City player had a five- ; up lead over her rival when they went j to lunch. Mrs. Clarke carding an 88 to Mrs. Pardue’s 92 for the 18 holes. Mrs. Clarke won an even dozen holes, Just twice the number claimed by the owan. Mrs. Pardue v.on three of these on the afternoon round in a desperate effort to atage a comeback as she had done twice during the tournament, but the feel of her putter was not there. HEACH PINAL AT GOLF. WEST ORANGE. N. J , June 7 (>P). e-Paul Anderson of Canoe Brook and Kenneth Smith of Montclair reached the finals of the New Jersey State ama teur golf championship today. Ander son a former Kentucky State champion, defeated Kenneth Wolcott of Trenton, 1 up. and Smith trimmed George T. Dunlap, jr., of the Princeton golf team. 2 and 1. BOSTON WOMEN WIN CUP. BROOKLINE. Mass , June 7 <&).— •The Boston's women's golf team today regained the famed Grisccm Cup after struggling four years for It by defeat . Ing the trophy-defending New v York leam. eight matches to seven. j Golf Pairings at Columbia Tuesday. i 7:00 M. H. Robb. Manor, C. C. Heath. I B.innockburn 7 25—Charles L. Shelton. Columbia; A. : Schumann. Beaver Dam . 7 30- Raymond S. Norrl*. Columbia; W. J. ' Froelich. O'Nettl. Nebraska 7 35- J. M. Wood. Washington; M. R. Westcott. Washington. . _ _ 7 40- W. H. Wagner. Columbia; R. F. Stewart. Columbia. . _ T 7 45—Dr. H. E Patten. Columbia; B. L. Howell, Alexandria _ , . . 7 so—Dr. K. F Kellerman. Columbia 7:55—L. O. Pray, Manor; D. McPherson. M B n ool.*ugene C. Gott. ir.. Columbia; Charles G. Graves. Columbia . „ 8 05—Joseph BaylefT. Congreaaional, Ray mond Beebe, Congressional. 8 10—John T. Byrne, Manor. John Hale Smith, unattached _ , 8 It—S. H. Burgess. Indian Spring, Roy ° B\o*-Russell M Brown. Bearer Dam: W. A B P 2S**P-E Bf KrVw^n m ir. Columbia; John M fi » S Ut M^"T I unattached; James T. Coleman. Congressional. 8 35—F’llton Brylawskl. Congressional. Max Wevl, Woodmont. .. . _ „ 840 J C Cutts. Bannockburn. Frank Wilpan. Bannockburn. .. „ w 8 45—0. C Billard. Bannockburn. D. N. Burnham. Manor 8 50—Cspt. D. 8. Brown. Army. N»'l an<l Marine Col R R. Wallace. Columbia 8?55-John W. Blsselle. Kenwood; Ooldon Kr !)'So^ s p^W l " Calfee. Washington; Denise Barkalow. Washington . 9 05—M. F. McCarthy. Beaver Dam. Vol ney G. Burnett, jr.. Beaver Dam. 9 10 E A Morse. Columbia. Col. F. w. Coleman. Chevy Chase Club _ M 9 15_A L Christman. Columbia. G. M. Ferris. Columbia. _ . D „ 9 20 E T. Cummins. Congressional R D. Daniels, Chevy Chase Club. 9 -sLgnrer peacock. Indian Spring: Larry O'Tell, Indian Spring _ . , . r . Bt 9 30—J. M Hausler. Columbia. Capt. Douglas Gibson. Army. Navy ""d M*r*"»- 9 35— Page Hufty. Congressional. Harry Kr 9 al 40 S 'G B e‘ 1 nn F k R rn Keefer. Chevy Chase: H *9*4s-^John n Owens. Columbia: Charles CO 9 r 50 J - A I D il *Morro r w<a Columbia: Charles B Pr q r s.s_^"m l J'm *H. Clampitt. unattached: Albert J. Phillips. Columbia. 10.00 —Theodore Bartlett. Argyle. w. c. B *o r 'os—'Mai' U O b H. Saunders. Columbia: F. B i P iivlchar!es' F Columbia; W. " Columbia: Austin M Porter. Columbia „ 10 20 J L Moody. Indian Spring. S. D Moses. Indian Spring 10 25—A S W. Fratley. chevy Chase. Wil liam E. Richardson. Manor. 10 30 William E Kenney, unattached, Dr. C B Col». Indian Spring 10 35—Albert J Law, Washington. Ben LeFevre. Washington, _ , ... , . 10 40—Charles R. White. Columbia. J. A. B *lohWLPaul"coHtn*. Congressional; W. J. C °lo 5 B —JoluPlL 1 Dwicht. Saginaw Country Club: H. H. Saum. Columbia. 10 55—Maj. E O Osterman. Chevy Chase Club; Richard P. Whiteley, Chevy Chase Cl Y b; oo—R S Antrobus. Congressional. 11 -05 V Oeorne J Richardson. Indian Spring Harry Kidwell. Indian Soring_ 11 10—George F Crook, unattached Ralph A Shepard. Columbia 11:15—Arthur IT. Urban, unattached: * R Lucas, unattached , . _ _ 11:20—George A. Tew. unattached: T. C. Turner. Chevy Chase. 1125—Owen W. Swecker. Beaver Dam. C. W Stoddard. Manor. 11:30—E. C. Robinson. Columbia. IL3s—Angus DeVore. Bannockburn: George K Sioddard. Indian Soup*- .. . _. . 11- A S. Mattinelv. Columbia: Charles | P. Morrow. Indian Sprint. 1145 —Fverett Eynon. Columbia. Paul F-!--ell. Columbia. . ... I 1150—A. Henry Walter. • Washington: M. ; C. Li-=t. Washington. «. .. 11:55—H. E. Phillips. Indian Spring. Mor-| rts Elseman. Woodmont . _... 12:00 Elmer B Collins. Congressional. Bryn Curtins. Indian Spring. _ 12:05—A W. Howard. Washington; R. B. Fleharty. Columbia , 12:10 —H. P Cochran. Columbia: J. *• Col lins. Beaver Dam _ _ 12 15—Forrest H. Tltompson. Beaver Dam. John E. Rice. Washington 12 20— Richard D. White. Fox Hills: John Thacker. Bannockburn. . . _ 12- H. E RadcltfTe. Irem: Richard W. Westwood. Manor . _ 12:30—M. A. Shipley. Argyle; -Walter F. Skinker. Columbia. _ . _ 12 35—H. King Cornwell. Columbia: Perry B. Hoover. Indian Spring. 12 40—J R. Bherrod. Columbia: H. H Shinnick. Indian Spring. , „ 12:45—,1. L. Richards, Congressional: Her man Stabler. Columbia. 12 50— Maj. W C Rose, Army. Navy * Marine: Capt. Francis Mulcahy, Army, Navy Jt Marine. . . _ 12:55—1. F. M. Bowie, Columbia; J. T. Sherier. Columbia . . , 1:00 —George T Howard. Washington; D C Gruver. W'ashington 1:05 David P. Hendrick, Columbia; George Neville, unattached 1:10—J. A. Marr. Columbia; Stanley Pierson. Beaver Dam . . „ , _ 1:15 —Col. Eugene West, Columbia; CoL R. H Williams. Columbia. _ _.. I:2O—M. E. Posey, unattached; J. P. Hub bell. unattached. ~ 1 25—Ralph S Fowler, Washington: Ray J. Morman. Washington. 1:30- Ralph Drain, Waihington: Henry W. Heme. Columbia. _ . ... l 35—E. M. Wallace. Columbia: Fred Hade, Manor. . _ , _ _ 1:40- M F. Nolan. Congressional: C. B. Murphy. Congressional. 1:45 Jack Powell, jr.. Columbia. I:SO—L. S Jullian. Columbia; A. D. Por ter. Washington. _ , _ .. 1 55—Charles H. Orme. Columbia; Donald McNeale. Indian Spring. _. 2Xo—Clyde B Asher, Columbia: Thomas W Sasscer. Maryland. ... _ 2:os—Robert Dougan, Washington: Fritz Paxton. Washington _ _ 2:10 —D. L. Thompson. Manor; F. Oarrity. Manor. „ 2:15--Frank K Roesch. Washington; R. T Harrell. Washington . 2 20—Ralph Barnard, Columbia; Charles Selden, jr., Columbia 2:25 F. E. Berquist, Clearfield; H. P. Sridemann. Columbia 2 30—Col. E. A. Hickman. Chevy Chase. Col M. C. Bristol. Army. Navy A Marine. 2:35—H. A. Mlhill. Indian Spring; F. P. Henderson. Indian Spring. 2:4o—Leßoy W Herron. Columbia. 2 45—Monroe Warren. Columbia; H. B. Graham. W'ashington. 2:SO—L. E- Flaherty. Bannockburn; L. V. Freudberg. Woodmont. 2:55—w. R. Garrett, Columbia; B. F. Wesely, Manor. _ . _ 3 00—Edward T Dunlap, Columbia: J. D Eason. Congressional. _ . . _ _ 3 05—W H Finckel, jr., Columbia: B. B. English, Columbia. 3:10 Ashmead Fuller. Chevy Chase; Rich ard P. Davidson. Chevy Chasr 3 15—Julian Gibbs. Indian Spring; W. I. Green, Manor. _ _ 3:20 M J. Oormley, Columbia; E. P. Brooke. Washington. _ _ 3 25—L. A. Reeves, Congressional; G. F. Beyer. Beaver Dam _ __ 3 30—Russell A Houser. Manor; H. Mar vin Herdon. Indian Spring. _ _ 3:35—R C Leary, Columbia; W. W. Jones. Congressional. 3 40—Thomas S. Pratt. sArgyle; George H. Parker. Columbia. „ 3 45—William Brayshaw, Columbia; Bd. M. Lewis. Washington. . . 3 50—J. J. Mclnerney. Columbia; W. L. Pendergast. Bannockburn 3:ss—James P. Nolan. Chevy Chase; Henry R Ravenel. Chevy Chase. 4 CO—Joseph A Sherier, Columbia: Thomas Webb, jr , Washington. Wednesday. i 135 John L. Quigley. Washington; H. i Willaid White. Clarksbiujc W. Vt. 8 00—W. E. AUten, Argyle; C M. Noetgel. Artsyle. .. . _ B:OS—A E. Alexander, Bannockburn; A. F. 1 Carroll, Jr., unattached. , J _ _ 810—F C. Calkins, unattached; F. C. : Schrader, unattached. _ _ , i 3.15 —Vincent Carter, Cheyenne; Paul ! Croaikin. unattached. _ . 8 20—R T. Walah, Columbia; Alton Rab ! bitk. unattached. , I 8 25—Page Cornwell. Columbia; Clarence ! VK.rigr. Columbia. 8 30— Dr Alec A. Preece. Kenwood; Rich ard J. Quigley, Washington. B:so—Carl C. Crowe, William H. Morey, unattached. „ _ 8-53—Ed M Willis. Washington; Maj. *. W Cushing. Washington. 9 00—O. H Mattingly. Beaver Dim, C. W. Griffin. B-avor Dam. 9 05— Frank Johnson. Congressional. ! 9.10—A C Miles. Indian Spring; L. M ! Saxton. Kenwood , , _ i 8:30 T Howard Duckett. Columbia, C M. I Whitman. Indian Spring _ 9:35 Ray L. Schreiner, Manor; Bert ! Smeiker. Washington. _ _ _ i 9:4O—W. R. Pearce, Kenwood; D. R. Par i %‘°4s—W G. Brantley. Chevy Chase; H. K. ! Hickey. Chevy Chase 9 SO- S. R Hardwick. Washington; O. A. I Prahe. Indian Soring. 9 55—Comdr. C. T Lynes. Waghington: | Comdr. R A. White. Washington. Monroe Hunter, jr . Indian SDring. 10 00-- Joseph Beger. Shackmakon and J. 10 05—Prea Hitz. Chevy Chase; W. B. Mason, jr., Chevy Chase. 10.10- A J. Walker. Congressional; A. T. Utz. Indian Spring 10:15 John W. Townsend. Columbi*. 10 20- Lieut W P Youngs. Princeton; E. P Hair. Washington 10:25- Gardner P. Orme, Columbia. 10:30--Donald L. Weema, Winchester; R. A. Read, Winchester 20:36—1 J Henderson. Indian Spring; R a Koeber. Washington _ _ l<pss -C. B Doyle, Columbia. Roy Cramp ton. Columbia. 11:00 -W. D Hawkins. Manor; D. P. Hew ' ctl. Columbia. I 11 10—Brotke V. Beyer. Columbia; A. M. : Buiklin. Columbia 11 15—A Wannam. Argvle I 11 20—George E. Truett, Washington; A. S Orankman. unattached, i 11 25—James A Maloney, Congressional; If N. Parks. Congressional. I 11:50 E. T Larsen. Beaver Dam; D. Paul Swope. Beaver Dam 11 35—John P. McCarron, Congressional; IC. P McGlnley. Columbia. 11 40 Harris Fleming, Columbia; H. 8. j Welch. Columbia, i 11 *6— Donald C. Jones, unattached; Rus -1 sell T Edwards. Manor. ! 11 50- -Harry A Grant, Indian Soring. B. , B Wagner. Indian Spring 11 58- Paul B Keyser, Waghington; John ' H Zabel. Columbia 12:00—Ross Puette. C C of Virginia; Wll . ham P Howell. Hermitage k 12 65—Dr. R. L Eller. Columbia; J. Davis Dor.?.- an, Rolling Road C. C. THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C„ JUNE 8, 1930—PART FINE. 12:10—A. 8. Gardner. Columbia; Fred Pax ton. Washington. 12 IS—Norman J. Hall, Bannockburn; Leo Pass. Bannockburn. 12 20—John w. Merritt, Columbia; Ray Chapin, Columbia. 12 25—0 L. Billerd. Washington; E. D. Kiewson. Columbia 12:30—J. W. Beller. Columbia; J. L. Barr. Columbia. 12 35—E T. Rice. Washington; Dr. W. P. McLister. Washington 12 40—H. P. D. Cowes. Manor. E. C. Gott. Columbia. 12:45—Dr. E. R. Tilley. Indian Spring: Russell C. Jewell, Washington 12:50—W. R. McCallum, Washington: J. B. Murphy. Columbia 12:55—Albert R. MacKenzie, Columbia; Donald Woodward. Columbia. 1 00—R. R Adams. Green Meadows; George P. James. Columbia. I:os—James E. Baines, Columbia; C. C. Grifilth. Columbia. I_lo— R T. Stead. Chevy C9iase; Emmons S. Smith. Chevy Chase „ I:ls—M. B Stevinson, Columbia; W. P. Hall. Indian Spring. I:2o—Talbot T. Speer, Baltimore C. C.; J. Marsh Mathews, Baltimore C. C. _ 125--George P. M alio nee. Rolling Road Golf Club; J. W. Harvey, jr . Indian Bprtng. I:3O—E L Bcno Columbia; A. H. Fer guson. Columbia. I:3s—John C. Holzbere. Columbia; Walter D. Murphy. Columbia I:4o—Harry Pitt, Manor; George F. Mil ler. Manor. 1 45—W. C. Evans. Columbia; Comdr. A. H Douglas. Columbia 1 50—Royal W Gill, Baltimore; R. B. I Cummings. Columbia. I:55—H. D Nicholson, Washington; C. D. Evans, Washington. 2 00—C A Bennett. Congressional, George C. Brown. Kenwood 2:os—Robert J Allen. Bannockburn; Dr. J. R. DeFarges. Columbia 2:lO—W. G. Hoyt. Columbia: Frank Good win. Congressional. 2:ls—Comdr C. B Hatch. Columbia; Maj. Earl Naiden. Columbia. 2:2o—Norman B. Froat, Columbia; J. M. Jonnston. Columbia 2:2s—Lester C. Pate, Columbia; W. A. Rog ers. Columbia. 2:3o—Elmer Reuling. Indian Spring; t Edgar Schaefer. Indian Bpring 2:3s—Hugh Reilly, jr.. Columbia; Ernesg Roberts. Baltimore. 2 40—Dr W. C. Barr. Columbia: J. Me- Kenny Berry. Washington. 2:4s—Charles R. Allen. Congressional; R. J. Mohler. Columbia 2 50—Lloyd S. Carey, Kenwood; John F. Ruane. unattached 3 55—Paul Y. Anderson. Columbia; Thomas P. Bones. Jr.. Columbia 3:oo—Noble Cook, unattached; Dr. M. B. Donahue, Congressional. M. k LINKS TITLE TAKEN BY HOWELL Youthful Richmond Player Scores Over Cochran in Final, 2 and 1. RICHMOND. Va.. June 7.—The Middle Atlantic amateur golf j crown tonight adorned the brow of the youngest player i ever to wear It. He is Billy Howell of | Richmond, 18 years old. In the final round of the champion ship tournament, played on the James River course, the youngster took the measure of Alex Knapp of Baltimore, 2 and 1, and In doing so looked every bit a champion. Before reaching the final Howell ac counted for two of Washington’s strongest entries. He eliminated Harry Pitt of Manor, former champion, and John Shorey of Bannockburn. Shorey was beaten this morning in a 19-hole ! match. The Bannockburn player was 2 up at the turn, after playing well nigh per fect golf for nine holes. Then his game cracked. He lost hLs putting touch and some of his iron shots were off. In the second round Knapp de feated the defending champion. B. Warren Corkran of Baltimore. 3 and 2. The new champion won the Virginia State title in 1928. Roger Peacock of Indian Bpring was the only Washington prize winner, annexing the first flight consolation. I STRAIGHT OFF THE TEE I BY W. R. McCALLUM FOR many years Mrs. Y. E. Booker of Washington struggled j to break 100. Then she sudden- j ly found the magic remedy and : she Is the proud possessor of a score card of 83 for that trying Vir ginia layout. Out in a fine 40, she took 43 to play the last nine, but still she has the distinction of having played the course in figures lower than most of the star golfers who have pitted their skill against the difficult course. Another member of the club who Is showing Improvement is Mary White, a sister of Dorothy White Nicolson, the District champion. A FEATURE of the current ringer competition at Washington, which began nine days ago. is the fact that players may turn in ringer cards only on three days of the week, although how the committee plans to check oft each member against the days he chooses to play is somewhat of a mystery. , Last year the golf committee ruled that ringer scores could only be turned in on Saturdays and Sundays, but this year players have been allowed three days a week in which to play for ringer scores. One member may choose Tuesday. Thursday and Friday as his ringer score days, while another may choose Sunday, Wednesday and Satur day as his choice score days. The contest will end on Labor Day and has been divided Into three classes, those up to IS handicap; those fiom 15 to 19, inclusive, and those with handi caps over 19. Washington has just completed installation of a new handi capping system, by which the players are placed on their honor to turn In their lowest score cards. THIS business of handicapping golfprs at long distance is not all it. is cracked up to be. Ralph S. Shepherd, secretary of the Inter-De partmental Golf League, thinks so at any rate. As golfers playing in the tournament, with handicaps ranging up to 16 and 18 came in to the score board last week with cards of 82 and 83, Shepherd looked over his handicap list and remarked: “What a razzing I’ll get. Here are men with 16 and 18 handicap shooting scores which a 10 handicap man should shoot. Ah, here is one more suited to an 18 handicap man.” And he looked over a score card which showed a total of 103, with an 18 handicap. The Inter-Depart mental Golf League tourney is such an Involved affair, with prizes for this and that in three classes, and with in dividual and team championships, that Shepherd is somewhat of a marvel even to get them all tabulated correctly. In view of this the errors that were made in handicaps may well be forgotten. THE group of local professionals who have designated the course of the Lakeside Oyitry C?ab on which to play a week frem tomorrow in the sec tional qualifying round for the national open championship seem to have made a bad guess, for the United States Golf Association has not relented a bit and has designated but three places for the large list of men who will attempt to qualify at Richmond. Bob Barnett and Gene Larkin of Chevy Chase and R. Cliff McKimmi* of Army, Navy and Marine Corps Club, have designated the Springhaven Club of Philadelphia as the place of their attempted qualifica tion and would seem to l*ve a better 36 EXEMPT IN OPEN ; GOLF QUALIFYING - 1,140 of 1,178 Entrants Must Play Preliminary Rounds on 20 Links June 16. Br the Associated Press. NEW YORK. June 7.—Thirty eight players are exempt from participation in the qualifying 36 holes, over 30 courses June 16. for the right to play in the 72-hole open golf championship test at the Interlachen Club. Minneapolis, July 10, 11 and 12. As there are 1,178 entries, 1,140 will play in the qualifying rounds for the 122 available places. The exempt players include the mem -1 bers of the Walker Cup team, Bobby Jones. Jimmy Johnston, Francis Oui met. George von Elm. George Voigt. O. F. Willing, Don Moe and Roland MacKenzie. 29 Pros Qualified. Jones and Von Elm were exempt aside from their Walker Cup afflilla tions for they were in the first 30 finishers in the last open. Twenty nine professionals qualified in the last open for the 1930 event, Including A1 Espinosa, Gene flarazen, Denny Shute, Tommy Armour. Henry Cuici. Leo : Diegel, Peter O’Hara, Horton Smith. J. 1 E. Rogers. Whiffy Cox. Charles Hilgen dorf. P. O. Hart, Billy Burke, Walter Hagen. Jim Barnes, Massif B. Miller. Jack Forrester, Ted Longworth, Willie Hunter, MacDonald Bmith, Willie Mac- Farlane. Leonard B Schmutte. Jack Burke. Emerick Kossls and Tom Boyd. Cyril J. H. Tolley, former British amateur champion, is the only entry from overseas. The number of amateurs seeking the privilege of trying for the open cham pionship is greater than ever before, and of 60 entries in the Los Angeles district 31 are amateurs. St. Louis, with an entry list of 41, has 24 ama teurs entered and 35 are among the 82 St. Paul candidates. Omaha has 42 entered and 23 are amateur*. Districts Listed. The districts: Boston - 40 entries for 4 placet, at the Kenwood Country Club. Salem. New York 14* entrle* for 14 placet, at the Quaker Rldte and Penlmore Clubs. Philadelphia *0 entries for I places at the Sprinthaven Club. WalllntJord. Richmond—l* entries for 3 places, at the i Lakeside Club. Richmond, j Atlanta—l* entries for 9 places, at the 1 East Lake Club. Atlanta. Dallas—3B entries for 4 places, at the Brook Hollow Club. Dallas. Pittsbursh—97 entries for 9 places, at Pittsburgh rteld Club, Asplnwall. Cleveland -80 entries for S places, at the Westwood Club. Cleveland. Detroit—so entries for 5 places, at the Country Club. Groo.se Point Farms. Chicago—l7l entries for 17 places, at the Brleraate Club. Deerfield. St. Paul—*2 entries for • places, at the Town and Country Club. St. Paul. Kansas City—3o entries for 3 place*, at the Milburn Club. Kansas City. Denver—23 entries for 2 places, at the Lakewood Club, Denver. Los Antelea—so entries for 5 placet, at the Wilshtre Club. Lot Anseles. San Francisco—3# entries for 3 places, at the Presidio Club. San Franclsro. Seattle—7 entries for 1 place, at the Seattle Club. Seattle. Omaha—43 entries for 4 placet, at the Omaha Field Club. Omaha. Dayton—s 2 entries for 5 places, at the Miami Valley Club. Dayton. Buffalo—3B entries for 4 places, at the | Transit Valley Club, East Amherst. N. Y. Last year the entries totaled 1.000. | and the exempt players 34, a total of j 966 players seeking 116 places. The to- i tals by districts were Boston. 59; New York. 235; Philadelphia, 64; Richmond, 25; Atlanta, 14; Dallas. 34; Pittsburgh, 102; Cleveland, 59; Detroit, 56; Chi cago. 122; Minneapolis, 19; St. Louis, 22; Kansas City, 24; Denver, 20; Los Angeles. 17; San Francisco, 15; Seattle, 7; Omaha, 27; Dayton, 45. chance, for eight men will qualify at Philadelphia. Nine will qualify at the Pittsburgh Field Club, where Sandy Armour of Congressional will go. It is j an old axiom that where there are the j most places to qualify, the smart pro should go there, for the struggle w'ill not be quite so tight as where there are a fewer number of places. Summed up. the situation is this: 1,140 rentestants will play in 20 dis tricts for 112 places, and 38 exempt players will go direct to the scene of the championship at Minneapolis for the championship play beginning on July 10. All the Walker Cup team members are exempt, and 29 profes sionals, among them Tommy Armour, who ftnished in the first 30 and tied at Winged Foot last year. The only for eign entry is Cyril Tolley of England. The entry list for the open is the larg est ever made. John 8. Blick, local sports im presario, has guaranteed the expenses of George Diffenbaugh to Minneapolis, : if the Indian Spring assistant pro j i qualifies a week from tomorrow at: 1 Richmond. DENTAL golfers of Washington are to meet golfers of the same pro- j fesston from Baltimore in a team match at the Indian Spring Club on j June 18. In addition to the team ; match, competitions also will be held ! for several individual prizes. WOODMONT COUNTRY CLUB players are looking forward to their trip to the Lakeside Country Club of Richmond on June 21 and 22, | when they will meet the Lakeside team in a competition for the Inter-City Cup, which, if successful, will give the local club permanent possession of the trophy. The Woodmont team at pres ent is made up of the following mem bers: Howard Nordlingrr, Max Weyl, William G. Illch, Fulton Brylawski, Leopold Freudberg, Ralph Goldsmith. Albert E. Steinem. Morris Simon, Marx Kaufman, Isaac Behrend, Dr. M. B. Fischer and Maurice Eiseman. The team will be accompanied to Richmond by Arthur B. Thom, the. club profes sional. WASHINGTON "golfers will regret the postponement of the Anna polis Roads Golf Club tourney, which was originally scheduled for play on June 21 and 22. Talbot T. Speer, chairman of the golf club committee, has announced that the tourney has been postponed until Fall, because of the fact that other tournaments come so close to the proposed event the number of entries may be cut. THAT score of 67 made a few days ago at Bannockburn by Alfred Jamison, assistant to Tony Sylvester in the golf shop, is one of the finest bits of golf registered this year over a Washington course. Jamison tied the record held by W. L. Pendergast. The lad halls from Wilmington, Del. ARROW BROOK STABLES DESTROYED BY FLAMES CHICAGO, June 7 (ff). —Stuyvesant Peabody's Arrow Brook Stock Farm stables, near Lemont, 111., were de stroyed by fire, with a loss of 150,000. last night. Two valuable horses perished In the flames—Bossie Hattie, a 2-year-old filly imported from England, and an unchristened yearling. 38 WOMEN PAIRED FOR TITULAR GOLF District Crown at Stake in Tourney at Washington Starting Tomorrow. WTH Mrs. Dorothy White Nicholson of the host club seeking her fifth straight title, a field of 38 players will start competition tomorrow at Washington Golf and Country Club in the District women’s championship golf tournament. Mrs. Alma von Steiner of Beaver Dam and Winifred Faunce of Manor will start the procession from No. 1 tee at 8:30 a.m. The pairings follow: 830 Mrs. Alma von Steiner (Beaver Dami and Winifred Faunce ( Manor). 8 35-Sue Gantt (Bannockburn) and Elizabeth Harrla 'Bannockburn). g 40— Mti. H. G. Wood (Bannockburn) and Julia Connor (Bannockburn). B:4s—Mrs. H. B. Shipley (Beaver Dam) and Mrs. Jerome Meyer (Woodmonti. B:so—Mrs. Hugh T. Nicholson (Wuh inttoni and Mrs. Y. *. Booker (Wash lnllss ' Mrs. Frank Keefer ( Chevy Chase) and Mr* H. B. Htrd (Manor;. 9 00—Mrs. W S. Corby (Columbia) and Dorothy Hunter (unattached). 9:os—Mrs. B. C Hartlg (Manor) and Mr*. E. M McClelland (Manor) »9:lo—Mrs. W. E. Hall (Washington) and Mrs. Ot* Emge (Beaver Damv 9'ls—Mr?. C C. Brown (Army. Navy and Marine Corps) and Mrs. J. O. Rhyne (Bannockburn). _ , . 9:2o—Mrs. J. F. Gross (Indian Spring) and Susan Hacker (Chevy Cha*e>, 9:3s—Mrs. J. M Haynes (Columbia) and Mrs. Betty Meckley (unattached). 9:3o—Mrs. Oeorge Parker (Columbia) and Grace Bruins (unattached). 9:25- Mrs. Robert Lacey ‘ Washington) and Mrs. F. Kenyon <Bannockburni. 9 40—Mrs. Powell iManori and Mrs. Paul C. Ranson (Army, Navy and Ma r*9%5—Mr*. W. F. Draper 'Washington) and Mr*. J. E. McCabe ( Washington). 9:so—Mrs. McCook-Knox (Chevy Chase) and partner. 9:ss—Mrs. H. A. Knox (Manor) and Mrs. S. F. Colladay (Columbia). UHLE HURLS TIGERS TO FIRST SHUTOUT By the Associated Press. DETROIT, June 7.—The Detroit Tig er* scored their first shutout victory of the season today, defeating the Boston Red Sox, 6 to 0. George Uhle held the visitor* to three hits, struck out four batters and yielded no walks. His teammates got nine hits off Rus sell, two of them homers by Gehringer and Alexander. Alexander’s circuit blow came in the fifth Inning with two on base, accounting for all but one of the runs scored in the Tigers' big in ning. Gehringer's came In the seventh with the sacks empty. Beaton. A8.H.0 A. Detroit. AB H.O.A. Oliver.cf.. . 4 13 0 Funk.cf . . . . 3 0 3 0 Narlesky,3b. 3 0 0 1 Gehr ger.2b. 3 14 3 Webb.rf 3 13 0 M Minui.Sb 4 2 0 1 Scarrlt.lf... 2 0 10 Alexand r.lb 3 19 0 Retan.2b... 2 14 4 Stone.lf. ... 4 11 0 Todt.lb 3 0 9 1 Koenig.ss .4143 Rhyne.as... 3 0 3 3 Johngon.rf.. 4 13 0 Berry.c 3 0 3 1 Hargrgve.e.. 4 0 4 1 Russell.p... 2 0 0 0 Uhle.p 2 2 0 1 •Sweeny.... 10 0 0 tDurat 10 0 0 Total* .. .!»~3 24T0 Total?.. .32 ~9 27 ~i •Batted for Russell in ninth tßatted for Narleaky in ninth. Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o Detroit 0 0 0 1 4 0 1 0 x—6 I Runs—Gehringer (2>. McManus, Alexander | (3t, Uhle. Errors—Todt. Rhyne. Runs bat- I ted in—Johnson. McManus. Alexander <3>. Gehringer. Three-base hit—Webb. Home runs—Alexander. Gehringer. Sacrifice—Funk. Double play—Regan to Rhyne to Todt. Left on bases —Detroit, 5; Boston. 1. Base on balls—Off Russell. 1. Struck out —By Uhle. 4. Hit by pitcher—By Russell (Gehringer). Umpires—Messrs Ormsby. Guthrie and Hil debrand. Time of same—l hour and 27 min utes. YANKS TffIMBROWNS, 12-5, WITH 18 HITS By the Associated Press. ST. LOUIS. June 7 —The New York Yankees opened their series here by j piling up 18 hits, including Babe Ruth’s nineteenth home run of the year and j Lou Gehrig's twelfth, and defeating the Browns. 12 to 5. Walter Stewart started for the Browns, but failed to retire any of the five men who faced him before he re tired himself in favor of George Blae holder. The first two walked and Ruth brought them in with hi* homer. The Yanks scored seven run* in the open ing inning. Ed Wells, tall Yankee anuthpaw, pitched hltJes* ball for the first five innings, allowing only one man to reach first. N. York. AB.H O.A. St Louis. AB HO A Combs.cf.. 5 0 10 81ue.1b.... 3 114 0 Lary.ss.... 4 2 14 H51e.3b.... 3 0 11 Ruth.lf 4 14 0 Manush.lf.. 3 110 Lazzerl.3b.. 6 4 4 1 Kraas.ss... 4 0 4 2 Oehrlg.lb.. « 413 0 Gulllc.rf... 4 10 0 Byrd.rf ... 5 10 0 MeUllo.2b * 0 1 8 Dickey.e... 5 3 4 0 McNeely.cf. 4 0 2 0 Chapman.3b 5 3 0 4 Ferrell c... 3 14 0 j We115,D.... 5 0 0 0 StewaJ't.P.. 0 0 0 0 Blaeh'lder.p 3 10 3 •O'Rourke. 10 0 0 Totals.. .45 18 27 9 T0ta15...32 527 14 •Batted for Blaeholder In ninth inning. ! New York 71 0 0 0 4 0 0 o—l 2 St. Louis 00000401 0— 5 Runs batted In—Ruth (3>, Gehrig (2>, ! Dickey (2). Byrd. Chapman, Manush (2>. j Blue, Kress. Gullic. Wells Runs—Combs, Lary, Ruth (2). Lazzeri (2). Gehrig (3>. I Byrd. Dickey (2). Blue (21. Hale. Ferrell. Blaeholder Errors- Blue, Kress Two-base hits—Chapman (2'. Dickey. Lazzeri. Manush. | Three-base hit—Lary. Home runs Ruth. Gehrig. Stolen bases—Dickey. Gehrig. Double plays—Blaeholder. Meltllo to Blue. : Base on balls—Off Stewart. 2: off Blae i holder. 3: off Wells. 4. Struck out— By Blaeholder, 2; by Wells. 4. Left on bases— St. Louis. 4; New York. 11. Hits—Off Stewart. 3 In 0 innings (none out in first): off Blaeholder, 15 in 9 innings. Losing pitch er -Stewart. Umpires—Messrs. Campbell, Owens and Moriarty. Time of game—Two hours and 2 minutes. MINOR LEAGUff RESULTS INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Toronto. 2-4; Montreal, 0-6. Reading-Jersey City. rain. Baltimore. 6. Newark. 3. Rochester, fii Buffalo. 4. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus. 5; Milwaukee. 4. Kansas City. 5: Toledo. 3 Minneapolis. 10; Louisville. 7. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Atlanta. 4: Nashville. 3 (in innings). Birmingham. 5; Chattanooga, 4. Memphis 8 Mobile. 3 Little Rock. 9; New Orleans, 0. SOUTHEASTERN LEAGUB. Tamps. 6: Selma. 4 (10 Innings). Pensacola. 0; Montgomery. 0. Jacksonville. 4; Columbus, 1. THREE-EYE LEAGUE. Bloomington. 14; Peoria, 10. Quincy. 9. Springfield. 8. Evansville. 7; Danville, 1. EASTERN LEAGUE. Hartford. 2-0; Bridgeport. 1-5. Providence, 7-6; Albany, 4-0. New Haven-Springfleld. rain Pittsfield, 10-2; Allentown, 6-15. WESTERNLEAGUE. Des Moines. 5; Wichita, 4. Topeka. 4; Denver. 2. 9t. Joseph, 4; Pueblo. 3 Omaha, 6; Oklahoma City. 5. TEXAS LEAGUE. San Antonio. 3 Dallas. 2. Wichila Falls, 14: Waco. 8. Shreveport. 3: Houston. 2. Fort Worth. 8. Beaumont. 5. PIEDMONT LEAGUE. Durham. 6-5: Raleigh. 2-2. Winston-Salem. 6-4: Henderson, 1-5. High Point. 10-5; Greensboro, 3-13. FACinC COAST LEAGUE. Sacramento. 8-3: Portland. 0-1. Hollywood, f; Los Angeles. 7 Ban Francisco Seals, 10, San Francisco Missions. 8. r) Seattle. 8. Oakland, & CHAMPION 3-YEAR-OLD OF THE TURF ft \jM isl W mm i Gallant Fox. with Earl* Sande up. which yesterday decisively defeated the formidable Whichone in the Belmont following his victories In the Kentucky i Derby and the Preakness. CUBS’ WIN STREAK STOPPED BY ROBINS Wild Pitching and Hurler’s Homer End Chicago’s String of Nine Straight. By the Associated Press. BROOKLYN, June 7.—The Robins stopped Chicago's march through the National League today after nine straight victories by win- j ning today s wild encounter, 12 to 9. ■ Clark, fourth Brooklyn pitcher, won his own game with a home run in seventh inning with two on base. Rain, which delayed the start, con tributed to the wildness of the pitchers. Chicago scored five runs in the first and third innings on only two hits, one of them Hack Wilson's eighteenth home run of the year. The Robins came back with three runs in the third and 1 drove Guy Bush from the box with five more in the fourth, walks contributing i heavily to the scoring. | Woody English's second homer of the i game and one by Beck put Chicago in the lead in the sixth and set the stage for Clark s homer. It was Brooklyn's first victory over the Cubs this year, and evened tne 1 series here, putting the Robins back two full games ahead of Chicago. Chicago. ABHOA. Rrnckiyn. AB HOA. ■ B!air,2b 3 l) 2 3 Oilbert.Sb., 4 13 1 •Tolsoft 1 0 0 0 Frederic*.c. 5 2 s 0 1 8e11.3b .0 0 2 0 Heiman.rf.. 4 2 2 1! Engi'n.3b,«. 4 2 2 2 Biss ettc.le. 5 2 8 0 | Cuvl*r.rl... 3 2 0 0 M00re.1f.... 4 0 0 0 Wiison.cf .4110 Finn.2b 4 2 3 4 Steph son.lt. 3 2 10 Slade,ss... 4 13 3 Grimm.lb... 5 15 1 Lopez.c 3 3 3 3 HarmeU.c.. 4 17 1 Phelps.p. .. 0 0 0 1 Beck.ss.2b . 2 12 1 Morrison.p.. 0 0 0 0 Bush.p. . .. 1 0 0 0 JHendriCK.. 1000 MMoss.p... 0 0 0 0 RMoss.p... 0 0 0® Nelson.p.... 1 0 a 0 ißressler... 0 0 0 0 tTaylor 110 0 Clark.P 2 10 1 Blake,p 0 0 0 1 T0ta1*....32 11 34 9 T0ta1*....3« 13 37 14 •Batted for Blair In eighth inning. ’Batted for Nelson in eighth inning. fßatted for Morrison in third inning. ?Batted for R. Moss in fourth inning. Chicago 30220200 o—o Brooklyn ....0 0 3 5 0 0 3 1 X—l 2 Runs— English <3). Cuyler (2'. Wilson 12). | Beck 1 2). Gilbert <2>. Frederick. Hermen. 1 i Finn <2'. Slade, Lopez »3>. Bressler. Clark, r Runs batted in- Frederick <3), Bissoirette 1 3), . Clark 1 31. Gilbert. Herman. Bressler. Eng ’ ! lish 13). Hartnett <J>. Wilson <3). Stephen- I I son. Beck Two-!;asc hit-—Grimm. Herman. i Home runs—Wilson. Fngii.'h <2>. Beck, Clark. ' Sacrifice—Bush. Douoi? plays—Finn. Slade i and Bissonotte <2); Hartre't and Bell. Left ‘i on base* Chicago, 6. Brooklyn. 0. Bases cn ■ : balls—Off Phelps, 4: off Morrison. 3; off R. Moss. 1; off Bush. 3; off M Moss. 1; oft Clark. 1; off Nelson. 1. Struck out—Bv Morrison, 1; Bush. 1: Nelson. 3. Clark, 2; l Blake, 1. Hits—Off Phelps, none in ln , ning; Morrison. 2 in 3*j innings; R. Most. 2 • in l inning; Clark, 7 in 5 innina*; Bush. 7 ' In 3 Innings (none out In fourth). ; OTT’S TWO HOME RUNS , HELP BEAT CARDS, 12-6 > - i > By the Associated Press. 5 NEW YORK, June 7 Melvin Ott » ) two home runs, which drove in six tal ! lies, were the leading factors in the I Giants' 12-to-6 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. 1 It was the seventh straight win for the Giants, their second over St. Louis, 1 and put New York in third place as ' Pittsburgh lost to Boston. 1 St. Louis. ABHOA New York. ABHOA. ! Adams, ss. 4 0 3 3 Critz. 2b. .4217 ; High. 3b.. 4 112 Rocttger. If. 4 11 0 Douthit. cf. 4 2 3 0 Terry. 2b . 5 1 11 1 ! Botto'y, lb. 5 1 6 1 Linds m. 3b. 3 2 1 3 I Blades. If.. 5 2 1 0 Ott. rs 3 2 4 1 Peel, rs 4 15 0 O Parr 1. c 4 14 0 ; Wilson, c . 4 2 4 0 Jackson, ss. 3 1 2 1 1 Farrell. 2b. 2 0 11 Allen, cf... 4 1 2 0 •Fisher 11 0 0 Mitchell, p. 0 0 0 0 I I Rhcm. p . 0 0 0 0 Pruett, p . 2 0 1 0 Hallahan. p. 3 0 0 0 •Marshall.. 110 0 r Watkins, 2b. 1 0 0 0 Hevlng. p.. 1 0 OJ> Totals... 37 10 24 7 Totals. 34 12 27 13 •Batted for Farrell in eighth inning. ’Batted for Pruett in seventh Inning. Score by innings: St. Louis 30004010 o—7 New York 400000 5 0 X—9 Runs—Adams. High <2l. Douthit <3l. Blades. Critz. Roettger <2), Terry. Lindslrom <2'. Ott <2), Marshall. Errors—Douthit, Pruett. Runs batted in—Douthit <3i. Bot tomley. Peel. Wilson. Lindstrom <2>. Ott <6>. Blades. Rcettnrr Tv.o-ba.-e , hit—Blades. Three-base hit—Jackson. Home runs Douthit. Os <2t. Sacrifice—Jackson. Double; play—Farrell. Adams and Bottom ley Left l on bas'4 New York. « St Louis. 7 Base on balls—Off Mitchell. 2. off Pruett. 2 o ft Hallahan. 4. Struck out—By Pruett. 1; by , Hal'ahan. 4; by Having. I Hits Off Mitrh- i ell. 3 In 1 inning; off Pruett. 6 in 6 innings i off llevinc. 1 in 2 innings off Hallahan. 10 in 7 Innings; off Rhem. 2 in 1 inning. Win- i nina pitcher—Pruett Losing pitcher—Hal lehnn. Umpires—Messrs. Maprrkurth. Me- 1 Grew and Renrdon. Time of game—2 hour* ; 12 minutes. - , Insiders See Tilden In Davis Cup Matches BY LAWRENCE PERRY. NEW YORK. June 7 <CP.A>— Betting of lawn tennis men who know the political ins and outs of the sport, who know as well the indomitable war-horse Instincts of Big Bill Tilden, is that the national champion will be in there as one of the representatives of the United States on the Davis Cup team in the European interzone matches which begin July 19 arid run through July 20. If Tilden does spring to the rescue it is a one-sided bet that the United States will win the right to meet France in the challenge round for the cup at the Roland Garros | Stadium in Paris, July 25-27, in clusive. Without the assistance of Big Bill it is not certain that the united Statea team of youngsters have it in * them to get by the winner of the i gone battle. CHICAGO BEATS A S AS GROVE WEAKENS Rommell Does Little Better, but White Sox Victory Held to 6-5 Score. By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, June 7.—The White Sox defeated Philadelphia here today. 6 to 5. when they knocked Grove out of the box j and hit Rommell freely in the early in nings. Kerr. Jolley and Reynolds were the heavy Sox hit contributors, the trio col lecting eight blows. After Thomas and McKain failed to hold the A’s Dutch Henry took the mound and pitched superbly. About 15.000 people attended. Phil* AB H.O.A. Chicago. A8.H.0.A. S Harrls.lf. 5 10 0 Kerr.ss 5 3 13 Hass.tf 5 2 16 Cissell.2b... 4 14 3 Cochranc.c. 2 0 5 3 Jolley.rf 4 3 2 0 Wtlliams.2b 2 0 10 Watwood.rf 0 0 0 0 Bishop.2b.. 3 0 0 1 Reynolds.cf 4 2 4 0 Foxx.lb ... 3 111 0 D. Harrls.lf 3 15 0 Miller.rf .5101 Shires. IV .. 4180 McNair.3b. 4 3 2 3 KiramSb.. 4 111 Boley.SS 4 3 3 4 Autry.c 4 12 2 Orove.p ... 110 2 Thomas.p.. 0 9 0 0 Rommell.p. 3 2 10 McKsin.p .0 0 0 1 •Keesey 1 0 0 0 Henry.p — 3 10 2 tSimmons.. 1 0 0 0 Lyons.p.... 0 0 0 0 Totals . 36 12 24 13 Totsls ...35 14 37 12 •Batted for Bishop in ninth (Batted for McNair in ninth. Philadelphia 21010000 I—s Chicago 22002000 X—B I Runs—Haas. Cochrane. Foxx. Boley. Rom meli. Kerr *2). Jolley. Reynolds. D. Harris, 1 Autry. Error —Kamm Rims batted in— -1 Foxx (2). Jolley (2). Reynolds (2). S. Har i ris. Clssell. Haas. Bhires. Miller. Two-base hits —Kerr. Reynolds Three-base hit—Mil ler. Home run —Reynolds. Sacrifice —Mc- Kain. Double plays—Henry to Autry to Shires; Bishop to Boley to Foxx. Left on bases—Philadelphia. 9: Chicago. .7. Bases on balls—Off Thomas. 1: off McKain. 1; off Henry. 3. Struck out—By Rommell. 2. Hits —Off Thomas. 3 In 1 Inning; off Grove. 7 in m innings: off McKain. 7 in 3 innings: off Rommell. 7 In 6*5 Innings: off Henry. 3 in s*:, Innings; off Lyons, none in >* Inning. Hit by pitcher—By Grove (D. Hsrrlg'. Win ning pitcher—Henry. Losing pitcher—Rom mell. Umpires—Messrs. McGowen. Connally and Vangrafian. Time of game—l hour and 57 minutes. EDDIE BROOKS ACCEPTS POST AT NEW BEDFORD Eddie Brooks has resigned as coach at Grorgetown Prep School to accept a position as assistant foot ball coach and instructor in history at New Bedford, Pa. High School, from which he graduated in 1921. Brooks ha* tutored the Garrett Park school's teams in efficient style the last five years. His resignation became effective immediately. Brook* formerly starred in track for George town University. His sucoessor has not yet been an nounced. HOME RUN STANDING By the Associated Press. Home run* yesterday; Ott. Giant*, 2; English, Cubs, 2: Ruth, Yankees, 1: Wilson, Cubs, 1: Gehrig. Yankees. 1; Berger. Braves, 1: Zachary. Braves, 1; Douthit. Cardinals. 1: Beck. Cubs. 1; Clark. Robins, 1; Suhr. Pirates. 1; Alex ander. Tigers. 1; Gehringer, Tigers, 1; Reynolds. White Sox. 1. The Leaders. Ruth. Yankees 19 Wilson. Cubs 18 Berger. Braves 16 Klein. Phillies 15 Herman. Robins 13 Foxx, A'hletics 12 Gehrig. Yankees 12 Ott, Giants 12 League Totals. National 276 | American 202 Grand total 478 Keep Body Still In Flaying Chip BY SOL METZGER. While there is a slight flow of body with any short shot, even with I the putt, dup to the player’s relax*- ; tion in playing it and his desire to 1 let the club follow through, it's best ! i to try to keep the body still. In j | short, don’t sway. If you sway when chipping, ac cording to Walter Hagen, every ' thing is wrong in the shot. You will probably fluff the ball from its lie BcSoV 6WAV RESULT into the hazard ahead and have a harder shot than ever to reach the appointed place—a spot dead to the pin. with these don'ts in mind the next point is the way to stroke the ball ! for a chip. If you can't control your long Iron shot Metzger's free illustrated leaf let on "Long Iron Shots” will un doubtedly help you. Address Sol Metzger, in care of this paper, and ask for ltylncloae a self-addressed, i 1 stamped envelope. SETS TRAH«B IN HEAVY SHOWER Sande Brings Colt’s Winnings to $203,730 as He Equals Sir Barton’s Record. BY ALLAN GOULD, Associated Press Bports Editor. Belmont park. n. y.. June 7.-*- Gallant Fox, with the bruised and bandaged Earl Sande in the saddle, answered the challenge to their greatness today by scoring a smashing triumph in the Belmont Stakes and capturing the three-year-old championship of the American turf. ( This was the big test for William Woodward's big bay son of Sir Galla- • had 111 and Gallant Fox met It by run- , ning the legs off Harry Payne Whit ney's famous Whichone. the favorite, in a finish that was startingly decisive in every respect. Made second choice to Whichone in spite of the Woodward combination's great record, the Fox and Sande outsmarted and outran the star of the Whitney stable, to win by four good lengths in a common gallop. Only four horse* ran in the rain that spoiled an otherwise colorful scene. James Butler's Questionnaire was third, eight lengths back of the Fox, and W. J. Salmon's Swlnfleld, fourth, 13 lengths behind the winner. 50,000 See Triumph. A crowd of nearly 50,000 spectators' saw Sande ride the Fox to the colt'fi fourth successive triumph ss a three- . year-old, completing a triple conquest of the three big classics—Preakness. Kentucky Derby and Belmont. In pre vious turf history only one other thor oughbred. Sir Barton. In 1919. has reg istered tills great achievement. "It was easy and all I had to do was let the Fox run," said Sande, afterward, smiling through the bruises and band ages he wore as the result of an auto accident two days ago. In spite of the somewhat heavy going In the rain, the Fox established a new record for the Belmont Stakes by run ning the mile and a half in 2 minute* 31*s seconds. This surpassed the time of 2:32*4 set by Crusader In 1926, when the distance was increased and e equalled the following year by Chance Shot. The time was short of Man O' War s track record of 2:28!4 for tha t mile and a half. . i To make it all the more impressive, the Fox’s victory added $66,000 to his owner’s winnings and shot his total beyond th» $200,000 mark as a threat to the big money winners of the turf for all time. In four races this Spring alone. Gallant Fox has won $183,840 and the colt's exact total is $203,730, with his small earnings as a 2-year-old added. Finish Is Easy. The Woodward colt acted a* if In sulted bv the 8-to-5 odd*, for he was Impatient to be off, bolting from the barrier and galloping an eighth of a mile down the track before Bande was able to turn him. They were off a' moment later, and the Fox was first to , the rail, running at the flank of Swin field. Questionnaire was third and Whichone fourth, and they held these positions in the run around the first turn. , * Galloping into the back stretch, Sande and the Fox were in full com mand. Questionnaire moved up to second place in the long run that saw the Fox experience no difficulty keeping the lead. Three or four times it seemed that Jockey A. Robertson, on Question naire. sought to challenge the leader. The crowd, expecting a move from Whichone, as the Whitney horse con tinued to run a disappointing fourth, finally let out a roar as the favorite responded to Jockey Sunny Workman's urging on the back turn. As the small field rounded into the home stretch. Whichone moved easily Into second * place and it looked like a real race. The Whitney colt was then a length and a half back of the Fox, but the for- * ; mer's challenge was short-lived. The Fox bounded away from the favorite, settling th; outcome in a few strides and galloping past the grandstand In a j magnificent finish. BRAVES BEAT BUCS, 6-4, LED BY ZACHARY By the Associated Press. BOSTON. June 7.—Led by Tom Zachary, former Yankee southpaw, the Braves broke a six-game losing streak here today by defeating Pittsburgh, 6 , to 4. k Zachary drove in two runs, one with a homer into left center. Berger, Brave*' rookie, got his six teenth home run of the season off Kroner. His drive was the longest hit on record in Braves Field. The ball cleared a sign which rises 25 feet above the old left-field wall. Base ball writers estimated that the ball traveled 475 feet before It struck. Pitts , A8.H.0 A 80-ton AB H OA. Engle.ss 5 2 5 4 Welsh.cf... 4 0 19 £ ? Mar’vine.*? 4 6 3 7 Gr tham.2V 4 12 1 Slsler.lb. .. 4 112 6 Comor'ky r| t n 1 B-rxer If 4 2 10 Traynor.Sb 4 10 1 Chatham.3b 4 3 16 Flaxstead If 4 2 0 0 Soohrere.. 3 14 0 Suhr.lb 4 19 1 Moore.rf.. 4 2 3 0 Boole . .4130 Maeuire.2b. 4 2 2 2 Kremer.p .3 0 0 1 Zachary.p. 3 3 6 0 •Hemsiey ..1000 Totals . 36 974 8 Totals. . 34 12 27 IS •Batted lor Kramer In ninth. Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 I—4 Boaton 1201 0 0 1 1 x— 6 # Run* batted in—Trayner (2). Suhr. Com-" erosky. Zachary (2). Welsh. Berger. Chat ham. Maguire. Runs —P Waner (2). Como roslty. Suhr, Sisler. Berger. Moore. Me guire (2>, Zachary Error—Granfhdtt. ‘ Two-base hit*—Grantham. TTavnor, Moore. Three-base hit—Maguire. Home runs— Suhr. Berger. Zacbarr. Sacriflre—Spohr er. Double plays—Engle to Granthaffi." Suhr to Engle to Suhr. Left on b*.*6— Pittsburgh 6; Boston. 5. Base on balls— Oft Zachary. 1. Struck out —By Zachary. 3 Wild pitch—Kremer Umpires—Mesar*. Moran. Clarke and Klem. Time ot gam*— 1 hour and S 3 minutes. PASS 70 PLAY DEIKE FOR HINES GOLF CUP - • Leo Pass and U. C. Deike will mffM tomorrow in the finals of the Veteran**' Bureau golf tournament, with the Gen. Frank T. Hines Cup at stake. Both are of the Adjudication Service. Frank Gerardi of the same office, won the second flight championship, and Carl Brown of the American Legion took the third. Capt. Watson B. Miller of the Amer ican Legion, is a fourth flight finalist and is waiting for his opponent to be determined. J. O'Connor Roberts fit the Legal Service, triumphed in Uml fifth flight and J. M. McGraw, Veterans* Bureau Section, G. A. 0.. took the sixth. The women's flight has reached an interesting stage and will be completed within two week*. A dinner will be given by the Vet erans Bureau' Golf Club June 18. and during the day a blind bogey self-han dicap tournament will be played. „ HORNS AT LOOKOUT PARK. CHATTANOOGA. Tenn.. June 7 (Ah —Joe Engel, president of the local club In the Southern Association, ha* radio loud speakers hi the Lookout Park to entertain the home sane with broad- ft casta of the team’s road gamee. *.