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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 14, 1922, SECTION FOUR, Image 57

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Nassau Plai
Donald Mcl
North llempste&d Star, 1 U]
in Morning, Loses Final
on Lido Links.
III . *' ''' '
The Nassau Country Club of OSlei
Cove, which famous golfing organliatloi
him numbered among its members twi
national and three metropolitan chant
pions, 'introduced another of its tlth
and the niblick when Howard W. Max
well, Jr., defeated Donald McKellar o
North Hempstead 4 and - yesterda;
over the I.ido links of Long Beach ii
th< thirty-six hole final round of th<
first tournament played under tin
auspices of the recently formed Loin
Island Golf Association.
At the end of the morning roum
Maxwell was 1 hole to the bad, but h<
came through in fine shape in the after
noon, taking full advantage of a slum;
on the part of McKellar, who evidence!
a strong deslri to explore the seagras<
wilds on either side of the course
Squaring at the second hole the Nassat
representative went Into the lead at th?
th.rd with a par 3, the product of si
perfectly judged tee shot to the Eden
After that he never once looked back
A splendid 4 at the Caps, the fifth hoh
at Lido, made him 2 up and he made
it 3 uji at the sixth following a deal of
trouble for both in the long grass in
which the Nassau man showed by fat
the better lieadwork.
Turning for home with a margin of
three holes Maxwell lost one of his lead
unexpectedly ut the tenth and he was
worn down to a single hole lead two
holes beyond (his point. McKellar appeared
to be In a fair tvay to turning
tlie tide at this stage of the match, but
his chances of ultimate success went
aglimmering at the Knoll, or thirteenth,
due to the sup%rl?tive recovery work of
the Nassau player.
Mnxivrll Recovers Cleverly.
Driving for this hole. Maxwell bent a
wicked hook into the bunkers guarding
the fourteenth green. For once on this
round McKellar was in the middle of
the fairway, playing a hole where his
approach invariably is the acme of perfection.
Such it was on this occasion,
too, tv typical Harry Vardon shot into
the wind that sent the sphere dead In a
line for the Hag on the top of the
Unfortunately for Donald the Nassau
player had walloped his wny clear of
t he traps that seemed certain to bring
the match to an even basis. But what
is still more to the point. Maxwell's
ball flew clear up on to the plateau
green, leaving him just as well off as
Ids opponent. With a fine long run-up
Maxwell brought his ball back nearly
to the dead zone. That held McKellar,
for Donald van fifteen or twenty feet
beyond the pin. A half in 4 left the
Nassau man with his one hole lead.
And how Maxwell appreciated that fact!
This was really the turning: point
of the match. Whatever hope McKellar
may have entertained of defeating
Maxwell went aglimmering at the
short fourteenth, where the pain turned
to give the wind a chance to work behind
the ball. McKellar seemed to sense
the fact that it was a dangerous shot,
even for a ball that hit the green.
Maxwell, however, showed what It was
possible to do in this respect by laying
his rubber core practically hole high to
the left.
There wus no such luck for-McKellar.
The latter scarcely reached tne bunker
and his next shot sent the ball right
over the green. He was playing two
more with the recovery shot, and, despite
the fact that ho took three puts.
Maxwell had the hole at his mercy. A
four It probably would have been had
the Nassau player been pushed. He had
such a decided leeway that he seemed
t > be satisfied to baby the ball toward
the cup.
\nNNiin flayer Is Dornile.
Maxwell once more was on too high
road to success. He pushed home' his
advantage at the sixteenth, reaching the
edge of the green In 2 and playing up
safely for his 5. McKellar lost i shot
through the fairway, being still short on
his third. A chip and two putts left the
North Hempstead man a stroke behind
and made Maxwell dormie 3.
The sixteenth, or Redan hole, saw the
end. Maxwell again played faultlessly,
whereas McKellar sliced his teo shot
Into the sea grass and lost one getting
clear. Maxwell had the hole in 3 to 4,1
taking the match and the title by 4 up
and 2 to play.
McKellar, who all through the tournament
had been showing something of
that nippy game which attracted attention
several years ago when ho was a
member of the Midland Club of Salisbury
links, kept up his form over the
first eighteen holes, but with tho tlslng
wind of the afternoon he seemed to lose
control. He began the afternoon round
with a slice that sent the ball off the
course, and he sliced as badly at the
aMnH On Ihn ft.If.I hi ? ?. ->
frnm the tee with a short shot, and he '
would have lost the fourth through |
faulty direction had not Maxwell left a
loophole for him by flubbing his mashie
Maxwell, despite his squatting, palm
gripping style, which naturally offende
the purists, played a smooth game all
the way through, hitting hard and alec
working ha;xl for victory. He seemed
to have a keen desire to land that
championship for Nassau by way of
giving the cltib the honor of holding the
double honor, Gardiner W. White's
metropolitan championship cup and the
Long Island trophy.
Morning Hound Interesting.
With McKellar playing in true form
the morning round was always interesting.
Never at any stage of the first
nine holes was the difference between
the pair more than a single hole.
McKellar led at the second and fourth
and for the ftrst.^tlme Maxwell went
ahead at the seventh, only to be caught
at the next, when McKellar holed a p?r
3. Turning for homo all even. Maxwell
annexed tho tenth when he laid his Iron
shot dead for a birdie 3.
This had the effect of bringing out the
liest that was In McKellar's game, the
result being that, tho North Hempstead
man took tho next three, and therefore
started for the fifteenth 2 up. At this
ono a wild pull lost for McKellar, but
an extra putt by Maxwell at the fifteenth
made it 2 up again for tho former
At this stage McKellar was playing
close to fours for the incomlnsr holes
Its should have had a half at the six-j
tHIIth, but Mflcr hoth bud lllotd to tho j
rough Maxwell holed a. fifteen foot j
putt to win In 3 to 4. The seventeenth i
the Nassau player also carried off, this j
tlm? in 8 to 7. This left the match all
xcu.'tre. but on the home hole McKellnr
~'d up a fine second shot while his
opponent was struggling in the rough
and the bunkers, nnd. taking the hole
In fi to fi. left off lending by 1 up.
I,eaves Rettery for Fishing Ranks, a A. M.
Ma torday nnd Sunday. Special mromnindaHnns
for ladles. Rait, tackle and restnui
ant on board.
iier Defeats
Kellar 4 and 2
Tr~ \
) Mile. Suzanne Lenglen
Wins Two Love Sets
BRUSSELS, May 13 (Associated
Press),?Mile. Suzanne Lenglen
decisively defeated Mile.
| Vunderkinden of Helglum this after
1 noon In the opening round of the
> International hard court tenni*
i : championships. The score was 6?<K
"> I 6?0.
- j Tlie French champion simply
? I smothered her opponent, who holds
i | fifth place in the Belgian ranking.
- | Mile. I.englen's speedy service had
f ' the Belgian player bewildered
, [ throughout tho two love sets, the
i winner registering no less than seven
a | Service aces. Not one game went
? j to device.
i ,
, -t?I. . 7 ?
1 i ^ i ^
The Summary j
v >
i Maxwell, out. 4 .1 4 5 4 H 5 4 4?41
McKellar, out. 4 4 3 4 5 0 0 ,'t 4?41
; Maxwell, in.. 3 3 ti 3 3 3 3 6 6?43?83
1 McKellar, In. 0 4 3 3 4 4 4 7 3?11-83
1 Maxwell, out 4 4 3 0 4 li 0 4 4?11
.McKellar, out... 4040 3 704 4?Hi
Maxwell, In 0 4 0 4 4 ft 3
. McKellar. In 3 1 3 4 3 0 4
In the final of the second sixteen
! A. S. Bourne. Garden City, lost to G.
i A. Peacock, Cherry Valley, at the nine *
teenth. Bourne scored a 79.
The summary:
FINAL?Howard W. Maxwell. Jr., Nassau,
beat Donald McKellar, North Hempstead,
4 and 2.
Hourne, Garden City, lii'at K. N. L.
Church, Nn*s?u, and 2; Grant A. Peacock,
Cherry Valley, beat B. Fox, North
Hempstead, !"> and 4.
FINAL,?Peacock beat Bourne, 1 up (IB
Barton, Rocknway Hunt, beat W. C.
Stearns, Rockaway Hunt, 2 and 1; B. A.
Hansen, Belleclalre, boat Dr. E. M. Mendel,
& and 3.
FINAL?Hansen beat Barton, 2 up.
Takes Intercollegiate Track!
Meet at Springfield. With
New York Second.
Pratt Ft km). spri?"gfikt.n, Mass., May
13.?Boston College athletes to-clny wen
a third consecutive victory over those
of twelve other New England and New
York State institutions in the annual
iracK and field games of the Eastern
Intercollegiate Athletic Association.
The meeting. itL which Boston scored
nearly twice as many points as NewYork
University, its nearest, competitor,
was marked by the breaking of records
in the early event.
The final standing was: Boston College
50. New York University 27, Springfield
College 20%. Holy Cross 13. Norwich
11%. Connecticut Agricultural College
8, St. Lawrence University 7,
Worcester Polytechnic Institute 3%,
Northeastern 3%, Massachusetts Agriculture
College 3. University of Vermont
2, and Tufts 0.
220 YARD LOW HURDLES?W >11 bv ,T P.
Sullivan, Boston College; second, Stanislaus
Waekell, Holy Cross; third, R. V. Merrick.
Boston College: fourth. I\ Ablan, Springfield
College. Time. 0:20.
DISCUS THROW?Won by E. Weatherdon,
New York University, distance. 125 feet
It',4 Inches:. second. R. L. R Flanders.
Norwich; distance, 113 feet 0 Inches; third,
<J. Dorff. New York University; distance,
113 feet 1% inches: fourth, T, ilioree, New ]
York University; distance, 109 feet (I Inches.
HIOH JUMP?Won by E. Weatherdon. New
York University, height, 0 feet fi.iO inches; ,
second. C. Flahlvo, Burton College, height,
' 3 feet 10.IJ Inches; third, .r. M nil In, Boston 1
I College, height, 3 feet 10.3 Inches; fourth, ]
' W. B. Chase, Springfield, heigh*. 3 feit ;
J 10 Inches.
HAMMER THROW-Won by E. P. Kane. St.
Lawrence University, distance, 130 feet 0 '
inches; second, W. Pemtng. Springfield ]
College, distance. 134 feet 214 inches: third. ]
William Case, Holy Cross, distance, 113
feat; fourth, Jaiulth, Connecticut tlgri
culture College, distance, 10ft feet 4 inches. 1
POLE VAULT?Won by M. E. Heald, ]
Springfield College, helrht 1ft feet 7 inoh=?
second, tie between C. Beuley, Spring- ,
field College, and C. Dlssln, Connecticut
Agricultural College, at 10 foot 0 lncliee; 1
fourth, tie. E. W. Olbeon. Norwich, end ]
F. Flood, Northeastern, at 10 feet 3 Inches.
SHOT PUT?Won by B. I.. F. Flanders, Nor- ,
wlch, distance, 41 feet: second, E. Bell,
Boston College, distance, 10 feet JO?! 1
Inches: third, E. Chatter, Vermont, dls- 1
tance, 30 feet 7 Inches: fourth, T. Blerce. j
New York University, distance, 39 feet 2
120 YARD HURPLE8?Won by V. Mer- <
rick, Boston College; second, Stanislaus I
Waekell, Holy Cross: third, T. U. 1'. i
Morgan, St. Lawrence University; fourth,
A. Riley, Boston College. Time, 0:1(5 l-o,
quailing record. '
: 440 YARD DASH?Won by J. W. Drlscoll,
Boston College: second. Joseph Tlarney,
Holy Cross. third, P. Dillon. Boston Col- ]
lege; fourth, W. A. Rraunateln. New York
University. Time. 0:30 3-3. New record
Former mark 0:31, made by Drlscoll last
year. ,
100 YARD DASH?Won by R. Costing,
Springfield College: second, 1. Srhaeffer,
Now York University; third, Charles Carroll,
Holy Cross: fourth, E. C. Converse.
Springfield. Time, 0:10 1-3, equalling
1111,11 RUN?Won by I,. Welch, Boston College;
second, Parker Mahonev, Boston College;
third, tin between D. L. Forbes,
Worcester Polyteehnlo Institute, and P.
Steer#. Connecticut Agricultural. Time,
4:32 2-3, a new record: former mark
4:37 4-3, made hy J. Doherty, Tufts, 1921.
220 YARD DASH-Won by It. Costing.
Springfield College; second, I. Srhaeffer,
New S'orU University: third, J. W. Drlscoll,
Boston College; fourth, J. T. Sullivan,
Massachusetts Agricultural College. Time. 9
0:22 flat, a new record: former record
0:22 1-3, made hy Schaeffer In trial heats
BROAD JUMP- Won by P. CourtoD, New s
York University, distance, 22 feet .'I *
Inches, n new record; former mark 20 feet
7 Inches, set by William Nolan. Boston College,
Inst year); second, S. Coombs. Northeastern,
distance. 21 feet 7 Inches! third,
William Nolan, Ho ion College, distance, 21 1
feet 3.9 Inches; fourth. Q. D. Baldwin, ,
New York University, distance, 20 feet 9
Inches. J
HALF MILE?Won by ?\. T. Ktrley, Boston
College; second. I, Dola i, Boston College; '
third, .1. J. Caffrey. Boston College; J
fourth, P. E. McCrend.v, Massachusetts 4
Agricultural College. Time. 3:00 2-3, n
New record; former tnnrk 2:01 1-3. made
l>> T J. King. Holy Cross. 1021, and by S:
Kltdet In neml-flnal* to-day.
TWO >11 IttTN? Won hy ft. 11. Eldredge.
Hnrlngf f'd'ege: second, J, Jaaobie,
connect, ikultural College: tlilrd, J.
I,. Mara' . Wore eater Polytechnic tnatl- h
lute; fourth, rt. Tl. Friend, Massachusetts
Agricultural College. Time, 10:01 4-3, a
new record! former inarlr 10:214-3, made ,
laat year by Oolden of St. Lawrence. "
On Knickerbocker Links.
A heat bull golf event as the openi nc
day attraction at the Knickerbocker
Country f'ltib of Tenafly, N*. J., yesterdny
waa won with :i score of SO?11.39 f
hy William Cochran and J. P. ijoomis.
There waa a lie In the individual sweepstoke
event between W. C. Rldgway,
35?ifi, R9. and Col. J. R. Simpson,
94?26. 69.
Winners ?t Wykagyl.
B. A. Nichols wh* the winner of the
golf event decided yesterday at tha
Wykagyl Country Club with a card of
86?IB, 71. K. T,. Watson was second, with
89?17, 72. In the sweepstake competition
ngslnst par NlchoU was 3 down and
I. C. Rogers 1 down. V
Dartmouth Track Team De- I
feats Columbia?Lockett
Jumps 6 Feet 1 Inch.
Dartmouth succeeded In trimming the jr
Columbia track team on South Field n
yesterday afternoon by a score of 80 2-3
tf. 54 1-3. Although Columbia won most
of the track events, Dartmouth came ?
through very strong In the field.
One world's record fell when Earle
Thompson of Dartmouth beat Howard .
Baron of Penn State In the 75 yard high /'
hurdles special invitation race.
The new time set by Thompson was ,!
9.4, the old time being 9.6. Baron *
| equalled the old world's record.
m A. Lockett, Jr.. of Columbia sprung (
the surprise of the afternoon by defeat- p,
:ng I,. T. Brown of Dartmouth, the intercollegiate
indoor hign jump cham- ,
pion. Lockett did 6 feet 1 inch. 1 "'
Young of Dartmouth ran a beautiful * '
two mile race, just nosing out Moore of h
Columbia. Both men were badly used
up at the finish.
The summaries: !
100 YAKD DASH?Won by Victor Graeb, Columbia;
Walter Hoppisch, Columbia, second;
R. P. Hallott, Dartmouth, third. cc
Time, 10 2-10 seconds. ct
120 YARD HIGH HURDLKS?Won by a. sfl
S. Gollltt, Dartmouth; G. VV. Wood, Dart- _j,
mouth, second; Arthur Doollttle, Cohimbta, *.
third. Time, 13 9-10 seconds. (Lockett of
Columbia finished third, but was disqualified
for knocking over four hurdles.) Ul
ONH MILK RUN?Won by Walter lilgglns, {ft
Columbia; A. J. Coakley, Dartmouth, second;
R. Whittltighill, Durtmouth, third. J
Time, I minutes ill 1-10 seconds.
440 YARD RUN-Won by Walter Kopplach. pe
Columbia; C. B. Poster, Dartmouth, sec- th
ond; S. P. Stearns, Dartmouth, third. Time,
40 !>-10 seconds. a
18 FOUND SHOT PUT?Won by J. II. Lee. ar
Dartmouth, 41 ft. 844 tn.; Frank F, Fargo, sp
Columbia, second, 30 ft. 7',4 In.; L. F. fe
Turnbull, Dartmouth, third, 38 ft. 0 In. ?
two Ml uk run?won by J. o. Young,
Dartmouth; Robert Moore, Columbia, sec- rr
ond; w. B. Nazaro, Dartmouth, third. I
Time, 0 minutes 42 4-10 seconds. I
HURDLKS-Won by Earl Thomson, Dartmouth:
Harold E. Barron, I'enn State, second.
Time, U 4-10 seconds (a new world's
Gollitt, Dartmouth: H. C. Swoboda, Dartmouth,
second; Arthur A. Doollttle, Columbia,
third. Time, 25 4-10 seconds, A
22*1 YARD DASH?Won by Victor Graeb, Co- J(
lunibia: Walter Koppisch, Columbia, second;
R. P. Hallett, Dartmouth, third.
Time, t!2 8-10 seconds.
HAI.U MILE RUN?Won by Wqjter Higglns,
Columbia; V. A. Shem, Dartmouth, second;
R. W. I.etteney, Dartmouth, third.
Time, 2m. 1 2-10*.
POLE VAUI.T?Won by K. P. Llbby, Dartmouth.
11 ft. ti in.; Prank Clarke, Columbia,
and 8. F. Smith and H. D. Satntnls,
Dartmouth, tied for second, at 11 ft. 3 In.
DISCUS THROW?Won by J. H. Lee, Dartmouth,
125 ft. 5 In.; Frank Fargo, Co- "'
lumbln, second, 113 ft. 2 in.: N. ,W. Swen- la:
son, Dartmouth, third, 103 ft. sci
RUNNING HIGH JUMP?Won by A. Lockett,
Columbia, 5 ft. 11*4 In.; Le Roy Brown, ^
Dartmouth, second. 3 ft. 1 In.; W. G. Saw- am
yer, Dartmouth, third, f> ft. 9 in. mi
?Won by Earl Thomson, Dartmouth; Har- _,i
old Barron, Penn State, second. Time,
8 9-10s. (1-10 of a second behind the world's s"
record). 80'
HAMMER THROW-Won by N. W. Swen- an
son, Dartmouth, 142 feet 5 Inches; J. H. p..
Lee Dartmouth, second, 128 feet 414 Inches;
L. F. Turnbull, Dartmouth, third, 120 feet.
Cheen. Dartmouth, 21 feet 3t4 Inches; A. f
Lockett, Columbia, third, 21 feet. f
JAVELIN THROW?Won by Robert Burtt, I
Columbia, 150 feet 0 Inches; K. P. Llbby, Oh
Dartmouth, second, 143 feet OVi Inches; W. f
P. Kaltmanop, Dartmouth, 143 feet 314 r
incites. " 1
FINAL SCORE?Dartmouth, 80 2-3; Colum- 44f
bis, 54 1-3. s
Continued from First Pag?. T*|
showed exceptionally good form in tiefeating
Walter Abels, a nard hitting op- ?
ponent, with the loss of just one game.
Cowman's service was a complete 100
enigma to Abels and his superior contiol
and court craft gave him an ad- n
rnntage all the way. Abels, however, DII
had sufficient speed to make the con- "
lest interesting.
Kenneth Fisher won witli equal ease j>o
in his opening nia^ch, but his brother. ni
U W. Fisher, was eliminated by Henry tl
Bassford, who outguessed and outAroked
him In the Important rallies. ?
Rin7rn \'nrth Ki.lo ph&mnlnn li d r\ IlKIa
mora than a warmup against S. Gould, ft
letting down a bit In the second set after
:?tking the first at love. Other winners n
nere L. W. Knox. Fred Powers, Morton ti
Bernstein and J. S. McDermott. H
A. F. Von Bernuth was extended be- Ha
pond expectations by C. H. Nannes. the jj
-allies being exceptionally long and hard fi
rought throughout. Nannes dropped the 220
First set at 6?2, but In the second he |j'
*as very close to winning on several k
xscagtons, Von Bernuth spurting Just In ^ b:
:ime to take the set at 9?7. In a tennis 23h
marathon that fell short by a few min- (r,
:tes of three hours' duration, j. Lavlno t
Jefeated A. Jacoby. The summary:
harlem tennis club. w
(Open .Singles.) "
FIRST ROUND?B. O. Deanoea defeated II.
Schattman, 0?I, 6?1; I'. A. Hod kin defeated
C. Oreentree, 6?2. 0?I; J. S McDermott
defeated if. Stern, 0?1, 6?1:
Kenneth 1). Fischer defeated II. Ahlewlch,
6?2, tt?1; Morton Bernstein defeated W. ni
A. Shlller. 0?2, 8?I: W. H. Huston de- | ? I
feated O. R. Treston, 3?6. 6?1, (J?4; Fp'd I
D. Towers defeated Frederic Pamrau,
6?1, 0?0; Anton F. Von Bermuth defeated
C. II. Nannes, 0-2. 9-7; 8. B.
Chua won from L. Levis by default; II. ,
Kstxonherg won from R. J, Sommer, .1?6, '
0?.1, 4? 5, default; Henry H. Haasfnrri de- tak
feated L. W. Ftsher, 6?:t. ?2; Elliott H. -or
Blnren defeated S. Gould, 0?0, 0?3; W. H.
Tearce won from C. Le Malre by riefautt; . 1
J. l.avlno defeated A. Jacoby. 7?9, a?6. hut
10?8; E. Rotlgera defeated J. B. Kelly, lagi
6?2. 4?0, 6?3; J. F. NIcHonow defeated the
,T. L. Verstraten. 0-0. 0-0; L W. Knox
defeated 14. 44 Glelchman, 0-0. 0-1. nil>
KCOND ROUND?Herbert L. Bowman de- ran
feated Walter Abels, 6?0, 6?1; Leo Slea- |nv
Inger defeated C. Brown. 6?3. 9?7. pj1)
Louisiana Takes First
in Southern Track Meet
Baton Roitob, Lai.. May 13.?Louis- jar'v
una captured the 1922 track champion- ma
ihlp of the -Southern Intercollegiate
Ithletlc Association at the State Field ha<1
icre to-day with a score of 53 points at
illsslaslppt A. anil M. was second with t(>n
0 -13 points Vanderbllt placed third imj
vith 18 points and the University of
louth Carolina fourth with 11 points. (1pp
At Glen Ridge Club. A
GLEN RIDGE, N. J.. May 13.-An eighteen
olo m*dnl piny handicap competition on th?
lion flldgo Country CIun link* wm 11^<1 for fad
s-turn H. O. Corwy and II. 8. Palmer to- dur
ay. Tin* a cor**: in *
1 O. Cordlov. Ml 10 flfl- if ? m 1
S7?1???!l; l>r. w. R. RrouahtoO, H&-17?
72; R M. Seheffey. 87?12?fhs B. T. M?r- the
rick. 1* 11?77; Allison I 'n?ld, no-22 7T; an*
C 11. Learh, 05? 18?77. II. I>. Smith, p
82?4- 70. I .
I Jap
\ P?ii
Tilden and Richhrds
Lose to Californians , wvrA
I sho
BBRK.KL.EY, Cal.. May 13.?Will- ond
lam M. Johnston and Clarence to
J. Griflln. former national Po1'
doubles champion, to-day defeated clal
William T. Tilden 2d and Vincent Incl
Richards, national doubles chain- P'"l
plons, 6?4, 7?5, 3??, 6?3, In the
annual tournament of the California *fr>
1/nwn Tennis Association. or 1
?????_____S **'
Tennis Play it
Plan a Un
Jnited States Invited by I
Meeting in Paris Nea
of Unifo
-An invitation to participate in a meeti*
which may exercise the most tar
lachlng Influence upon the future of
iwn tennis both In this country and
broad has been received by the United
tates Lawn Tennis Association. It
as addressed to Julian S*. My rick, the
ssociation's president, by M. R. Gal- 1
y, the secretary of the International
awn Tennis Federation, following a |
scislon at Its meeting In Paris last,
[arch to try to assemble represents- j
'es of the tennis playing nations of
le world to discuss the rules. The
assion probably will take' place in
aris during the fall or early winter.
Although the official rules of the tens
playing nations are practically idencal,
there are certain minor differ>ces
In the various codes which it
ls been hoped might be eliminated by
>me such meeting as the federation has
'oposed. It ls obvious that absolute
llformity is desirable In view of the
ct that tennis is now played on every
intinent, and In the case of the Davis
ip contest has enlisted the interest of 1
i many nations that any Dosslble
lance for misunderstanding regarding
te rules should he eliminated.
Although the United States has been
lable to accept the invitation to join
e International Federation because of
? objection to the federation's policy
awarding a world's championship perdually
to any nation, it has expressed
e opinion to the federation that a
andnrdizatlon of the rules by such
t international body would help the
ort. This view was approved at the
deration'* meeting which decided to
Bpsey Collejrians Lead Lar
* fayette by 15 Points in
Athletic Meet.
Lancaster, Pa., May 13.?Rutgers
illege to-day won the twelfth annual
ick and field meet of the Middle Atntlc
States Collegiate Association, ;
orlng 48*4 points. x
Lafayette was second with 33 Va points, t
>laware third with 19 points, Swarth- \
ire fourth with 14 points. Muhlen- a
rg fifth with 18 points, Bucknell sixth g
:th 8 points and Franklin and Mar- g
all and Washington and Jefferson ?
/enth with 4 points each. Harverford c
d Juniata scored 8 points each, while r
ittysburg ana Lehigh scored 2 each. a
IOT PUT?Won by Pratt, Rutgers: second, j
tclnartz, Muhlenberg: third, Bans, La- a
ayette: fourth, Asplundh, Swarthmore. j
>istance. 40 feet Oil Inches. I ,
IK MILS RUN?Won by Crawford. La-| '
ayette: second. Robblns, Rutgers; third, s
'.rlgg, Haverford: fourth. Bray, Lehigh, f
'Inie, 4 minutes 37 3-3 seconds. v
1 YARD DASH?Won by Ray. Rutgers; .
econd, Joseph, Bucknell; third, Harnter,
Delaware; fourth, Hahn, Bucknell. Time, 1
<) 4-3 seconds. i
l YARD HIOH HURDLES?Won by Barr, l
tutgers: second, Allen, Lafayette; third, t
isplundh, Swarthmore; fourth. Conn,
Yashlntgon and Jefferson. Time, 1C sec- 0
nds. v
VKLIN THROW-Won by RelnarU. Muh- t
nberg; second, Batsmen. Delaware: third, j
isplundh, Swarthmore; fourth, Hampton,
warthmore. Distance. J70 feet 8 Inches.
This breaks the middle "Atlantic record by 8
our feet six Inches.) 0
fO MILE RUN?Won by Boattslier, La- 1
ayette; second, Powell, Rutgers; third, y
aylor, Washington and Jefferson; fourth,
haw. Swarthmore. Time, 10 minutes 6 1-5 a
iconds. b
YARD DASH?Won by Laconey, I .a- p
lyette: second, Dettllnger, Rutgers; third,
K. Itslnerts, Gettsburg: fourth. Dew It I, j
utgers. Time, 10 seconds.
SOUS THROW?Won by Pratt. Rutgers; I
?cond, Betxmer, Delaware; third, Kurtz, p
ranklin and Marshall; fourth. Graff, Iai- p
lyette. Distance, 123 feet 7<.j Inches. n
LK VAULT?Tie between Hazlem, Btickell.
and McDonnell, Delaware, for first; ^
ilrd, Sharpies, Swarthmore: fourth, ti
arms, Lafayette. Height. 11 feet 0 Inches, r
OAD JUMP?Won by Jlelnart. Muhlenerg;
second, Engle, Juniata: third, La- ..
?ney, Lafayette; fourth, Rogers, Haver- ,
>rd. Distance. 21 feet 814 Inches. tl
r?H JUMP?Won by Hampson. Swarth- ti
lore; second, Olbson. Rutgers; third, u
otherlel, Franklin and Marshall: fourth,' ,
e between Allen, Lafayette, and Innet, !
;utgers. Height. 0 feet.
LF MILK RUN?Won by Smith: Dela- 1 #
are; second, Robinson. Rutgers; third, |
larmcr, Delaware; fourth, Crawford, La- jl
lyette. Time, 2:03 4-5. I
YARD HURDLES?Won by Myers, Rut- I
[ rs; second. Allen, Lafayette: third. Alerette,
Washington and Jefferson; fourth,
bib. Rutgers. Time, 0:2.V?, second,
rtaklng the Middle States record.
YARD DASH?Won by Laroney, Lafayits:
second, Ray, Rutgers; third. Dettlln- ^
er. Rutgers; fourth, Kelly. Lafayette. \
lme, 25 seconds. jp:
illiams and Washburn
Beat Japanese in Final
s ! Jh
ay Brilliantly Against Shi- 0"
mizu and Kashio.
rial iMpotch to Tits Nsw Yogx Hmui.d. *'
.Vashtkoton, May 13.?It would have rs
:en a couple of Tlldens, and then fo
ne, to have beaten Richard Norrls "
lliams 2d and Watson M. Wash- jj
n, winners for America at doubles In i
t year's Davis cup matches, when Mi
y this afternoon defeated Zenso Shi- ,h
u and Seilchiro Kashio, Japan's third ^
iking player, in the final round of the sei
Itation doubles tournament of the ?<>
nry I 'base Club. The Americans de- JJ
ted the Japanese in straight sets,
2. ??0. ??I. su
?oo much cannot be said of the call- "J'
of the tennis displayed by the Will- J?
is-Washburn combination In this r,
tch. They starred, both individually pr
I collectively, and the Japanese never 1 ? '
I a chance. In fairness to their op-'
tents it must he said, however, thai
times they showed some wonderful1 tin
nis. making a number of seemingly I
losslble gets, but almost Invariably
ding the l?all straight to one of their th<
orients, who was always In position to
I appeared to be waiting for it. '*'
,n idea of what the Japanese were up {"(
inst In regard to team play and court fm
eralshlp may be obtained from the th<
t that they scored hut one clean pass
ing ine wnnie mree se?. tnts coming
he final sot on a hard hit hall, which j?
the top of the net and shot through ?"
Americana' defense on a freakish
lelnjr unahle to score on passes the
anese naturally had to tret their
its on the errors of their opponents,
ns Williams and Washburn made
iparatlvel.v few Hhimiau and Kashlo
o sttrely ttp aura Inst It.
11 thou (rh the Hhlmleu-Kashio team
wed some brilliant tennis In the socset
and ran three of the alx panics
deuce, they were not there when
its meant games. Tn this set, espe- .
ly, they netted many hard drives by
les and showed exceptional individual
y. but were repeatedly drawn out of
Iflon and were scored on by drives
tight down the middle of the court
ralight on the wrong foot of runnlm;
ly from the holt.
ig Nations 1
iversal Code
nternational Federation to j
it Fall for Adoption
rm Rules.
invite the United States and other natin.?
which are not yet affiliated with it
to send a representative to the rules 1
meeting. Each country would be en- I
ul qu iu iwu u^irBALrn. uui in voung ^
would be allotted a number of votes
baaed upon the nation's relative posltioa 1
in the tennis world. J
To avoid the possibility of long drawn jout
negotiations between countries scattered
all over the world it is proposed t
that the tennis associations appoint ! I
representatives who will have full { <
power to agree upon the new code of i
rules at the conference next fall. In'8
accepting the invitation to attend the n
meeting each nation would bind itself 1
to accept the rules agreed to by its
representative, and. furthermore, they F
would be adopted by the next meeting v
of the International Federation without *
debate. This action would give the h
rules international sanction, and by ?
pledging each nation In advance to ac- s
cept the code as official and final the a
chance for future variation in the play- y
Ing rules of the several countries would ^
be eliminated. While this proposal puts r
an unusual responsibility upon the rep- 1
resentatlves who might assemble for tl
the meeting. It Is regarded as the only
practical way to accomplish the desired r
result and is likely therefore to be the rr
method of procedure if the proposed rr
conference takes place. j e
The revised text of the rules adopted [
by the United States in 1920 is known
:o have been received with considerable r
'avor by the tennis associations abroad f
ind would likely be the basis of the w
liscusslon required to establish a uni- s
'orm International code. Such differ- fj
?nees as have existed are so small In
hemselves that they probably could .'
>e harmonized without serious dlffl- .
There is a variation, for instance, In J"
he official size and weight of tennis
rails as between the British and the
American codes. The United States O
rermlts a variation of one-sixteenth of
in inch In the diameter of a ball,
vhereas England allows the balls to
'ary one-eighth of an inch in diame- I 1<
er. The maximum measurements in I
ach rase are the same, namely, two !
ind five-eiirhtha inehps. hut the Envlish .
mve established two and one-half
nches as the minimum diameter, while
he United States sets two and nineilxteenths
inches as the minimum.
Bulla Differ in Weight.
In weight the prltish limits are one
ind fifteen-sixteenths ounces as the
nlnlmum and two and one-sixteenth
lunces as the maximum, while the
Jnlted States' limits are two ounces
ind two and one-sixteenth ounces repectively.
While this variation may h
ieem so small as to be Insignificant, as
l practical matter it works out that tho
ifflcial balls In the United States are
iow recognized to be the most uniform
nd generally satisfactory of any being 8S
The service rules of the two countries
re not materially different, although u
England retains in the definition of a j
ootfault the phra'se that the server
hall not "run, walk, hop or Jump beore
the service has been delivered,"
vhile the United States' rules say that 25
he server must take his position at
est behind the baseline and thereafter
shall keep both feet behind the base- 0
ine and one foot on the ground until
he racket strikes tho ball. The use
if spiked shorn Is another matter
rhereln there Is some difference. The B
ournament regulations of the U. 8.
Li. T. A. provide that "In all tournanents
sanctioned by the National Asoclatlon
the use of spikes longer than
ne-fourth of an inch Is prohlbted." p
The English rule Is that "no shoes or
loots other than those without heels
,nd with rubber soles shall be worn
iy competitors, except with the express '
ermisslon of the referee." j
The United States has also made a
ew departure in incorporating with the
ules the official decisions on doubtful i
olnts which are known as "Cases and , 1
ecl'sions." Kach of these has been I j
laced under the rule which decides the 44:
uestlon and as a practical slmplificaon
of the code the idea has been well 1
eceived. i
Vote of the executive committee on j
tie question of being1 represented at
tils rules meeting Is toeing taken by 1
tail and the outcome will determine *
hether the United States shall par- *
cipate. j
flandy Hook Princess Jamaica
{The Horseshoe) Bay (Canon
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. I
lay 14 10 02 10 30 10 O7 10.25 10:47 1
lay 15 10:51 11:07 10.50 11:12 11:30 1
lay 10 11:41 11:55 11:40 11:59 11
lay 17 12:33 12:38 12:39 1
ay 18 12:45 1:29 12:50 1:31 1:30
Recent and Future Salt Water Fishing. I of
It Is rather risky to make positive as- a
rtlons with reference to the causes of poor
id good fishing Nevertheless 1 venture "
ie statement that the phenomenal cod fish- p1""
g of the last five months is a consequence 1
the cold winter of 1917-18, which brougl f ' "
the spawning grounds of tha cod ideal 1
iter temperature* for the hatching of their j Pr<
awn. This, coupled with the extremely J * '
arm weather of last summer, which 'or
nctloned to set the food In bounteoua ar- ?'
y on Mr. and Mrs. Cod's dinner table, cr'
rmed the fortunate conjunction that has ??
ade Hy Julius ten years younger and "
uses his friend Sir Arthur to burst
rth in sweet melody. J?
It Is suspected, though, that that same '?
iv water temperature of 1917 18 killed off
p sand fleas and bugs upon which the ns
rf fisherman' must depend to bring the wl1
rtgflsli within reach of his cast, but ob- *h?
rvatlons last summer Indicate that this a
rt of plankton life Is again Increasing, and I"
ly be exported to bring the kings this she
fl'e all recall how warm last spring and
mmer were. My observations of the
earns through the States between New
>rk city and Chicago were that they were T
ry low, reflecting the light snow and Jer
tnfall of the winter and spring. Light of
eclpltatlon follows light evaporation of r.tn
i water and dictates a light discharge mo
>m land drainage. tlsl
ts the discharge of all rivers entering hat
? sea turns southward and flows down to on
equator a light discharge coincides wn
?h an Invasion of the continental shelf woi
the surphis tiulf Stream water (which wto
In't evaporate) to fill the space which the
) rivers have failed to fill. That seems Ca|
be where last summer's warm water Vel
me from with all Its attendant bounties Ing
the shape of hlueflah. bonlto, tuntn. Ac., ane
tether with Immense quantities of plankton H?i
>r for the warm water spawners and trlt
?lr fry. whi
ly thla spring ths Mississippi Is on thn day
linage, and thn streams both sast and wit
st of the Alleglienles are well filled, tha
thi* now an inai??*non 01 mi ftxtra vomm* jin t
I! ftiekenfc
The unusual frame is
A Few 8e<1ftn*
B7lh SJrM?< Mt H
Njilil" V TMrphn
?5*8^ Brooklyn, If
-<r- t-'m. ii-j-, ~ r?" '
Dvker Heights Athletes Score
62 Points in Pri^ite Schools
Title Meet.
For the sixth consecutive time^slnc*
he meet was Instituted athletes of Poly
'rep carried off the title' In the annual
rack and field games of the Athletic
Association of the Private Schools of
Jew York, held yesterday afternoon at
'oly Field, the Dyker Heights lads
otallng 62 points to 16 for De l?a Salle
nstitute, which finished second, nl the
unior and Rub-1unlor events, run at the
a me time, De La Salle led by a Rood
nargin in each, doubling Poly'a total in
he junior clap*.
Craig La Yin, captain of the Poly
rep team, was the individual star by
irtue of a triple victory in the three
vents that he entered. He flashed to
is first triumph in the 100 yard dash,
Ivree yards in front of Edward Henhaw
oX Horace Mann, In 10 2-5 seconds,
nd was another easy winner in the 228
ard sprint in 23 seconds, with ifrank
IcClaln of De La Salle second. In the
unning broad Jump, his leap of 20 feet
1 inches, was two inches better 'hau
he mark of P. Delehanty of Dwight.
Steve Haronavsky, veteran distance
unner of De I-A Sajje, accounted for the
tile run for the third time, equaling his
leet record of 4:52 4-5 in winning the
vent by twenty-five yards from \V.
The absence of De La Salle in the mile
elay allowed for a thrilling race beA-een
Poly Prep and St. Augustine, in
hlch Ray Ansbro, star quarter miler of
t. Augustine, started on the last lay
ve yards behind Tom Fogarty, and Just
aught the Poly anchor at the tape by
iches. The relay time was 3 minutei
2 1-0 seconds. The last quarter was
locked in 52 3-5 seconds. The sumtarles:
NE MILE RUN?Won by S Bardnavsky. He
La Salle: W. Dunphy, All Hallows, second;
J. O'Reilly. Brooklyn Prep., third; W.
Hamilton, Horace Mann, tpurth. Time,
4 :32 4-5.
X> YARD DASH?Won by C. I.a Vln. Poly
Prep.; E. Henshaw, Horace Mann, second;
R. Bergen, Poly Prep., third; P. Kingsman.
Dwight. fourth. Time, 10 2-5 seconds.
10 YARD RUN?Won by R. Ansbro. St.
Augustine: T. Kogarty. Poly Prep., second;
T. Rose, Poly Prop., third; J. McCauley,
St. John's, fourth. Time. 54 seconds.
R. Parks, Poly Prep.; P. Haielwood, Poly
Prep., second; J. Domschke, Poly Prep.,
third; S. Dash, Dwight, fourth. Time,
29 1-5 seconds.
OLE VAULT?Won by T. .Kogarty, Poly
Prep., with 9 feet 0 inches; A Yorster,
Poly Prep., with 9 feet, second; R. Halght,
Poly Prep, with 8 feet 6 Inches, third; R.
Williams, Poly Prop., with 8 feet H inches,
fourth (third and fourth awarded by Jump
IGH JUMP?Won by C. Lockwood, Poly
Prep., with 5 feet ? Inches; R. Uhry. Horace
Mann, with 8 feet 5 Inches, second;
tie for third between R. Ansbro, St. Angustine,
and P. Delehanty. Dwight, with 3 feet
P YARD RUN?Won by E. Swinburne. De
La Salle; J. Noonan, De La Salle, second;
R. Parker. Poly Prep., third; A. Oakes,
Horace Mann /niipfh Time 0-fltt 'i.r.
f POUND SHOT n*T?Won by H. Koch.
Polv Prep., with 41 ff't 84 Inches; J.
Bovle, All Hallows, with It foot 14 1"eliei';
second; T. I.lddle, Poly Prep..^ylth 40 foot
94 Inches, third. N. Dodd, PolyProp., with
40 feet I Inches, fourth.
10 YARD DASH?Won by C. La Vln. Poly
Trep. . P. MeClaln, Do Da Salle, second : M.
Goessllng, Dwlght. third; J. McCabe,
Brooklyn Prep., fourth. Time. 2a second*.
NE MILE RELAY?Won by St. Augustine
(V. Rice. W. Miles, G. Eastman, R. Anshro):
Poly Prep. (R. Parks, P. Ilawilwood.
T. Rose, T. Fogarty), second; McBurney.
third. Time. 3:42 1-3.
ROAD JUMP?Won by C. La Vln. Poly
Prep., with 20 feet It Inches; P. Delehanty.
Dwlght. with 20 feet 8 inches, second. J.
McCabe, Brooklyn Prep., with 18 feet 24
Inches, third; H. Koch. Poly Prep., wltb
18 feet 14 tnch. fourth.
DINT SCORE?Poly Prep.. 62; De I .a
Salle. 10; St. Augustine. 114; Dwlght, 84;
Horsce Mann. 8; All Hallows, 6: Brooklyn
Prep., 3; MclJurney, 2; St. John's. 1.
YARD DASH?Won by R Mlndlln. Ethical
Culture; B. Nova, Poly Prep, second: R.
Prey, Poly Prep., third; J. Smith. De La
Salle, fourth. Time. 8 seconds.
0 YARD DASH?Won by R. Mlndlln, Ethical
Culture: J. Scanlon. De I.* Salle, second:
L. Raer. Horace Mann, third: F.
Ma\. Ilarnarri. fourth. Time, 2"> seconds.
0 YARD RELAY?Won by De La Salle
first t'-am (W. Vlck, J. Smith. J. McCormlek.
J. Scanlon); Poly Prep. <Frey, War- }
ren. R. Callaghan. F. Warren), second; Ik:
La Salle, second team (R. Scanlon. F.
D'Nelll. P. Dolan, C. Henrique*), third;
Horace Mann (L. Raer. V. Davlea, W.
Hoover, P. Reed), fourth. Time, 48 sec>nds.
POUND SHOT PUT?Won by J. I-a Vetle.
All Hallows, with 4fi feet 24 Inches; O.
Farah, Poly Prep, with 42 feet 4 Inches.
Bay Governors Wlliets New
ilo) Island Point Haven
>.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
JO# 10 .IS 10 53 1 IS I A3 12:56 I 3?
1:52 11:20 11:40 2 4)2 2.40 147 2 31
2 20 12:33 3:50 3 41 2 35 3:20
1:1* 1231 110 8 43 4 37 3 28 4 22
2 11 1:25 2:16 4 13 5 34 4:28 5 10
river discharge (lowing along the roast,
diminution of the Oulf Stream water on
s Inshore areas, and a summer consld- '
?t?ly cooler than last. It Is therefore j
abable that we shall have fewer blues, |
nito and tuna In the vicinity of New I
Itrlped bass fishing seems due for Imjvement
lu a year or two. owing to the
rly hatching season last spring and a
ig period or abundant food for the fry.
Is probable that there will he an in'ase
of school bass In 1922, and In good 1
ed fish for a few seasons following
Vhat happened to the channel bass last
ison 1 can guess. What must happen
bring them back to the Jersey Coast
beyond me. but I have faith that Mrs.
ncy B. Nature will send them bark Just
soon as she gets ready. The warm
iter of 1918-19 will probably slacken off
I rod nsst fall and winter, hut there's
good stonk due from the low-?r water
nperatures of 1919-20 and the effect
?uld be felt In the winter of 1933-24.
niaekflsh Are Quite Plentiful Now.
here are any amount of blackflsh on the
sey grounds these days and good catches
them are being mode. The fish are rutig
up to fair r ?ights and It Is not un< omn
to have th" t* uls cleaned up by blackl.
This, despite the fact that cod and
te are still being hauled aboard the boats
most of tlw grounds. In dsys gone by the
ck fishermen would be getting In fine
rk by this time of the season and they
uld be after the big fellows, who make
Ir homos about the hulke of old shlpe
pt Bill Stevene. who formerly ran tli^
oclty, was a past master on wreck fish
. and Johnny Klein of Bergen Beach was
ither of the famous wreck fishing pilots,
i llelssr was also another who made early
is for blackflsh and usually came In with
sppers. The writer wae at Canarsle one
, many years man when Helser landed
h s hundred blselflah ttie#
n half * ton. Ttiara who ararHy a fl?h
tacker |
a distinct fcaturc ^
for Jnimadlata Dcllwry I
OR CAR CO.. lor. I
roadway, Flak Building I
tia Cfrctr 7*44 I
It4 Brdford Atrnna I
British Profei
i More Unev
, No Outstanding Stars Havt
T?1 1 A 1 1 1 il
riaveu nuroau anu n
for Another An:
Early returns from the play of British
J professional golfers seems to Indicate 1
that never before has there been such ,
) unevenness, that the old masters have
j at last found the pace too severe for
I their energies, that the results of future !
! contests for some years to come will j
( have very much the satne look as thos>- i
I here in America for the past decade, j
j namely, a variety of winners with no i
j two three monopolizing'.
There have been a half dozen county |
championships in the past fortnight and i
; but two stars have come through sue - I
j cessfully, 1 la vers losing his title, much |
to the astonishment of the critics, and
Mitchell winning only by a single stroke i
j from a small Held. The Blondell Sands 1
I star. Havers, however, in a match with |
| Abe Mitchell over the thirty-six hols
route defeuted the North Forelandor 4
i up and 3 to go. Meanwhile Vardon, Hay. i
I Hruid and Duncan were being partnered
I by other local pros In the south of 1
England and were barely squeezing
through to wins in exhibition contests.
Then came the first big open tourney o
the season, that at Koehampton. for the
purse of $1,000 and a large silver trophy,
which must be won three times to become
the personal posseasion.. George
Duncan, with two wins to his credit,
loomed up as most formidable, though
J. H. Taylor had surprised by carrying
i off the purse and a win last year. Every
| professional who will be In the open ;
1 championship lists, with the exception of
ouiiien araiu, was at noenampton, wnicn
is a links measuring &.T50 yards.
Right ot% the reel there came news of
numerous failures to qualify, the htgn
mark being 151. Harry Vardon, J. H.
Taylor, Arnaud. Massy, Sandy Herd, Arthur
Havers. S. Wlngate, J. W, Gaudln,
Fred Robson, Jack White, A. K. Hallam,
Charles Johns and others who always
take a prominent part in open championship
play failed. Some of the misses
too, were spectacular. Fred ltobson, a
grand golfer, needed par for the last
I four holes to finish in a 68. He man
aged to start a series of sliced shots,
j which fell among trees, and before he
' knew It had taken 7 shots over par and
j was outside the pale.
Matrli Play Surprise*.
And in the match play surprises be- j
j gan with a rush. Mitchell being toppled I
over through taking three putt* on each j
of the last seven greens, a nd Ray in '
his match with Duncan being able to
win bu a. single hole in the process of
the game. Duncan won by -1 and 3.
James Ockenden, who reached the
final of this tourney last year and who
seems to be one of the coming chum- j
pions of Great Britain on his play of
the last season, went merrily through j
i his field to the final round. George
| Duncan had little difficulty in reaching
! the semi-final, where he was stacked up
j against Georgfe Gadd. The lattes !
I reached'the turn In 34 and was on even
; terms with Duncan. Then the latter
i unleashed that kind of spectacular golf
for which he is famous, with a 2. 3, 2. 4. 3,
| where the match ended.
Duncan had jmr on the Jast four holes
for a 66. In the final he reached the
I second: J. Kelly. De I.* Salle, with St> j
| feet 1V4 inches, third: E. Gillespie. De La
Salle, with 34 feet 7Vi inches, fourth.
HIGH J17MP?Won by It Scanlon. Da J
Salle, with S feet: J. Kelly. De t.a Salic, \
with 4 feet 11 Inchea, aecond; E. Florea.
Collegiate, with 4 feet tl inches, third
(Kelly awarded aecond on pump off); tie I
for fourth between W. Kunza, Harnard, ami
B. O'Donohue, De I.a Salle, with 4 feet
10 Inches.
BROAD JUMP?Won by V. Lynch. De La
Salle, with 17 feet 0 Inches: B. Nova, Poly
Prep., with IT feet 7 Inches, second; W.
Ktinze, Barnard, with 17 feet 4 Inch, third.
.1. McCormlck, De La Salle, with 111 feet \
, 104 Inches, fourth.
POINT SCORE?De La Salle, 'JS'i: Poly;
Prep, 14; Ethical Culture, 10; All Hallows,
I 5; Barnard, 3Vj; Horace Mann, 3; Collegiate,
,'A YARD DASH?Won by T Manning. I>e
La Salle; J. Median, De La Salle, second,
| E. l-'ttzpati Ick, De Ln Salle, third; K.
ttaaer. De La Salle, fourth. Time, 7 4-3
220 YARI> UK LA Y?Won by I>c I .a Salle (T.
Manning. J. Meehan. I". Pitapat rick. J
Iljlani ; St. Augustine (E. Hick, T Coyne,
I,. Spellaoy, M. lMneen), second; Barnard
(C. Hewitt, C. Oroellng. A. Rohrer. Frank),
third; no fourth. Time, 27 2-5 seconds.
BROAD JUMP?Won by J. Itylan, Do La
Salle, with 13 feet 10 Inches; M. Dlneen,
St. Augustine, with 13 feet 71* Inches, second;
R. tirue. St. Augustine, with 13 feet
314 Inches, third; F. Fltzpatrlck. De La
Salle, with 12 feet 9 Inches, fourth.
POINT SCORE?Do 1-a Salle, 27; St. Augustlne.
9; IUrmfrrd. 7.
THE steadil
demand fc
Maxwell is d<
to the recogr
superb qualiti
sistent perform
Cord til oe, ?es-stM Ihwrt and near: <
at rim and at bah; dram typ* lamp
drivao aJactit$ horn: amiauatty long
wmdatuaki frlesi F. O. B. Drtri
Tcmrmg Car. $885; Koadatar. $985
Maxwell-Chalmers Disl
IMS Broadway, Naw
Maxwell-Chalmers Sal
1410 Badford Arrnua, Br
Bronx E
17Mk Straat at Grand Cot
off G
Jl 8 _
ssional Golf
en Than Ever
> Cropped Up in Tourneys
ie Road Seems Open
lerican Success.
turn in 31 and was 3 up. Then began a
series of careless acts, which make him
the despair of many golfers who are
charmed by his brilliancy and almost
angered at his seeming lack of care in
, i> IICII I lie 111111* WOIB1 l*l|?*>
for such performances. Playing golf
which was streukv hs lost si* of the next
nine holes arid also the chance to bring
the cup home for keeps. Once he lost
the hole by moving the ball on his approach
shot and twice by missing the
easiest sort of putts, much less than two
feet each.
Ookenden smacked the ball up lustily
to the pin and was under even fours
when the match ended at the seventeenth.
So It would seem as if our
champions ought not to neglect the
opportunity to enter the Hats for the
British open title again this year.
Thinks Jock Slninlil Defend.
We have just received a letter from
Harold Hilton and he expresses some
surprise that there is talk of Jock
Hutchinson not appearing to defend his
title. Moreover, he points out that Sandwich
Is eminently suited to Jock's game,
which is finite true, since the ball can
b? banged up to the pin with better remilts
than with the long run up. We do
not know Jock's feelings In the matter
right now, except that he does not want
to be ut any great expense In his trip
abroad. Golfers are too prone just
after a player has won something big to
adopt a "The king Is dead?long live
the king" attitude, looking round, In
other words, immedic.* ciy c.;?er a victory
to see if thc-re Isn't some one else
who can defeat, the newly crowned golf
But American golfers ought never to
forget that Hutchison gives great credit
to the style of game which he learned In
this country as the medium of his win
>f the British open. It was the biggest
tiling ever accomplished by a professional
from these shores and ought not
to go unrewarded. If necessary a national
subscription should be sturted to
defray his expenses. It hardly seems
right that his club should be given that
sole privilege. There are fewer bulwarks
to knock down than ever before.
Hay has been disappointing in the bis
tourneys for the past ten years, and the
trio now spoken of seems to be Duncan,
Mitchell and Havers. They are not so
formidable as the great triumvirate of
former years. Here's hoping that
Iturnes, Hutchison and others will take;
a crack at the title over the Sandwlcti
links next month.
Pawling School Loses.
Special JHipalrli to Tint New Toik Hkkai.d.
Pawling, N. V., .May 13.?Irving defeated
Pawling on the latter's grounds
this afternoon by a score of 10 to 6.
Irving knocked Jonicca out of the box in
the eighth Inning.| Moore and Owens
starred for Irving.
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